THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGfV THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 1916. 1 m mi mm nm wm wmf ipt wm wj p! w "" W "I ' Mif il in g aw ii fcM tin mm iiii mil ma n iiii mi ri Mini ik. VWWIPII W19 n t? ti S UP TO YOU t i ? 13 13 To take advantage of the greatest opportunity to purchase merchandise consisting of the foremost makes in B wl sale rM r morrow L m l morrow f C.. ., ., .....X L.A V WOOL REMNANTS WORTH TO $1.50 THE YARD 39'c The Yard, for Wool Remnants of Coatings, Waistings and Dress Materials at the yard, 39 cents. WHEN YOU GET YOUR GARDEN ALL PLANTED COME TO THE CHICAGO STORE, and plant your spare change in some of the many special bargains that I have made for Good Friday. Be good to yourself and get all Togged up for Easter. The Millinery Department is ruining at full blast with bright and snappy New Spring Hats, and marked at prices that will make you weep with joy tp think what you can save on your Easter Bonnet. SILK VELVETS UP TO $1.00 THE YARD 49c Extra Special Price on Silk Velvits, worth to $1.00 the yard, at, the yard, 49c. Plant Some of Your Money Here Tomorrow M . -i r- :';::zrzi::;:::i:::::::;;::::: 1 Good Friday Day . Good Friday Day j j'""'""1 pLaSOLs' Tst' X SWISS ' FLOUNCING WORTH TO 1 1 PACKED-VERY SPECIAL AT jT 1 $1.25 YARD I I 23C Millinery DeptA '49 C , . o- I I -J I t ne vnrcl. for lot of odd lengths, flounc- i One lot of Little Girls' new Sun I I ladies' New I Ladies' New Spring I ' . i I . Shades; don't forget the little girls f I Spring Hats, worth Hat worth to $6.50. i,.g 45 inches wide at the yard, 4,. EXTRA SPECIAL 65C LADIES' I I S2.98 I 35c AND 45c FANCY NEW NECK j 39c iA 25c TTi..i-n u X. X. a V, sw Jr New Fancy Neckwear, neatlv trimmed, One lot of Ladies' UmbreUas, sold reg- V.J' S . , ; crepe Ue t hine, nd Ma riuiette, nt j ular up to 65c, very special at 39c. "V, '"'"''"'""SIS ' " " ' i j MISSES' POn'g'eb PARASOLS,' '"Ss-l A fl Men's 50c Heayy Blue- 25e AND 35c ' SILK MESSALINE j j 1 I I 9Rr f!n Koval Chinook 1 1 I wnrti Shirts, at each 1 I uronnw 1 I I WOETH TO fl.OO. I" I I III mm w m m m mm . . mm it v mm mim m mm a a n m till E I J mSw w t I U L- Mil I 1 L I TTh lr V7 -331 fl'0T HfT u" . 15c Can Mustard Sardines I V Straw Hats, Special at . . at 3 Cans for These Parasols -have just been un- . rm. m I 75c Wool Serges, now the var.l, Silk Mwalins KiUbon. 1-2 pS, they are the latest; ask to see J K Jp at P M"" ' ' V"' S'"'1" ' ' " " ' LADIES' WHITE AND PONGEE' Zl 9 i TTTf TTTTifl TTillTrfli " SILKS ANTS . PARASOLS, WORTH TO $1.25 1Bc Can of Good Quality " 15c Men', Garden Hats, UP TO $1.50 VALUE I Peaches, at 3 Cans for mmmXmUmamVKk marked at special M fill Iltll CIM H m ..... .,j XIK I J " I I bBv I II 15c Can Fancy Cut Mono- yfg) Special Lot of Ladies' i I , , ,. , pole Beans, 3 cans for I 1 1 Corsets, extra good value at the vnrd, for one lot of Silks ami Vul- i j This lot consists of LaLdies' Pongee : ft fjf il vet 'KemmmtH, worth to tl.50 regular, I j and white Parasols; special at 95c. . ' 3Q' W ' Qq "'' "IC : w "" " ' "" 7 ' 'l "7 ' " J" - """ . -' .-1 " .111 l!!! BHBgBMBBBMMBHOHBHIBHHBBBBBWBWHHWBB " -"''-'' MJ..J . ,.j C&ikag Stors j 1 GOOD FRIDAY j Q. SEAMAN I ( GO0DAY i VV RePresenln Lewis Bros. & Co. of Minneapolis and tj and Spokane in Charge y x - v11.,... : 1 "" ' "" ' -'.''i.