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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 24, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOI RNAL. SALEM. OREGON, SATURDAY, JUNE 24. 191 fi.
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U5BU MJKINl 1 UKt
We are over stocked with all kinds "of good
second-hand and new Furniture and must unload at
once. Come early and get your pick as everything
will go at rock bottom prices.
We list a few Specials below from our many
thousands of bargains: v .
One $12.50 large Dresser, plate mirror, used
Price . $ 6.50
One $:7.50 Birdseye Maple Dresser (a dandy),
used price $16.50
One $15.00 oak Chiffonier, used price $ 7.00
Other Dressers and Chiffoniers, used price $3.00 up
One $22.50 round oak 6-f t. extension Table,
used price $ 9.50
Hundreds of Dining Chairs, used price 50c and 75c
Rockers (all kinds and sizes) used price 75c up
Iron Beds, used price $1.00 up
One $17.50 genuine fumed oak Library Table,
used price $10.00
One $12.50 Kitchen Cabinet, used price $ 6.50
One $35.00 genuine black leather tuffed Couch,
used price $15.00
One $12.50 brown leather plain Couch, used
Price $7 .50
These Couches can hardly be told from new.
Five solid oak Diners and one Carver to match,
leather seats, used price $9.00 set
One $8.50 Cupboard, used price $ 4.00
One $3.75 Breakfast Table, used price $ 2.00
We are simply too busy to enumerate everything
or write ads. Come and see for yourself. We guar
antee to save you money.
The largest carloadvof Ranges ever sent to Salem.
Orbon de Luxe and
and will give you a special good deal on an old
stove in exchange. We have the best line of Stoves
and Ranges for the money in Salem.
The Orbon De Luxe is made of pure Ingot Iron, the
best material in the world for stove bodies. We ab
solutely guarantee these bodies not to pit 01 rust
out. With the worst possible treatment they will
only show a little surface rust. The Range is built
first class throughout and is "The best Range in
,trzL v. ;'.i'
We will allow you the best of prices for your old
one in exchange. Try us.
If you want a wonderful attractive stove of good
quality and style see' our ORBON IDEAL.
PRICES, $23.50 TO $37.50
1 " ' "' " A T r il-iiit'iii i ii ma 1 1 m i in ll
(Oontlnued from page one.)
To Organize Regiments
Funston Has lieen authorized to or
ganize the following regiments:
Thirty Fourth infantry at El Paso;
Thirty Fifth infantry at Douglas;
Thirty Sixth infantry at Brownsville;
Thirty Seventh infantry at Fort ('am
HouHton; Sixteenth cavaly at Fort
Sam Houston; Seventeenth cavalry at
.1 Paso, Seventh and Eighth field ar
tillery; First and Second regiment of
engineers. Two companies of engin
eers will be organized at Vancouver
and a mounted battalion at Columbus,
and the remainder at Fort Sam Hous
ton. Enlisted men will bo transferred
i'rom other regiments to form tho nu
cleus for the regiments. Tho officers
will be designated by the war depart
ment. There will be no second lieu-!
tenants in these regimonts under the
flew army bill.
Their Fate Unknown
El Paso, Texas, June 24. The fato
of 60 men reported to have escaped
from the scene of the Carranzista am
bush at Carrizal was still unknown
here early today. Whether they were
pursued by the Mexican cavalry and
cut down on the desert or perished
from lack of water was unascertaiu1
Army officers and state department
agents here, believing tho two troops
of the Tenth cavalry were, virtually
wiped out, declared today that war
probably could not be avoided. The
absence of word from the relief col
limn of the Eleventh cavalry increas
ed fears that they also may have been
engaged by the Carranzistas, or are
combing the hilly burrcn country a
round t .arrival for survivors of Wed
nesday's unequal battle.
