Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, October 24, 1916, Page THREE, Image 3

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AT GALE & CO. you get more goods, more value, more satisfaction for less money.
Try us and you will understand why within such a short time we have built the
largest business of its kind in this city. Let us make you acquainted with the new
modern way of merchandising, fThe Saving Way" and you will always thank
us,f or putting these facts before you. , ' . ..
98c to
Delightfully new and smart Fall and
Winter Waists in all the cleverest
styles, made of fine voile, organdie,
mercerized poplin, crepe de chine,
Georgette crepe and chiffon taffeta.
Trimmed with dainty fine laces, hand
embroidered medalions and finished
with large collars, box pleats and frills.
Also plain tailored styles. Colors white,
pink and flesh. Sizes ?Q to 48. Espec
ially priced 98c to $5.95
New Silk and
Wool Dress
es, special
$8 AS to
Newest styles in
tailored and fancy
Dresses made of all
wool serge, wool
poplin and silk pop
lin, in colors of
black, navy, copen,
wiste na, green, ;
nigger brown and
reseda. Very beau- 1
tifully set off with ZZZZZZZZZZI
white bengaline col-
lars and cuffs and some are neatly em
broidered in gold. Sizes 16 to 44,
especially priced 45 q 2A5
Fall Coatings and Newest Dress Fabrics
NEW CHALLIES, run about 29 and ?0 inch wide, come in light grounds with
dainty floral designs, also plain navy, copen and green with satin stripes of self
color. Very special "per yard ggfi
New 54-inch and 60-inch Coatings a splendid showing in all the new Fall
shades, checks and mixtures. Especially priced $1 69 to $2 98 per Yard
36-inches wide all wool Suiting, in
dark brown and grey only, would
be a bargain at 75c per yard,
special while this lot lasts only 49c
36-inches wide wool Suiting espec
ially suitable foi dresses, chil
dren's dresses and waists. Come
in blue, ground with hair line
stripes. Very special per yard 39c
Formerly the Chicago Store
SALEM'S biggest popular priced Department Store Not connected with any
(Continue J on pnge three.)
things to pass.
A Bigger, Better Salem.
I urn be secured for Sulem thut will help
I everyone who 'makes n livimr here
i - - n
Among these niny be mentioned the
j.250,000 industrial huh run toe fund
i.whieh will be used in attracting indus-
trie to this section which would thrive
I hero liuil ffivA rmnlnvmftnt tn 1. imli-a.lii
. "I believe in Salem." This slogan The securing o , new Southern
will be visible everywhere next week. , lot, which is soon to be erected is an
' Thousands of buttons bearing the in- activity brought to a successful eonclu
script ion are to be distributed in con-!-"011 through the united efforts of those
i.ection with the Solera week eelebration ! ,h5 Commend.! club.
. . . I Need of R commission house through
planned by the Commercial club. Dig- whi(.n the turner may get his produce
idfied professors, staid clergymen, car-iinto the hands of the buyer quickly and
pentera, bootblacks and business men at a fair profit is being urged. This will
all will have iu their lapels the little red become a fact if (Salem men and women
oil white discs. To be without one of .put their shoulders to the wheel and
them is to be decidedly out of tune. 'back up the. club wjiich is now working
The advantages the city offers as n to this end. '
boms town, its opportunities in an in- Establishment of a public dock, and
lu'atrial line and sound reasons why one warehouse on. the Willamette is talked
should stand by Salem will . be the j of as a probability of the near future.'
themes of the sermons in all the rlt depends. It depends on the quantity
churches next Sunday. In the schools on j and quality of .the cooperation of the
the following day the children will han-i citizens aud.the Commercial club. Con
die the subject in essays for whieh the j struction of dams and locks down river
r ommittee in charge is offering suitublet which will-mean lower freight. rates to
. cash prizes. . . .. yhis city by the water route will also
'.'Swear by your. city, not at it," is i become possible it a united citizenship
ueniancls it.' - Realization of these oppor
tunities and the-awakening of a desire
to help Salem seue. them while, they are
still to be had is the end in view in in
tituting'".Sulem -Week." '
the maxim it is hoped to inculcate in
.the minds, of . every, man, woman. and
i child during the coming week. Touuify
t the effort of the citizen in working
'. for a better, bigger and busier Capital
City is the idea behind the campaign. '
There are a number of things which
Try Journal WANT ADS they pay,
From . . - .