-'-'-7J7r."j; n 12 tl 11 11 II 11 II 11 II fl 11 tl 11 11 11 tl tl II 11 13 t1 II E1 n !I1 t M 11 tl tl tl 'tl H 11 11 tl 11 tl El n 11 is ti ti ti ti ii ti ti El 11 M Clothing, Overcoats RASNCOAI HATS, SHOES AND FURNISHINGS JUST FOLLOW THE CROWD And you won't miss the place for every train, and boat load brings in their quota of purchasers ust Raise Money We must raise the required money and we are therefore selling practically at wholesale prices, plus advertising cost, don't delay, buy that EASTER SUIT AT BRICK BRO! THE HOUSE THAT GUARANTEES EVERY PURCHASE-THE CORNER STORE w imi m Mmi mm &m wwi mi w mm mm wi 9tm, wm wn mtf miflpw wiwff wwwp)pfwi n M 11 n ra 1! ti rs u tt i H u PS ss tl tl n m n u u n rji til ti n t i; ft" I t t r u S3 Great Lumber Market Opens In South America I fit bv a coIIpup duration and in each icase, he will be permitted to seleit his loolleee. The prim ipal of the hij;h sehool I , . 'Hhall present to the Oregon Conference! Reeinnine with the aiadenuc year . . ... , i K. ...... fi . Ki'liolnr a eertincate hirn will be ae- 10in.1Q17 i'.t ftrpar.n Hniiferenfe of .... i TminiotW TeliBTea ih-viMnHia enused ' , L eepted for tuition. The principal is re- ,Lm Hci nt T ,?mt)UviU,KM W'" ott'r sc,'olar"l's t0 the quested to send the sc retary the nune yl ki, rmn,U- fori standard higu seliouU of Oregon underiof the Oregon Confcren.e scholar ail indieedtion, heartburn, sour stomach, the following plan: PHCI IDATFn Colleges WiU Give EiTSI! I Free Scholarship MAGNESIA Dallas Local News the Cup- Itielf belching and all stomach disorders due to acidity; Bisurated Magnesia neu tralize excess acid so stomach may act norruallv. A tenspuonful in water after i versity, eating. Inetant Teller. Niia by ail urug gist everywhere, in either powder oi tablet firm. soon as choice has been made. The six privately supported rollegesi 'Jhis scholarship is granted witn The of Oregon. Albnnv colleue, McM innville ! understanding that each, ei.nege retains college. Pacific 'college. Pacific uni jthc right to limit the number of oandi- I'hilomath college and licetl eol-i dates in any one year, me rigni ro lege will offer one scholarship covering , specify the repnrements or i.nnission tuition for one vear, to en. h standard and the right to decide whether it shall high school in Oregon and one addition-1 offer free scholarships or loan scholar (Capital .roiirnal Special Service.) Ilnllas, Ore., April 2D. W. V. Fuller is in Portland and Salem on business this week. J. C. Tilbott, a prominent resident of Fulls City, transacted business in I)llns. Mondav. Miss Edna Simonton, of Salem, spent! Sunday iu this city with relatives and! Mon with relatives and friends ital City. Kred Crowley, principal of the reall s. hoiil was x Dallas visitor day. The Friesen company has secured I the contract for building the new resi lience of L. D. Itiown on the Dallas ! Salem road. Seernl bids wei entej-eil by contractors of this city. Mr. and Mrs. f. 'V. Shultz were Me Minnville visitors Sundiiv lit the home Turkey admits having torpedoed a hospital ship. Turkey not being a "Christian" nation, people, somehow, expected better things of her. al scholarship to eacn high school hav ing more than 30 students in the gradu ating class. The scholarship 'hill be awarded to the one that is best qualified' to benc- ships. The secretary of the conference is F. (',. Franklin, of Albany college, Albany Oregon. Try Capital Journal Want Adj. friends J. W. F.ukin, of 'Wasco, Texas, b the city a j(iiest of his brother, II. C. Kakin. Ililph Adams, 'of Fulls City, was a Dallas business' visitor the first of the week. Sam P.urk reiurned the latter part of last week from a short visit in Phoenix. Arizona. Miss Jennie Muscott spent Sunday of Mr. rind .Mrs. Kirl Shultz. in (Jail Hill, district attorney of J.nne with I county, attended the April sessji the circuit court Inst week. Miss (leitrude Follow returned dav evening from a short visit friends in Portland. L. J. hapin, of Salem, was n Dull visitor the first of the week. W. liiitler, of Independence was county seat visitor Monday, Washington, I). C, April 111. Claims and controversies over measurements' are the disturbing feuiure oi the other wise satisfactory lumber trade the Uni ted Stutes is. now duing with Argentina, Uruguay ami Bruzil, declares a report on the "Lumber Markets of the East Const of South America," just issued i by the Uureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce ot the Department ot Com merce. These disputes arise principally in connection with shipments of south ern yellow pine which makes up the bulk of the lumber sold to the east coast i of South America. This great district imports annuallv GO.' million board feet of lumber, of which H-li) million feet are yellow pine from the United States. The total lumber consumption of the three countries is 735 million board feet, Argentina and Uruguay, although about 7,000 miles distant from the Uni ted States, constitute virtually it it ad dition to our domestic w ood-consumiug field, so similar lire market conditions. For more than 10 years Ml per cent oi nil lumber going into commerce in the two countries has come from the forests cf North America, and nearly !)0 per cent of the imports, exclusive of those ' from other South American countries, is credited to the United States and Can ada. These figures might seem to indi cate that the markets do not warrant investigation, but the opposite is true, according to Spccia Agent Hoger H. Simmons, author of the report. There is not only u possibility of fuither extend ing the markets for American lumber, but there is a necessity of calling at tention to conditions prejudicial to the interests of American lumber and to certain competitive forces operating to lessen demand and affect future con sumption. In liill the imports of lumber into Aigeiitinu amounted to 210fjl,0fm feet, made up as follows: Yellow pine. 101, L'OOIOO feet; spruce. :i.ri.i;00.(i0(l feet; white pine, 30.110,000 feet; Spanish cedar, II.MOO.IOO feet; South American hardwods, 15,030.000 feet; oak, 2,1 45, 00(1 feet; Douglas fir, 3,300,000 feet; ash, .130,000 feet; Panama pine. O.sliO, 000 feet; walnut, DL'S.OoO feet; 'muling any, 11,000 feet. In other wordy, it is necessary to buy ubroad most of the soft-woods so necessary in nearly ev ery community. Yellow pine is very generally appreciated And comes almost entirely 'from our southern poits. Spruce is imported principally from Canada, although important shipments are made from Hoston, Until 1011 there was no outside competition with North Amer ican spruce, but between that yar mid the outbieak of the war Austrian spruce became an important factor. Over VI per cent of imports of white pine comes from Canadian forests, but is shipped mostly from Hoslon. Shipments from Hoston hnve been the rule for so ninny years that consignments from other ports are considered inferior. Doifglns fir, of course, is imported from our western const. So fur US price is con cerned, it competes on about equal terms with southern yellow pine. Yellow pine is the principal export from the United States, and every im porter interviewed by Mr. Simmons in Argentina nnd Fruguay emphasized the fact that claims over measurement dis crepancies were the greatest factor pro- n ot'j moting dissatisfaction and discouraging I thn importation of this kind of lumber Niiri'iThe yellow-nine industry should take ni tfit matter through its association! ti e report declares, und see to it thai the faults of the present system lire removed or that some better method of making and guaranteeing menun m.