An embargo on exports to Mexico,
particularly arms, ammunition and
food stuffs, is in force along the bord
er. Information rcceivel by army of
ficers indicates that the Carranzistas
plan to evacuate practically all border
points in case oi war. Occupation of
Juarez is considered certain to follow'
Captain Lewis Morey and two lieu
tenants, names unknown, are report
ed to have been among the escaped
American troopers. Jf Morey was des
perately wounded and without proper
medical attention he must have died,
it is. feared. Word from the rea'sfce
column was anxiously awaited. A re
port is expected that the dead Ameri
can troopers have been buried where
B. K. BUSINESS HEAVY
NEW ROAD IN FINE SHAPE
The road to Newport via Falls City
is now iu excellent condition for trav
el, according to Roadmastcr Finn,
who made two trips over this highway
last week. Leaving Dallas at 7:30
Friday morning he went to the Lin
coln county line without interrup
tion because of poor roads, making
the distance of 37 miles in a little less i
than two hours. The roadmastcr liked j
tko trip so well that he returned Satur-1
day evening for a fishing trip, but stop-!
ped on Kock Creek, where he enjoyed i
a season of splendid angling. He says
the Newport highway, by this route, j
was never in better physical condition
than at this time, and he recommend; I
travel to the coast resort this way.,
There is not a bad place within Palk j
comity, he snys. and the Lincoln county
roadmastcr, Mr. Porter, has assaured :
him that the road within that buili-j
wick may be traveled on high. Dallas
Owing to the heavy volume of passen
ger business which has developed during
tho last few months, the Willamette
Valley Southern may soon purchase
some new passenger coaches to add to
their present equipment.
The company which operates from
Portland to Mt. Angel through Oregon
City has been forced to rout several
coaches from the Oregon Electric com
pany for use on Sunday. An excursion
from Portland to Mt. Angel in addition
to the usual heavy Sunday business over
tho lines has caused a shortage in the
The line is thriving with not only the
passenger business, but the freight busi
ness has increased greatly during the
past months, and the officials of the
lines are enthusiastic over tho future
outlook for the company. Silverton
HUBBARD SOCIAoj NOTES
(Continued 'from Page 1.)
Patrolman Varney is busy answering
his friends' queries as to whv hp is
out of the race for constable. His!
answer is that he is not out of the race. 1
Varney, Robertson, Pratt and Roberta
tied for the Progressive nomination
for the office, receiving one vote each i
and on the draw Roberts was selected '
as Progressive nominee Varney was,
chosen by the Republicans and will j
come up for the November election. '
Last Thursday, June loth was the
sixth birthday of Luetic Gablo and her
mamma, Mrs. R. W. Gable, invited the
little folk of about her age to join in
a good time at Wolfor's springs in the
afternoon in honor of the event. The
little -people had a good time. 7co
cream and cake were served. Lucile's
guests were: Carmine Scholl, Orva
Harrctt, Maxine Heck, Lorainc Kinzer,
Harryette Kinzer, Johnny rain tor, Ot
to Painter, Floyd Kinzer, Ralph Kin
zer, Charles Jlayger, Anita IScvins,
Vesta Scholl, Velma Scholl, Katherino
Pook, Jeanette Pook and Elizabeth
Tnesihiy afternoon Lois Melvin cel
ebrated her twelfth birthday with a
class party at Wolf or 's grove. The
guests were members of the Rose and
Junior Workers, classes of the Congre
gational Sunday school. The Rose
class tauuht by Miss Mae Crittenden
and the Junior Workers, a boys class,
taught by Mrs. H. C. Mack. The young
people thoroughly enjoyed the after
noon. A lunch, of sandwiches, ice
cream and cake was served. Enterprise.
ed to General Pershing are the only
men back in camp since the Mexicans
mowed down the Tenth. Twenty four
men, including seven reported today as
being picked up by Carranzistas, are
prisoners in Chihuahua. The strength
of the partial troops probably was on
ly 95 or 100 thus leaving 04 to SO
"unaccounted for." This estimate,
however, may be too low.
Carranza apparently is making a
final endeavor to stave off war by
suppressing the last note, thus keep,
ing the public opinion in check. The
highest officials, however, believed
any rehabilitation at this time is im
possible. The first militia troops to move to
the border probably will go forward
Monday. Every effort is being made
to muster ihe full strength. All re
ports to Adjutant Uenernl McCain
show satisfactory efforts on the part
of all contending officers.
BIO CROWD AT RACES
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IXtfo-feC-' 1 H
SCENE FROM "PUATINO VIITH FIBE"'
Mine. Petrova, the gifted Metro star
who was last seen on the screen here!
tin "What Will People Say?" "Tliei
Soul Market," "My Madonna" and!
other masterpieces of the silent drama!
will be tho next attraction here at
Oregon theatre Sunday and Monday in!
