Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, October 19, 1916, Page THREE, Image 3

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    THE DAILY CAPITAL .TQT'RNAL, SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCT. 19, 1916.
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HUT ID
OUR SIXTH
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if
The Special Sales We Announce Here for Friday and Saturday are
told tersely and to the point. Under present Commercial Condi
tions THE Y ARE EXTRAORDINARY UNPRECEDENTED.
Many of them are important enough to warrant page descriptions. But we believe it unnecessary. For our friends and customers know that
they have always found our special offerings beyond their expectations. And will add that the magnitude and importance of the next two
days' offerings the wonderful bargains that await your selection are unparalleled in any previous held by this store.
an
New Suits and Coats, Priced Astoundingly Shoes for the Entire Family, Priced Below I
Low at $9.95. $13.95. $16.50 and $18.50 I rresent Wholesale Prices.
35c Brassieres
. 25c
50c Brassieres
35c
15c
THE COATS are made of fine English
tweeds, fancy mixtures, velour, bolivia
cloth and wool plush. Styles are the latest
New York creations, have raglan sleeves,
large collars trimmed with silk velvet and
fur. All the newest colors. Belted and
loose effects.
THE SUITS are made of heavy quality all
wool gabardine and poplin. Lined through
out with guaranteed lining. Have the new
est large collars trimmed with fur and silk
velvet. Come in belted and semi-fitted ef
fects. Colors black, navy, brown and green.
25c White Hose i Underwear and Hosiery
35c Silk Lisle
black and white
Hose
25c
75c Children's
Sweaters
39c
$1.00 Corduroy
and Felt Tarns
39c
MMH
$1.00 Crushers
39c
Warner's & Par
isiana Corsets
98c
' T
Men's Black
Socks, special
Women's fine black Hose, all sizes.. 12c
Women's fine lisle Hose at 19c and 25c
Women's heavy quality Silk Fibre Hose
at 37c and 49c
Children's fine lisle Hose in black, white,
pink and blue, at 17'2c and 25c
Children's heavy school Hose at 15c and 12c
Children's heavy fleeced Unions at 49c-59c
Children's heavy fleeced Vests and Pants
Children's wool Union Suits at 69c and up
Women's extra heavy fleeced ribbed Vests
25c and up
Women's heavy fleeced Union Suits at
49c, 59c and 88c
Women's wool Union Suits at
and Pants -49c
35c Turkish Bath Towels 23c
Excellent quality Turkish Bath Towels, ex
tra heavy quality and closely woven, size
25x42, very special, each 23c
Young Men's Overcoats, Values to $20.00
for $6.95, $7.95 and $9,65
Youngmen's Overcoats, made of fine qual
ity worsteds and English tweeds, beautiful
ly hand tailored and lined throughout with
guaranteed linings. A most wonderful of
fer at $6.95, $7.95 and $9.65
Children's fine quality velour caif button
Shoes, especially priced at $1.49, $1.75, $1.98
Boys' Heavy School Shoes, lace style, with
indestructable soles, sizes 1 to 2, very
special $1 79
Big Boys' Calfskin Button Shoes, English
welt, Tak-sole, sizes 2 1-2 to 6, very
special $1.98
Women's fine kid Shoes, button style, med
ium heel, round toe, special $2.39
Women's fine glazed Kid Boots, latest
styles, 9-inch top. Very special $3.75
Men's Gunmetal Blucher or Button style,
dull top, half double sole, senator last; very
special $2.49
Men's very fine velour calf, Dress Shoe
button style, genuine oak soles and rubber
heel; special $3.75
Men's fine kid blucher, Goodyear welt, flex
ible sole and rubber heel. Nature last.
