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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (April 13, 1916)
TIIE DAILY' CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREG' THURSDAY, APRIL 13. 1916.
jJ VERY TIME
r- lliai 11 Id
y-rr.i the only
can ever get
I Have Not Much to Say to You This Evening, But just Enough
to wake you up to the fact that for tomorrow's selling, I have quoted some EXTRA SPECIAL BARGAINS
that will appeal to your pocket book, as well as to your own good judgement. Don't hesitate, come and
come quickly. Its a bargain feast all over the big store tomorrow. Never again will you have an opportunity like it. Thousands have
attended this sale since it opened last Saturday-.Hurry, Hurry come take the street care, taxi or any thing to get you here in a hurry.
The bargain gates are open to you; I've made the prices, its up to you to buy. Get in line, follow the throng to the Chigago Store,
where ererybody goes. The bargain center of all Salem, and the entire community. You are coming you will be here.
Buy Your Easter TJogs now while this Sale is in progress
and at full speed
LADIES' SAILOR HATS
WORTH $1.00 REGULAR
There is about 21 in this lot,
and worth $1.00 regular, while
they last 25c.
75c WOOL SERGE DRESS
The yard, one lot of Serge
Dress Goods, one dress pattern
to a customer, at 39c the yard.
The pair, Ladies' Silk Fibre
tau Hose, all sizes, at the"
25c SOISETTE AND POPLIN
The yard, for lot of Soisette
and Poplin Cloth, regular 25c
Extra Special Values
$1.00 Men's Muslin Gowns, extra 5c quality Silk Lustre, two
good quality, at spools to customer, at, each
59c 2 c
25c Boys' Fleeced Underwear at, 35c Ladies' White Cotton Lisle
the garment Gloves at, the pair
7 l-2c double twill Crash Towel- Lot of Boys' Overcoats, sold to
ing at, the yard $3.00, to close out
mm aim niinmim i
Special Lot of Men's Suits to Ladies' $1.00 Gingham House
$10.00 value, at Dresses, special at, each
$3.90 49c I
mmhwi w ihihmii iiiiiii UMmmmnrrm'mmmmm t rnirnwiiiwrwtii
x) - fl ':":-:y:-:
": ;; '"''-" . ' ji
I ""Z- ' ,. f M. ..
I ' 'rr . ' I'-
Stop ! Think ! Consider what this Sale means to you,
you never saw the like before
LADIES' COLORED SILK
UMBRELLAS, $3.50 VALUE
Special lot of LadieR' Silk
Colored Umbrellas, worth to
$3.50, at 69c.
25c VOILE AND MARQUIS
The yard, for one lot of
Voile and Marquisette Cloth,
sold regular to 25c yard.
50c LADIES' TAN FIBRE
'The yard, only one waist pat
tern to a customer, at the
50c GENUINE SILK
The yard. This is a very
special price, 50c value at the
Extra Special Values
S1.00 GOOD SIZED
Will buy a good sized Com
forter, regular $1.00 value,
$3.00 LADIES' KAHKI
For one lot of Ladies' Kahki
Skirts, sold regular at $3.00,
65c AND 75c LADIES' MUS
Special lot of Ladies' 65c and
75c Musiin Gownj, are marked
50c LADIES' TAN FIBRE
Lot of Ladies' Tan Fibre Silk
Hose, regular 50c quality, at
12 l-2c Can of Cove Oysters, solid
pack, at the can
5c bar of Diamond C Soap at,
special the bar
60c quality of Gun Powder Tea
at, special the pound
Curtain Scrim and Net worth to
25c the yard, at, yard
Ladies' Shoes to $3.50 value at,
$1.00 5-pound size Diamond W
10c ami 12 l-2c Cretonne, extra
special yard, only
S3.00 and $3.50 Ladies' Pumps
at special, the pair, only
Pendleton, Or.-., April 1."? Al
though his party has boon prac
tically extinct for 50 yours. O.
1). Tool, of F.eho. insisted mi
roistering as a Whig. I'liK-na ho
nominates himself' tor some of
fice and runs on a Whig plat
form Tool cannot vote ut the
ONE WHIG LEFT
s!t torm Tool cannot vote ut the
Carranza Asks United
States to Recall Army
f Continued from Page One)
Washington, April 13. l'ruvisioiuil
President Vonustiano f'arranza eonsiil
era that "it is already time to trcn
with the Cnitod Sttitos'govornmoiit fin
withdrawal of their forces from oim
This announcement in a note from th
do facto government's secretary o.'
state, tin unofficial text ut' which h.i
arrived hero, hrouyht tlio nduiinistr:.
tion face to face toddy with whut ma;,
prove the most serious situation th;'
lias grown out of the pursuit of I'tauci
Declaring that the do facto regime
never formally agreed to let American
troops cross the border, the note ex
ported en route hero said:
"The .Moxieun governmont judge
it convenient to suspend for the pros
out all discussion of negotiations io
" Disoueupntion " of Mexico by Am
erican troops was asked on the grnun.i
that Francisco Villa's band is dispersed
and on the further ground that "ai
ranza troops believe themselves able t
complete the task of exterminating th"
bandit leader and his baud.