Western Crude
Western, Asphalt --bue, crude
makes the highest grade motor
oil, not only in mr opinion, but
also in the opinion of unpreju-
diced experts and of increasing
thousands of satisfied uers.
iht Standard Oil or Motor Cars
Sold by dealer! everywhere and
at all Service Station! of the
Standard Oil Company
Delegates Will !Go As They
Are For at Least Three
Years More
Results of the straw ballot taken at
Willuinctte university this morning
showed a majority of the student body
favoring Woodrow Wilson for re-election
as president of the United States
The canvassing of the votes rcvculed
thut 147 were for Wilson, 111 for
Hughes, four for Benson and 1 solitary
vote for Henry I oru. This vote includ
ed all of the facility members.
Altogether there were a few odd bill
lots in the hat that remained blunk,
and a small fraction who did not M
tempt to vote, the results ore consider
ed to be exceptionally well representa
tive of the consensus of opinion of the
studeut body for the respective candi
dates. Busiug their judgment on the
handwriting of the ballots, the tellers
believe that the majority pf the wom
en's vote was for Wilson. Those taking
the cuhvoss were Harvey Wright, James
Ewing, Earl Cotton and Maxwell Bull.
To the observers there is a scarcity of
Wilson buttons on the campus, the
Hughes' buttons nrednmiiihti in th.
ratio of 3 to 1. The murked activities
(it the republican adherents under the
direction of Russell Brooks are appar
ently responsible for the lapel emblem
' ' .
Martin Vechter, Sr., died at his home
east of .Ciervais Sunday, October 15,
lflii, aged nlHiut (i.'i years.
He came to Oregon about 22 years
ago from Hungary in poor circumstan
ces and by hard work he ami his family
have acquired a comfortable home.
He leaves a wife and five children:
Andrew, Franwk, Martin, Adam and
Roue Wachlin.
The funeral took place Tuesday morn
ing at 10 o'clock from the Catholic
church and burial in the Catholic ceme
tery. Gervais Star. '
Monmouth News
(Cupital Journal Special Service.)
Monmouth, Ore., Oct. 23. The road
meeting held at Klkins school house was
well attended and a committee consist
ing of K. H.- Lorencc, of Monmouth; J.
P. Walker, west of Monmouth; Charles
Smith, Helmick bridge territory; John
Palmer, -Elkins bct.oo: district, and
Frank I.oughany, of tho Luekiumute,
was appointed to prepare plans and sub
mit budget for the coming year. Ex
Roadmaster J. W. Finn was present and
explained his plan of road management
I which- is for each section of the county
to worn out us own program of road
work and submit it to the county court
as well as to the citizens of tho section
so that there willbe a thorough under-'
standing as to auy proposed work and
probable cost of same. The committee
with representatives from other dis
tricts of the county, will meet at Dallas
with the court on October 28.
The Gulden Bule Sunday school class
of the Christian church met at the home
of Mrs. Wnller on Tuesduy afternoon.
There were about 20 ladies present who
spent their time both pleasantly and
profitably visiting and doing patch
work. - .
Friday morning Miss Hoham enter
tained during the chapel period with a
tulk on the "Application of Music in
Rural Schools," in which she demon
strated that nny teacher with the aid
of a phonograph could influence her pu
pils to appreciate the best in music.
By way of illustration she plaved the
records of "Wilhelm Tell Overture"
and "Hullelujah Chorus." The talk
was practical and made the. students
anxious to try the plan in their own
The Woman's Civic club of Mon
mouth met in regular session on Fridny
afternoon and elected the following of
ficers for the ensuing year: President,
Mrs. Arvilln Boothby; vice-president,
Mrs. Eldora Olson; secretary, Mrs. Fan
nie Guthrie: treasurer. .Miss Cassie
j Stump. A fund of about s20 was sub
1 scribed among the members for the pur
pose or improving the proposed park
as soon as the lumber company can va
cate the property.
A. N. Halleck is exhibiting some fine
iveciinens of Keiner annlcs which ueinh
j over a pound apiece.
! President Ackerniuii spoke at tench
'era' institute at Ilillsboro on Thursday,
Mr. Guthrie on Friday and .Mr. Eveuden
spoke at liosoburg on Wednesday,
j Miss Marvin, state librarian, and
I normal regent, was a guest of Miss
I Mabel West on Tuesday. ,
Miss Laura Taylor, plivsiftil traiiiinu
teacher, spent Saturday iu Portland
where she attended the committee meet
ing of the Oregon Social Hygiene so
city. Miss Purrott, Miss Greene and Miss
Kennon spent the week-cud iu Port
land. A company of parents of Boy Scouts
; and others interested in the movement,
j met in the office of the hank and organ
ized a Boy Scout council. The purpose
I of this body is to secure a proper scout
jmnster, to supervise the activities of
I the boys and to help and advise them
I in every way possible. 11A-. Klkins is
: president of the council; Rev. Fisher.