Worth $5.00. Special $3.95
Beautiful Dress-Goods and Silks for Less
Extra heavy quality storm serge, very fine
weave, come in colors - of black, navy,
bi own, red and burgandy, very special
per yard 59c
Fine quality plaid Suitings, -suitable for
children's dresses, etc., 36 inchs wide; very
special 23c
54-inch wide Chiffon Broadcloth, in a good
assortment of colors, regularly sold for
$2.50, now 98c
36-inch wide fine Silk Poplin, in all the new
est evening and street shades, very special
per yard 84c
$1.50 House Dresses 98c
Pretty House Dresses, made of fine quality
gingham in a large variety of pretty pat
terns and styles; very special 98c
Parisiana Reducing Corsets $1.98
Parisian Reducing Corset, made of extra
heavy quality French coutil, extra heavily
boned throughout, sizes 2:3 to 36, very
special $1.98
(DI
Men's Extra
Heavy Blue Den
im and striped
Overalls
98c
4- f-M-M-f'M-M-M-f
$1.00 Golf and
Neglige Shirts
49c
$JL25 Men's Win
ter Weight Rib
bed Union Suits
69c
25c Suspenders
19c
$2.00 Men's Flan
nel Shirts, two
pockets, regula
tion military
style, khaki color
n
H
turn
$1.29
$2.50 Boy's Gun
Metal Button
Shoes
$1.89
GALE & CO.
Formerly the Chicago Store. Salem's Largest Popular Price Department Store.
Not connected with any other store in the city.
Corner Court and Commercial Streets Salem, Oregon
A f44-
$2.50 Women's
heavy gun metal
Shoes, lace style
$1.69
$1 Waists, made
of fine materials,
collar of fine em
broidery 38c
Dallas Local News
(Onpital Journal Special Service)
Dallas, KM. Jit. Oscar' I. Chcnoweth,
manual training instructor in the Dol
ing bit;h school, and Mss Gertrude Pol
low, former teacher in the city schools,
were united in inarringe Sunday in
Portland in the nresence of Miss Flor
ence and Miss t-ucy Kopan as to only
witnesses. Both parties arc populnr a
inong the younger set of the city and
have
Svlendid for
Bad Coughs, Colds, S
Bronchitis
Am Inexpensive Home-Mid Rrm
e4y (ilvea Snrent, Qutckcut
Relief.
Anyone who tries this pleasant tan-
in; nomc-niaue cousin
quickly understand why
syrup, will
t is used in
host ol friends who wish theimuiore homes in the United Mates and
happiness. Mr. and Mrs. Chcnoweth will .,?" " Bn-V fr cougli remeUv
be at home to their friends at S07(l'" ..?' 4?irfi .?!ltim.,,t
Academy street after November 1st
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Jury Acquits Mannoch
C. II. Mannoch, the Dallas druggist,
who was indicted by the recent grand
jury on a charge of selling a larger
quantity of alcohol than the law allows
to one party during one month, was ac
quitted by the jury at the trial yes
terday. The case went to tho jury jiiBt
before noon and a verdict of not guilty
was returned about three o'clock. Mr.
Mannoch claimed that the prohibition
law does not prohibit a druggist from
selling alcohol in quantities to parties
tor use in manufacturing purposes, the
cause of his arrest being that he
did so, in letting the manager of the
Adjustable hlectric Socket company
have six quarts of the liquor in one
month.
Chamberlain Here Tomorrow Night
I'nited Htute Senator (ieorge K.
Chumherlain of Oregon will be in the
city tomorrow and will address a crowd
of democrats in the armory. Plans are
being inade tor a big rally to proceed
the speaking. .
City Bonds Sold
The Clark-Kendall company of Port
laiid were awarded the .'yi-'N.oli worth
of city improvement bonds at the coun
cil meeting Monday night, they having
made the lowest bid lor the sumo, the
bonds bear interest at the rate of six
per cent per annum. The (lurk-Ken
day company was the successful hid
ders for the improvement bonds sold
by tho city last year.
Moving Fictme Show Opens
The Orphenm theatre which had been
closed for a couple of weeks owing to
having its license raised to $100 per
year by the city council opened again
for business last night. A new ordi
nance has been introduced before the
council providing for a lower license
but it will not be voted on until the
meeting on the night of November (ith
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cough, giving immediate relief, will mnku
you regret that you never tried it bo
tore. It is a truly dependable couth
remedy that should lie kept handy In
every lioine, to use at the first sign of a
cough during the niuht or day time.