1 Officials today frankly admitted
there was a possibility of a mtsumlo'
standing having existed in negotiations
with C'arrnnzn. as far as they have
gone. Tim I'nited States troops ontei
od Mexico vthile the prntooid under
: which Carrany.il proposed tho clmc)
should be eonductet was being eon',
pletod and before it, had boon full..
; agreed to. Now Cnrrnnzn declines to
complete this agreement or protocol ami
suggests Hint it is time to arrange 'i i
a withdrawal of American forces, leuv-
1 ing further pursuit to Carraiizistas.
! In proposing the protocol, Carranzii ' i
note says, Mexico dill not consider ll :
, laid on Columbus itself should result h
invasion. He emphasizes thai it mu-i
' have been (dear that Mexico gave th
I I'nited Mates troops permission to (Tost
only in ease the ii.tsnoros weie.ie-
j Tho note indicates a belief that th-
ovel'eignty of Mexico lms been viola'
d. It nnv that a Mexican ngeut called
Mill Counsellor I'olk of the stale depart
incut, uml that Polk d tho Cuitcd
States thought Mexico hud given pel
mission for the expedition to enter.
Kneed with the iMitum's ileninnd tl"
Villa bo cnptiiiod without regard t'.
toiduiicalitios. yet feeling that one ini
tnlio limy undo four years' diplomacy
Intended to establish g 1 feeling be
tween the nations, und confirm peace in
Mexico, the White House felt that Id
situation required the most curel'iil
handling. It was confident that tin
issue would be handled succossf ullv.
a word I say
I don't ask
I write an
ad it comes
" 3 my heart.
time if you
goods as I
AKE IT AN
come to me
and tell me
rli about it riJ
ND IF There
has been a
will find it
j oui quicKiy lj
Black Rock Logger
One of tho most horribly gruesome
injuries that has boon treated at the
Pnlltw ho-pital was that suffered by
Joseph Harlan, a logger, who was
brought down from Black Hook on tho
logging train on Friday evening with
hi entire forehead gone. Harlan was
felling a tree in the ramp on Friday,
fhortlv after the noon hour, and it
Is thought that a branch of this tree
hit the logger on the head as it was
falling. Harlan's partner, Joe Hod
jeska, only witness of the accident,
thinks tha't Hsrlun jumped to ovoid
being hit and fell headforemost sgriin't
k lug, but the ro-iilting Injury denies
this theory. The great force of the blow
l tore the man's 'forehead off and broke
tho socket bones of his oyi'.s in addi
.tion to shattering .the bones in the
upper part of the nasal cavity. Local
' surgeons consider it wonderful that
Harlan lived nu instant after being hit.
j ' Harlan was carried from the timbei
on a stretcher and later In tho dnv
was, brought to the Dallas hospital,
(where ho was operated upon immedi
ately by I)r. A. B. Starbuek. In spite
of the fact that the blow he recched
knocked more than an ounce of the
man's brains from his head ho was
so nearly fully conscious on Satur
day morning that he could eonvere
intelligently with his physicians. If
Harlan lives he will be badly disfig
ured, for. it is said, there is nothin'
in surgical science tfiat can repair the
; in jury done. Harlan is a husband
and the father of three children who
1 live at Black Hock. He has been em
ployed at the lumber camp there for
; the past eight years and is very well
known to 1'uII.h City, lilio-k Itock !
Dallas pie. He was formerly head
brukeman on the Teal Creek railroad.
' I'olk Countv Observer.
' TRADE IS INCREASING
1 Seattle, Wash., April 13. I'nited
; States cui-tonis reports show- that im
' ports and exports during March In-
crea-e.t 15i) per cent over a year ago in
the I'us;et Sound district.
! ltnrts were I2,1!7.J20 last month.
Kxports were t I.S'.U,I1:. Seventy five
per cent of the trade was with the al
i lied countries iii the Kuropenn wir, in-
' hiding .lapan.