: secretary and treasurer, and F. R. Bow
; ersox, scout commissioner.
I Charles Leonard, who jumped from
the steps of a moving train several
j weeks ago and broke his leg, has just
; been brought homo from the Dallas hos
j pital. The bone is mcmlinir nieelv but
;he will not be allowed to use the limb
jlor some tune.
j. The following committee will prepare
jtho program for the next Parent-Teachers'
meeting, the first Tuesdny evening
in November: l'rof. E. 11. Hedric!:,
IJiiss Mcintosh, Miss Magfgie Butler
: and Rev. Elkins.
; The I'riscillr,. etub met at the home of
jMr. J. H. Ackernia:i Saturday to form
; uliite, plans for winter's work. There
! was a large attendance and much in
terest and enthusiasm manifested. Mrs.
Ackcrmnn and Mrs. Carlton gave a very
interesting tnlk on their summer vaca
tion trip.- .Mrs. E. T. Edwards read an
article on "Preparedness," which was
afterward discussed. The next meeting
of the club will be held Saturday, Octo
ber 21, with Mrs. Will Smith iis'hostess.
Tho Misses Wildu Fuller and Joseph
Heffley and the Sullivan family attend
ed the Round-Up at Alabny Snturdny.
Mr.- K. T. Evaas is filliue his new silu
today- This is the second one he hits
tilled this year.
Mrs. T. M. Hull, who has been suffer
ing with a broken hip for the past six
nceiis is mucn Deirer, anu can sit up
S. H. Hinkle was called to Tillamook
on account of the illness of his mother,
wno m not expected to live.
Miss Daphine Ostrom, who is attend
ing the Capital Business colleee in Sn
ilem, came home Friday evening for a
j! , x,i , ...
Absolutely Removes
Indigestion. Onepackage"
proves it. 25c at all druggists.
Knocks Obstinate
Coughs in a Hurry
that Get at Ik Luumt.
, Thousands of people normally healthv
n every other respect, are annoyed with
a persiateut bancing-on bronchial cough
year after year, disturbing their sleep
and making life disagreeable. It's so
needless there's an old home-made
remedy that will end such a cough
easily and quicklv.
Get from any druggist "2 ',4 ounces of
Pinex" (30 cents worth), pour it into a
t pint bottle and nil the bottle with plain
: granulated sugar syrup. Begin taking
it at once. Gradually but surely you
will notice the phh-um thin out and then
I disappear altogether, thus ending a
; cough that you never thought would end.
lit also promptly loosens a dry or tight
! COIIcll. StOOS the tronlileivimi. . iht-n.t
I tickle, soothes the irritated membranes
tnai sine ine inroat and bronchial tubes,
and relief comes almost immediately.
A day's use will usually break up an or
dinary throat or chest cold, and for
bronchitis, croup, whooping cough and
bronchial asthma there is nothing
bettor. It tastes pleasant and keeps
I'inex is a most valuable concentrated
compound of conn ine Norway pine ex
tract, combined with truniacol and is
used by millions of people every year
for throat and chest colds with splendid
To avoid disappointment, ask your
dniLTist for "24 ounces of Pinex" with
full directions and don't accept anything
else. A guarantee of absolute satisfac
tion or money promptly refunded goes
with this preparation. The Pinex Co.,
Ft Wayne, Ind.
week-end visit with her parents.
Mrs. L. Murks and Mrs. J. Olson, of
Sulphur Springs, spent a few days here
with Mrs. Olson's daughter and Mrs.
Alleu, w ho are .attending liormnl hefc.
R. G. Simon has recently disposed of
his farm of 1(10 acres four miles south
of Monmouth to a Mr. Hansen of South
Dakota, who has already moved to the
place. Mr. Simon received t7,!i00 cash
and a tiO-acre farm near Forest Grove.
V. J. Mulkey, Jr., has cone back to
.Eugene to resume his studies at the university.
H. M. Boatman, of Corvallis, was in
town Tuesday looking after business in
terests here.