Any druggist can supply you wiili
2',4 ounces of Pinex (50 cents worth).
Pour this into a pint bottle and till the
bottle with plain granulated sugar
syrup. The total cost is about fi4 ceiim
and you have a full pint of the niott
effective remedy vou ever used.
1 lie muck, lasting relief vou pot from
fhU excellent cough svrup will really
surprise you. It promptly heals the
inflamed membranes that line the throst
and air passages, stops the annoying
throat tickle, loosens the phlegm, and,
soon your cough stops entirely. Splen
did for bronchitis, croup, whooping
cough and bronchial asthma.
Pinex is a highly concentrated com
pound of Norway pine extract, combinid.
with guaiacol and is famous the world
over for its healing effect on the mem
branes.
To avoid disappointment ask for "2'i
ounces of Pinex" with full directions
and don't accept anything else. A guar
antee of absolute satisfaction or money
promptly refunded goes with this prep
aration. The Pinex, Co., Ft. Wayne,
Ind.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wagner returned
Alonduv from a short visit in Portland,
(Ieorge T. (icrlinger, manager of the
i Willamette Valley Lumber company,
i returned Monday from a several days'
(visit with his family who are spending
i Ihe winter in I'ortland.
Hubert VanOrsdel resumed his du
ties ns clerk in the Stat'riii Drug store
Monday after a couple of weeks vaca
tion. Kulpli ('riiiuni is in Salem this week
visiting at the home of his purents.
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Koulter of San
Francisco are guests at the home of Mr.
ami Mrs. K. ('. I'iaceski on Main street.
Mr. and Mrs. Ii. I. Price were over
: Sunday visitors with friends and relu
I lives at (iervais.
Mr. and Mrs. Lew A. Cates are guests
i of friends in Albany this week.
I W. V. Fuller was a Capital city bus-
iQjiiifxs visitor Monday afternoon.
M Sheriff and Mrs. .John W. Orr and
m Mr. and Mrs. K. Y. -Morrison returned
I Mnniliiv mnruiiif? from n short fishing
trip on Salmon river.
.Miss I'.lma Jlarns or rortlunii was n
H Snndav guest at tho home of Mr. nnd
'n r ir:.... 11 :.. .......
.Mis. iicorge mown. uinn jiitiim uu
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Miss Dyers spent Sunday at her homo
in Portland.
Since the departure of Mr. and Mis.
II. O. Taylor for The Dalles last Fii
day, Miss Marina Taylor has been re
siding at the II. K. Martin home.
(). H. Chapman assisted Hoy Mareli
and of Bethel in tho potato patch last
week.
The county truck is hauling gravel
for extensive repairs in road district
Xo. (ill.
Uohii Tekenliffig was a Salem visitor
Sjiturda.v.
Donald Murphy and mother were S:i
lem visitors Monday of this week.
While hunting pheasants a few days
auo ... K. Martin and Ivan liecrs hud
occasion to pass through II. H. Hoff
man's truck patch in llethel, and, see
ing what appeared to bo a fine large
watermelon, appropriated it anil taking
it to the mi I n which was near they mo
tored home. Handing the melon to the
ladies with instructions to have it fur
supper, the men hurrieul to the even
ing work in pleasant anticipation. Im
agine their surprise and chagrin when,
niter supper, the ladies carried in large
slives of very green and dry pumpkin.
The story is of course persistently de
nied by the men, but then, they were
the victims mid so are not qualified to
answer.
ltuhy Magee mid mother called lit
the Fred Magee home last .Wednesday
afternoon.
The family cow, belonging to Mrs.
.1. K. Crook, strayed from home Inst
Thursday evening and at the last le
port hud not been found.