I sjc e
SUGAR TAKES JUMP
Portland. Ore., April Kb The
price of sugar -jumped If) cents
on the local market today,
granulated sugar now 'tetches
.f7.!Ml per Ion pounds. '
NEWMAN FIND 8 OAS ON FARM
Second Important Natural Oas Well
Reported Found in Northern Polk.
The second important natural gas
well has been tupped ill Polk county.
Tho newest di.-covery was made on
the Samuel Newman place thieo miles
this side of Amity last week. Wink-1
men hove been sinking a well for S"iue
time. At a depth of a little more than
21)0 feet they tapped the flow of g:is!
that will probably be utilized Inter tor;
lighting, heating and other purposes.
Tho well is. now at a depth of about 2Mi
feet and will be drilled coiideiably
deeper. The flow at present is not
large, but, those who should know say
that it comes from one of a seiles ot
gas pockets and when the well is deeper
will furnish an unlimited flow. The
gas that is escaping from the pipes
in the well can be ignited with a match
and the owner has great hopes of at
heavy supply. If tho present well proves '
instil I'icient "Mr. Newmnn will diill at I
; other places, because he has reason to i
'be confident that there is a largo store
ut natural gus on hW place and he wi! I
spare no effort to find it,
TREE CHOKED TO DEATH
I ink! mil, Oil., April 1.1. The famous
old oak tree in the Oakland city hall
plaa has choked to death, according
to the report today of lnfc-sur A. W,
(re"", head of the t'oretry department
of the I'niversity of California.
The cause of the sudden deith of
the fii minis old tree has been a matter
fur f . ii i.c t nr.. t'.i L.i.iiu tiiu
"The earth hss been u piled about
its roots that it could not propeily
secure oxygen,'' the report says. "Now
whilo an oak may breathe through the
bottom of its haves, it alo needed the
issistnnt-tt of the roots.
Are Playing Crooked.
San Antonio, Texas, April l:t. (ice
era! Fred l'unstoii made it plain t.ula
that he would never consider the Amei
ican expedition into Mexico a sucee? .-i
until Krancisco Villa had boon cap
tured or killed. His attitude, howovci,
will be governed by Washington.
I'linslon declared the expedition
would continue hunting Villa until th i
war department ordered it to halt or no
til Villa was taken. He denied the o -poditioii
would be in danger if its sup
ply lines wei at and intimated thn
the full confidence in the ability o;'
the Americans to take care of then--selves.
Funafuti flatly denounced tho (V
ranzistas for their failure to eo-opeii.to
with tho American forces, lie pointed
out that constitutionalists had ti.
lieiinitti-il Villa to slip through thci,
May Mean Revolution.
I. os Angeles, fa).. April IX Tiid'u-ii-tions
of trouble in Mexican official cir
cles were hinted at today when S. Cor
zalos prepared to dl.ip'aoo Adolf o Ci
rillo as do facto consul here.
Cairillo, who was strongly backd
by (leneial Carranza, was ordered to
abifioato the local consulate in favor o.'
(ioiizales. General Obngon, it was on
, dcistood, ordered the change,
I C'anillo has retained two nttornei
He staled he would refuse to turn ow.v
the consulate until bills amounting ' i
i rt",00U had been paid.
Villa Still Lost.
hi Paso, Texas, April IX Franci,, ,.
Villa's whereabouts were unknown ..
oft'icials today. The progress of tl
American pursuit was also clouded i-'
uncertainly. Latest authentic repoit
said the I'nited States forces wco
chasing the bandit in llurango.
INDEPENDENCE VETERAN DEA I '
The en. I of suffering (hat has ci
fined him for more than a year calle-t
to the final rewind liuilo'lph Mill.
of Independence, last week. Mr. Mi'
lor passed away at the Salem h'.s
pital and was buried at Independence
on Thursday. Mr. Miller was a i .-'
live of S itci laud, where ho wa
born in 102. was married twice and
is survived by a widow and oiglr
children, seven of whom live at Inde
pendence. At the age. of 21 years Mi
Miller enlisted in the I'nited Sliitc
iiriiiy and under the flag of his adopted
oounttry seiAed with credit for mail
years At the battle of San .limn '
and at the battle of Santiago do Cub,-,
during the Spanish-American war ho
was rewarded 'for his service with sp
cial honors. Mr. Miller had conduct'-''
a tailoring business at Independeiui
until his illness forced him to tho h. -.
pital bed, when: he died. I'olk Count',
"Henry," said tho sheriff to the l" -gro
on the gallows, ''have you air.,
thing to say;'' "Van, suh," mid tho
coiidcuiiieil man, ''I 'so got a few word'
to say. I merely wishes to stats' dat di-i
-utt i nly is going to be a lesson to me. '
New Orleans Picayune,