-vts is adopted. The cost of measuring n steam er cargo in Aigentinn and i.i';'iay oi $N50 and there is a uorreM.is'iidiiig c.vi. for similar work to the exporter o. lumberman iu tho United Stnt 'S. To- gether these sums are inoro than suf ficient to insure uccuraie nuasun inents. That Americans can measure ,.i suit tho trade in South Aiuvncn is dem unstinted by the fact that oi.r western exporters have no trouble ut nil wilu their customers on tho west coast 1 1 .South America. In Brazil the lumber situation is rath er complicated, writes Mr. Simmon... The virgin forests are unmeasured and contain untold varieties oi tall trees or fairly large diameter. Yet iirazil is in. porting 00 million feet of pine liiuibi:. against a domestic product ion of 4 j million feet. One third of the domestic, piuu lumber production is exported. A in Argentina and Uruguay, yellow pile from our southern states is the princ; pill lumber imported, but Scotch (" from Sweden has supplanted the North Anioiicaii -spruce, which nut many iai-. ago found a market iu Brazil primarily as a substitute for European pine i:im fir. Ou the whole, conditions hi oo thought to be prejudicial U) the sole o: American lumber, but they slorlo , carefully studied and watched if t'i" United Slates is to i nc reuse .'t.1 share i" Brazil's lumber trade. There is a great deal of conipl iint in Hrazil regarding yellow-pil e shipment", resulting from the large proporti overruns. In thicknc.s.i this ovein n will vary from u quarter to three i;i:nrter i of an inch, and iu length from four I 15 inches. The importer is not oblige. to pay the American exporter for ihi-i overrun, but it is a source of exti';i r: pcnsi! ueverthelcs'S, sometimes ii -n: u :t ing to us much us iflOO ou a slng'e in go. This results from a. Brazilian !a( that not only provides for the n-un -I duty on parts of cargo not invoiced bo levies a fine equal to the uni" i.it n ' that duty. With the present high dutie-! it docs not require much of iiii mei run on a million-foot cargo tVr the pen alty to run up to a considerable sum. Brokers, exporters, and un mills intei ested iu Itrnilian lumber mailicls aro urged to take immediate steps to reliov the consignees of the burden of this ut -IH'ces.-ary expense. The grading of our yellow pine is also unsatisfactory. Three concerns, iu Hio de daneiio claim that they lire compelled at big expense to maintain representatives in tile I a' ted States to inspect lumber befoio .shipment. The small dealer can uc; stand this expense and the large dealer should not have to. "I. umber Markets of the East Coast, of South America," Special Agents Se ries No. 112, is the rrn,it of a seilis of reports on lumber laarhels in Sunt i America. It deals fully with the doimV tie resources of Aigentinn. Uruguay and Brazil, and the kinds, dimension.-, cosls, prices, etc., of imported lumbei. The extended discussions of present trade methods and possibilities of ex tending American tiade are opportune. There is also information concerning special lumber products, such as floor ing und ceiling, boxes and shool.s, door-i and windows, barrels, lath and polei. In ull there are l-l pages and 43 illus trations. The report is sold ut the nom inal price of "! cents by the Distiic1 Offices of the Bureau of Foreign mid Domestic Commerce and by the supeiin teudent of documents, Washington. One of tho sweetest notes of tho s.Muphony of spring here in Portland is) l in crack of u Heaver's bat on (he nosd of the ball.