At a meeting of the young peoples
class after Sunday school last wee's,
tint following were appointed on com
mittees to take charge of the Hallo
we'en entertainment to be given soon
to the rest of I lie, Mneleny Sunday
school. Itcfreshmcut committee, Mis
Kleasa Itartcls, Miss Alma Kussell and
Frank Nieswander; entertainment com
mittee, Mrs. Delliert Mackenzie, Miss
liussell and llarliiu Hoffman. The re-
reshiuent committee has whispered
formerly stenographer for the Oregon ,imt ,lt,rl, wil , (.(,.r n, (,llm,in
Power coiniinnv in the Dallas oftice,
Mr. and Mrs. lOnrl Scl.ult. of Me
Minnville were guests Monday at the
home of Mr. Schultz's parents, Mr. nnd
Mrs. J. ('. SchultK.
John II. McXnry, a prominent Salem
attorney, wus n Dullas business visitor
the first of the week.
Mrs. Nancy Hubbard of Colfax,
Washington, is ill the city visiting at
the homo of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Ker
sey. I). J. (irant, a Falls City business
mini, was a Dallas caller this week.
I'M llimes, of the llimes Kngineerinig
company, was a Monmouth visitor Tues
day. .lack Kokin u student at the Oregon
Agricultural college visited Saturday
and Sunday with friends and relatives
in this city.
U. OF 0. ELEVEN IS
by the fact that they called a morning
I practice of the squad for today. Inas
much as Sharpe, the speedy quarterback
' was the most brilliant performer for
California in last Saturday's gamef it is
believed that Smith and Mahan will
' center their hopes in him.
) The Oregouians will reach Berkeley
tomorrow morning and will be taken at
fl K.v!rl rnlfnmin liw ' once to faliforaia field where they will
UulWeigflS tOlHOnila Uj OlA have an opportunity of tearing the turf
ana getting inmuiar witn tue "lay oi
the laud."
Pounds to the Manand
Is Well "Seasoned"
Oregon on the Way.
tugene, ure., (let. la Uregou uni
versity's 19 football players, their train
ers and their o'fficinl rooters are en
route to Berkeley today on the Shasta
Limited. I hey meet California there
Berkeley, Cal, Oct. 19. When Cali
fornia's inexperienced varsity football
sauad meets Oregon on California field u.-j.1
Saturday it will face not only an elev- In dtrtiltK Coa,.h Be2(U,k ,a
en of veteran gridiron warriors but !,, ,t see wh(.re we hllve ,,1Bn(.e ,vith
team that outweiglis it ix pounas to tne Ca,ifornia. Wc are filikiug 011 1B
man. What plans Coaches Smith and - cmv.g Kroln( out nej,.,,,.,!, , thl, dope ! ( ha."'
illlllltlU UBtB III llirci ima UMvauiUK
Oregon has not been disclosed here.
The Oregon line, according to advance
"dope" reaching here, will average 172
pounds, agaiast ITU for the blue aad
gold. Iu the bakfield, however, the
northerners will have an enormous ad
vantage of weight. The regular Califor
nia baekfield averages only 100 pounds,
while Oregon's averages 173.
That the Bear coaches are taking the
ilintion very seriously wa- indicated
Greenland's icy mountains and India's
coral strands on Multnomah field, here
next Saturday afternoon.
Alec McNeil, '1X5 pound left tackle,
conies directly from Scutland. This is
his first year at American football.
Ueorge Conn, right half, hails from
Pasadena, aad Beverly Anderson, left
half, is from Long Bench, Cal.
.Millard Webster, substitute end, is a
pilgrim from Milford, L'tah. Charles
Itose, sol) fullbacK, is at home in Seat
tle. Clyde Hubbard, at quarter, lives in
Weiser, Idaho.
The Nebraska eleven is expected here
tomorrow, with a crowd of routers. It
is traveling on a special train.
son end series to Vernon.
If the Angels become the champions,
it will be for the first lime in eight
yenrs. The last Angel pennant was won
in 19118.
is agaiast us."
Whereat a mighty shout arose from
the 500 rooters on hand to give the
team a send-off. Aside from official
prognostications of disasters, the team
is in excellent shape and expects to
win. .
A Pick Up Nebraska Team.
Portland, Ore., Oct. 9 Nebraska will
clash with a team of Oregon Aggies
Angels Have Pennant Cinched
Los Angeles, Cal., Oct. 19. Figuring
percentages on their fingers has become
a popular sport among Angel rooters
at Washington Park latelv, as Frank
e s crew draws nearer and near
er to the pennant pedestal.