"Playing With Fire." This elaborate
five part feature was produced for the i
Metro program by the Popular Plays
and Players, and is considered the best
work of Mme. Petrova on either the
screen or staye. I
There is a strong supporting cast
headed by Arthur Hoops. Mr. Hoops
was loriuerly the leading man for
Mary Pickiord, .Marguerite Clark and
other screen celebrities, and before
coming to motion pictures had achiev
ed au enviable position on the speak
ing stage. He appeared in several all
star casts, mid toured tho world with
Nat Goodwin. Mr. Hoops is accounted
one of the best leading men in motion
Another prominent member of the
cast is Pierre I.e May. Mr. Lc May
was a successful broker In Wall street
until five years ago, when the panic
wiped out his fortune. Ho is a college
man with a good appearance, and he
had no difficulty finding a place on
the speaking stage. In his second en
gagement he way playing a leading
Philip Hahn, who incidentally plays
the role of an artist, was in reality a
successful painter until eight years
ago. At that time ho became color!
blind and was obliged to abandon his
career. He was then living in his ifit
tivc city of -Amsterdam, Holland. Xir.j
Hahn took up theatricals there and!
was so successful that he derided to!
come to America. His first work ini
pictures was the role of the Christ in i
the Pasion Play, produced by the Fa-1
mous Players. Others in tho strong
supporting cast include Evelyn Brent
and Catherine Calhoun.
MILLER AND KENT
Comedy Singing and Talking
Dark Town Tcppicks
Comedy Wire, Cycling and
Sunda y Only
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TODAY and TOMORROW
Wm. Fox Corp. Presents
A GIGANTIC TRIUMPH
"A Man of Sorrow"
Founded on the Famous Stage Success
A big crowd visited Butteville nn
'Saturday and Sunday to witness the
' motor boat races and other races,
upon the occasion of the annual
cruise of the Portland Motor Hoat
(elub. About 40 boats made the cruise,
and the members of the club were roy
ally entertained by the people of Hutfe-
vi lie. The result of the races were as
Cruiser race 1 1-2 miles First, Peg
gy, No. 2. time, il:-lli; second, Mist,
I Runabout race, :! miles I'irst, Peer-
: less, Commodore Heche, owner, time,
20:08; second, White Hear, B. Dorr,
I owner, time, 21.
j Sixteen-foot speedboat race f 12
miles First, Vogler Hoy, No. 2, time,
j 8:45; second, Willamette Bug. time.
n..m. mis was a very close and excit
There was no free for all race be
cause of the inability of the Vogler
Boy 111 and the Oregon Wolf IV to
TAKE ORCHARD TRAINING
Suppose you were a woman longing
for love anil sympathy and found your
self! married to a hard hearted villain!
Would you take the same course that a
gypsy maid, Madge, by name, pursue
in the new Famous Players production
on tho Paramount program, "That Mo
ment Before" Perhaps you would, but
even then, do you suppose you could en
dure ho trials this unfortunate little
woman undergoes? These and many
other difficult questions will be answer
ed by Pauline Frederick, who plays the
leading role of Madge in this romantic.
photoplay, based upon Israel ZaiigwillV
powerful play. "The Moment Before,"
directed by Robert (1. Vignoln, photo
graphed in the most picturesque locali
ties in Florida, and enacted by n notable
Famous Players cast will appear at the
Ye Liberty jest week, Tuesday and
Madge's troubles commence from the
very day of her wedding, for she is
married to tho worst and most brutal
man iu the entire camp. Anxious to
peer' into the future, Madge has her
palm read; the marriage to a nobleman
is predicted, also the hour of her death.
While mediating over her visit to tlw
fortune-teller, accompanied by her hut
band, she meets Harold, the youngest
son of tho l)uke of Muldon. After many
thrilling scenes, in one of which slu
stabs her husband, Madge seeks aid of
Harold, who willingly gives her employ
ment in his father's household. Recov
ering from his wound, John, Madge's
enraged husband, enters tho mansion in
search of her. At that moment, Lionel,
the heir to the Muldon titlo and brother
to Harold, is urguing with Madge, the
situation is misunderstood and Lionel is
killed by John.