Ou Saturday, October 21, about 30
youngsters, members of the freshman
class, met. at the home of Miss Wilma
Dobcll, one mile west of Monmouth, for
it Hallowe'en jollification. The trip was
made on a hayrack, the usual games i
were played, refreshments of douchuuts,
cider aud apples were served nnd a
jolly time enjoyed by all. !
A lolly crowd of Kcuckuus met at 1
the Odd Fellows hall on Thursday even
ing, October IS). Tho initiation work ;
was gone through, then the lights were
turned law and wierd ghost stories were '
told, after which refreshments were !
nerved and jokes and humorous stories j
given to drive away the g!om. j
tlic cement enrljini; alone Minn street '
is now all finished and the work of grad-;
lug and preparing the street for paving,
is progressing nicely. 1
Cloverdale Items
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Turner, Oct. -3. Surprise . grange
held its regular meeting; nisi Saturday.
The attendance was -.letier than the
previous meetings and a still better at
tendance is expected next meeting
when when a big chicken dinner is to
be furnished.
During the morning session tho 1st
and "d degree oik was given to Mr.
and Mrs. llninuar mid some new can
didates were mtmcd. Sister Crawford,
lecturer, hud planned a fine program
for the iil'ternoou us follows:
Talk ou teaching in Philippines and
present methods of teaching, Sister
llarngar, n Turner teacher.
Benefits derived from O. A. C. by
the fnrmer, Brother Crawford.
Heading by Sister Giriiden. '
Heading by Sister llcrren.
Alter which the grange closel in
due form.
Pomona grange met with Miicleav
grange Wenesday wilh a large attend
mice. All came curly and much needed
busincswns transacted. Several speak
ers were present, some heiiig our candi
dates, for rejiresentiitives . and district
attorney. Ivan Martin, Seymour Jones
n ml 1 11. McMiiliaii gave' short talks
oi several questions. to be voted on at
the coming election.
Mrs. Clara 'Waldo of Portland, n for
mer president of the Waldo lulls, gave
Winter Underwear
At the mill price of today-Boys'
Union Suits 50c
Girls' Union Suits .50c
Ladies' Union Suits 50c
.Duchess neck, short
sleeves; high neck, long
Ladies' extra heavy
Union Suits 90c
Men's Union Suits $1.03
Children's Separate
Garments ,. 25c
Ladies' nice white win
ter weight Separate
Garments 35c
Bath Robe
With cord to match,
nice assortment, at
3 lb. Cotton Batts..50c,
Ladies' Wool Hose .25c
Nice display of New Millinery. Ready to wear Hats,
Shapes, Feathers ,and a big assortment of the new
ornaments.. Expert trimmers ready to supply your
wonTc I .rmroet nvinoo T
$2.50 $3.00 $3.75
$10.00 $12.50
MEN'S $3.00 HATS
Special $1.75
Men's Half Wool Socks
12 l-2c Pair
Very small prices
fliitinff Flannel Gowns
Less than cost at the
factory today.
Girls' Gowns, heavy
Outing Flannel 50c
Boys' Night Shirts,
Outing Flannel 50c
Men's Night Shirts,
Outing Flannel ... 65c
Ladies' Gowns at.. 50c
Nice white ones at..
Extra sizes at . . .$1.00
Ladies' and Girls' Coats
New styles, new goods,
nice dressy Coats.
Ladies' Coats at
$6.25, $9.00, $11.50,
$12.50, $13.50
240-246 Commercial Street, Salem.
ninny issues was in the direction of 0 hour ran beyond two points, ultlioiif-li
higher range. The two fancy plicod is-, toward the close modest recoveries wen
sues -. Hethlehem. Stwl .uul.t;lleruU,:,:l',"',,:,,1 V1 !'f"c,'V 'VJ1'
. isirengin in a rew stocks, nouiDiy in-
I.',"' - Z:'' "'';' Pr''. ''ved -v records, Pnion Ijii V" n.". ZlZuZ
material to sweeten up our soils iu this
county, l.inie was openly and freely dis
cussed and a resolution was proposed.
Hut as every body was out for business
nothing was done, iu a hurried uiistaple
way so this us well as some other reso
lutions were left their subjects to be
taken up by the subordinate granges
und investigated thoroughly before
next Pomona meeting, which by the
way will be in Sulem iu .limitary. A
most excellent dinner was served by the
ladies and highly appreciated by all.
Mnny folks trout this vicinity motor
ed to Albaay last Saturday to attend
the round up. Some of those who jour
neyed hither were, Arthur Kdwnrds
und family and Mrs. 1". A. Woods and
Miss Anna Klil'lct wus a Salem visit
or Monday.