Local fans consider the championship
cinched bevond a doubt as a result ot
yesterday's victory over Portland. The
Angels now lead the Vernon Tigers
more than eight games.
Should Vernon take the next five
straight from Oakland, it will be nec
essary for I.os Angeles to take the next
four out of five from Portland in or
der to cinch the pennant, even should
i they drop every game of the final sea-
fr !
FARMERS EXPRESS
(Continued from page one.)
Our Want Ads
are the Bait that
catch the Big Fish
Results Try: one in
to-morj-Q's'DaDcr
New, September 110, 1915. adopted tho
following resolutions:
" 'Hesolved, that this congress com
mends the foreign policy of the presi
dent while standing at the head of the
American nation during one of the
most critical and trying periods of Ms
history.
" ' llesidved, that we express abso
lute confidence in his rottrnge, pal riot
ism and diplomatic ability.
"'Hesolved, that we offer him our
loyal support in his efforts to protect
the rights of American citizens and to
maintain impartial neutrality.'
"The Farmers' National congress ex
tends to you, us the executive head of
the nation, its profound gratitude and
heartfelt appreciation of your success
ful efforts to keep the nation honorab
ly at pence during one of the most try
ing periods of its history.
"This body notes with grateful ap
preciation the constructive and effect
ive legislation eancted for the benefit
of the farmers of America during your
administration with the local assistance
of those representatives of nil parties
who have supported the president ii
his efforts to promote the genern) wel
fare. Accept our thanks and assurance
of continued loyally."
Macleay News
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Macleay, Oct. 19. Several of tho
.Macleay young people urn attending
high scli6ol in Salem, among them be
ing Keun Voting and Howard Prink at
Washington junior high; Opal (lairett,
lima and Murtoric .Miller and Pansy
Nieswander nt the senior high and Inis
liussell at Washington junior high.
W. W. Taylor, who hus been resiiding
on the Kdniistoii place, recently pur
chased bv J. M. .Martin, will move soon
to the (Imbcr 'Vunch near Prat urn. As
soon as Mr. Taylor has moved out Mr
Martin is intending to move iu on his
new tin in nnd already has several
truck loads of furniture from his houses
in Salem on the place.
.Miss Altn Mnt'en was a visitor at
the 1). J. Miller home Sunday after-
pie and but a word to tho wise is suf-
ticient and thosu who wish to learn
more must come to Sunday school next
Stiuday 'when more complete details
will be given.
Mr. I.ovell will preach next Sunday
at :i p. in.
Muny of the Macleay notables spent
some time at the Albany round up last
week. Among them were Mrs. Mercer,
.less Venger, Wilbur Morris and C. K.
Cory,
Mr. and Mrs. II. K. Martin, Alta
Martin, Marian Taylor, Mrs. C. c.
Wit.el and daughters Hilda and Heuliih
motored to Perrvdale, Polk county,
Inst Sal unlay, where they spent the
diiy at the Will Stapletnn home.
The Parent teachers association w'il
meet Friday evening for the first meet
ing of the season, The president of the
comity association will be present.
Serbs Capture Villages.
Paris, Oct. 19. Serbian troops haw
captured the village of Broil, southeast
of Moaastir, from the Hulgars ia a bril
liant, combat, it was officially im
nouiieed toilnv.
PATENTS i
EXPERT HIGH CLASS SERVICE
' Write for free booklet.
Send sketch and description or
model, mentioning this paper, :jc
for thorough FRISK search for
patentability.
A. M. WILSON, ,
311 Victor Kldg..
Washington, V. C. Nov.ll
Jttjk
F
; n
A refreshing traveling companion
For The Teeth
Powder Cream
Pnparmd hy a Doctor of Dtntal Surgtry
Send 2c stamp for generous sample of either
Dr. Lyon's Perfect Tooth Powder or Dental Cream.
L W. Lyon 4c Sons. Inc,
1501
W.27Ui St.,N.Y.aty
5
drawn from almost as far away asj