The story as it progresses is seasoned
hy just these same antics of Fate. The
scenes depicting the adventures and
strife of its victims arc laid in Eng
land and her distant possesion, Aus
tralia and should prove one of the most
fascinating of all the splendid Famous
Players photoplays- starring Pauline
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
Fred and Edna Ratzenburg to W. I.,
and Jessie M. Hutchins, pt. Silas O.
Pugh el. :!(i-(i-:iVV.
tleo. L. Robinson et ux to Amanda
T. Rcavis, lot II, Mapleton add, Sil
verlou. Harmon Snook ct ux to Lawrence N.
Simon, pt. blk. (5 1-2, (ieo. H. Jones'
Orin Judd et ux to C. E. Henderson,
pt. Peter M. Perry cl. 1-10-5E: pt. Jno.
C. Mackey cl. 12-10-5K.
(eo. W. Colvin et ux to Star Land
company, lots 5. 0, 7 and S, blk. i,
Compton's add No. 1, Salem.
Helen C. Hurst to Elizabeth C.rn.cr,
all of tracts 1, 2 and 3, Hurst's Gar
A. Porter by admr. to Ira P. I.oron,
E. Porter cl. H 7-1E.
.Tosie M. Porter to Ira P. I.oron, Ed
ward Porter cl. 8-7-1 E.
Nettie Rockhill to Eva !M. Croen
bnnm, lot 3, blk. 31, Capital Hill add,
A valuable hound awaits its owner
at Dr. Moorchousc 's office. Th,. an
inul was found on State street yester
day afternoon apparently suffering
A MAN OF SORROW VV
Realism in motion pictures and
realistic acting are two things that
William Farnuin, famous star of the
William Fox production, "A Man of
Sorrow," insists upon, or rather did in
sist upon until the other day when a
bit. of realistic acting in the part of
"Peggy," one of the leading cauino
actors of the world, placed Famuiu
on the hospital list for a day.
it came about thus: Farnuni, who
has been justly termed the greatest
fighter on tho screen, was engaged iu
dragging up the street the villain of
the play, when "Peggy," cast in a
prominent part, look it upon herself
to defend the villain.
As "Fighting Bill" dragged the vil
lain along by tho nock, with a howl
ing mob in pursuit, "Peggy" made t
living leap and her jaws snapped liko
a vice on Farnuni 's left leg.
Not wishing to spoil tho picture,
and realizing that "Peggy's" acting
was all tat he could demand in tho
way of realism, Kartium continued to
drag his victim another block or so
with "Peggy" clinging to him. So in
tent was ho on playing his part. that,
re did not know how seriously he hail
been injurel until the scene was fin
ished. Farnuin had the wound cauterized
ami was ablo to resume the leading
role in tho production next day, but
he savs hereafter he wiJI take cart'
that "Peggy" does not participate in
any of his fighting scenes.
from poison. Put roltnnn Nicholson,
took it to the veterinarian for examination.
in lad mdi mM muk Mft mi iu util rful ttA iuk m &d &d iil
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mestiay, vifecnescay ana inursaay
Lillian Gish in
SOLD FOR MARRIAGE
Fatty, Arbuckle in
THE OTHER MAN
A Side Splitting Comedy
Summer pruning is engaging the at
tention of the Willamette valley horti
culturists who have been making n
systematic study of priming and otitcr
orchard practices in connection with
the extension service of the Agricul
Tho work was begun lat winter un
der the supervision of Professor W.
H. Brown, extension horticulturist. Jt
consisted of a week's school in var
ious fruit districts, w.th growers as
students. Instruction in spraying,
pruning, thinning, etc., were given,
lifter which the work was followed by
demonstrations in on hards and by'
i practice in pruning. This work wn!
followed up by the preent series of!
summer limiting schools in which tael
'effect of the winter pruning is studied!
I criticised, and its poorer results rem-1
1 edied as far as possible. The groowers
jthen do the necessary summer prunin;;1
tinder the direction of Protesso:
Schools of this kind have been con
I eluded at Sntherlin, Ncwbeig and Al
Tonight OREGON Tomorrow
Comedians, Singers and Musicians
Wm. S. HART in "THE ARYAN"
in a Gripping Five Act Photo Drama
"Playing With Fire"
Sidney Drew In a ComedyNo Raise in Prices
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