Misses Cora Weatherill and Hazel
Fleetwood were in Salem on Wednesday
Hoy Karris visited Salem on Sntur
dny before leaving that evening for
Florence, Ore., where he will spend the
(t. Fnrris motored to Salem ou Thurs
day. Mrs. iladley was iu Salem last Tues
day visiting her siste.
Mrs. F. A. Wood was in Salem last
John Thomas and wife were shopping
in Sulem .Monday.
Walter Hlacn was huuliiig his prunes
to Salem Monday.
' Joseph Morris was hauling prunes to
Salem Mondnv.
i.,..;i-;.. ,,,,i A..,..,;....., u,,,.. n. I
........ ...... ...t,u .M.feU 41, -lining
sold at new tops for the year, and
I'tnh Copper, Central
Harry Frazer, formerly a member of
Leather, Rock .' - ' "1H ' IHl
, , , , . . ...Iililll l n I 1 V I'll Mil' .'ll-AM IIII HUM I I,
lsla.nl, ( ubu -lane Sugar and American J ,ull) ,,. , ,.,.,, Ves,t.-i .l..v bv
licet Sugar went into new high ground; j Machinist Adams, in charge of the r
Knrly afternoon declines ran to a point cruiting office for tne navy, to complete,
or more with the c,Ti!ef effect of the!hi" enlistment. Dewey McF.liuth, ulso
selling reflected in a contraction in ' 8 f!,r"1".r, f ,"'I"'ny l, wus
the volume of trading and in quiet buy: " . ""'' If ' '"' '"""V,"1
iug by some of the more prominent I eonipletcd nt Port and and then ho
I...?.... i:.. ....i.ii.. ....-,.... 1 applicant is sent to the naval training
In some instances declines In the last!
station on (tout Island in Sun Fran
cisco bav.
(Continued from page one.)
tho floor scale and groaning horribly
outside. Always thn lime pink decorut
or there at the woodwork is humming.
I am sure he learned from a tea ket'
"But is it true"
"Yes, it is true. The censor took my
notes. I should think they would huve
enough American notes in (rermany by
now without mine, but ho took them.
He couldn't read music and 1 suppose
he thought I would sing Herman to Ca
ruso or something."
"And is food "
"Yes, yes. There is a food shortage
tn Germany. Food is so Scarce that tbe
Oermuu women are becoming thin and
elegant. Kverything is scurce in t.cr
muny, hut then, things don't teem to be
so plentiful and cheap here either.
"Btill you don't have the card sys
tem here as they have in Germany. It
is very tiresome. Father wanted a new
pair of pants not long ago and he spent
'J4 solid hours getting pants cards cer
tified so he could ger them."
Stocks Keep Climbing
But Prices Irregular
New York, Oct. !!4. The Xew York
Evening Sun financial review today
Notwithstanding the irregular price
tendencies reported in today's stock
martlet and substantial reactions lit
times from the best points, many new
high levels were recorded, while in the
urcuter part of the five hours of busi
ness the movement of quotations for1
Tidure Tells
Tne Story
ICupyriKhUxl luli ly 'ilia 1'iciura Advertisers. Box VI, Oregon City, Or,.
GEO. O. Will.
Piunos I sell, the
Best and Cheapest
Fianos rented.
432 SUte Street
Phone 159
Auto and Car
riage Painting
Auto and -Carriage
304 8. Oom'l.
We make your
linen wear longer
and . look better
by our auto-dry
room and press
machine work.
Bolem Laundry Co.
130 S. Liberty St.
Xew Edison Disk
Each in every
style and all
records for each.
432 Stnte Street
- aud Driving .
OJovcs "
170 & Commercial
Phone 411
Phone 629
Old Shoes Made
New "
Tbe quality of our
work is as high
as the price is loir
Te Boot Shop
325 State St. '
Opp. I.add It Bush
Glasses, our
Lenses duplicated
on short notice.
Dr. Herman Barr,
Hartman Bros Co
Larmer Transfer
Phone, Office 630
or Residence 1898.
Storage, Packing,
Shipping, Moving,
Coal and Wood.
Quick, Reliable
Jewelers and
' Optometrist
Hartman Bros Co
. . Jeweler
Stat and Liberty
The . Handy Man
Around the House
and ( UK AM
. Auto Delivery
Phone 2i2
1200 stnto St.