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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 20, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM, OREGON. MONDAY j NOV. 20, 1916.
Rostein & Greenbaum
NEW MILLINERY AT REDUCED PRICES
Visit our Millinery Department, in rear room ; Nice
New . Hats. The very newest Ornaments and
Feathers. Our prices always the lowest and now at
At the mill price of today-Boys'
Union Suits 50c
Girls' Union Suits 50c
Duchess neck, short
sleeves; high neck, long
Ladies' extra heavy
Union Suits $1.00
. Men's Union Suits $1.00
- Children's Separate
Ladies' nice white win
ter weight Separate
Outing Flannel Gowns
Less than Cost at the
Girls' Wowns, heavy
outing flannel .... 50c
Boys' Night Shirts, out
ing flannel 50c
Men's Night Shirts,
outing flannel .... 65c
Ladies' Gowns at . . 50c
Nice white ones
at ........ . 75c and 60c
Extra sizes at . . .$1.00
Umbrellas at 50c, 75c,
$1, $1.25, $1.50, $1.75
See those new mixed
Silk Umbrellas, short
handles, heavy silk
$2.25, $2.50 and $3.23
Boys' and Girls' Slipon
Raincoats at .... $2.00
Ladies' Rain Coats
$6.00, $4.50, $2.00
Men's Rain Coats
$8.50, $7.00, $4.50, $2
Slicker oil clothing for
boys and men.
240 and 246 COMMERCIAL STREET
(Continued from page ono.)
l)rn require ninny changes. Almost all
fences are in bad shape. Thrso with oth
er minor improvements would require
3. The employes are packed in hall
rooms and under stairways, and oven
Commence by buying the best clothing at
money saving prices prices that are
reasonable and far more dependable
the average sale price.
L Our Prices
Cotton Blankets, at
pair '. 75c
Cotton Blankets, full
size, at, pair $1.25 & $1
Cotton Blankets, one
size at, pair $1.50
Nice plaid Blankets
Woolen Blankets $3.75
Woolen Blankets, extra
good, at, pair . . . $6.00
3-lb. Cotton Batts, at
Feather Pillows at, each
$1.25, $1.00 and 75c
75c, $1.25 and $1.50
Comforters, fine silk
olene, $1.75, $2 or $2.50 .
Bath Robe Blankets '
with cords to match $3
$7.50, $10, $12.50, $15.00
All splendid good val
ues. Good all wool suits
at these low prices.
Men's Work Shirts 50c
Men's half wool Socks,
pair 12 l-2c
Men's heavy all wool
No advance in prices.
Ladies' and Girls' Coats I
Ai ueaucea rrices
Only a few left; we
want to clean up entire
ly, so we have marked
them away down.N
Heavy all wool red
Sweaters, values $6.50,
our price $4.00
Boys' wool Golf Gloves,
Men's Golf Gloves
50c, 35c and 25c
tents are used. Some employes are re
quired to live off the grounds, on ac
count of no livin" space. Improvements
hero would require ii),000.
4. There is no suitablo building in
which girls may bo tnuuht industries.
The present structure is old and en
tirely inadequate. It is also used to
house employes. A properly arranged
industrial hall is necessary. These im
provements would requiro" $10,000.
!. Tho present electric system is in
adequate from every standpoint. It is
Our Men's and Boys' Clothing Depart
ment is overflowing with Suits that are
representative of the best Fabrics, the
latest Styles, and the finest Tailoring
obtainable. We invite your inspection.
Our salespeople will be pleased to serve
I By ALINE THOMPSON
Much regret is felt over tlio depar
ture of Mrs. Susie Jones, who left Sa
lorn . Thursday to make her borne in
Portland. Mrs. Juiicb hi many old
friends in Walenj and the last few
weeks of her stay here was tnado de
lightful by numerous farewell atten
tions. .. . - . . -Mrs.
George XI.' Brown went to Port
laud .Saturday for a brief visit.
Clarence Bishop who has been visit
ing his family for a couple of days re
turned to 1'endletou today.
Ir. and Mrs. F. H. Thompson hail as
their guests for the week end, Mrs.
(Mint Vandervert and Miss Nell Mar
kel of Bend, Oregon.
Mrs. Prank Jenkins of Kugeni?, who
has been pasisng a few weeks atihe
country home ot her parent, Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Woodruff, left Tuesday for
Portland, where she has been the house
guest of Mrs. Jacob G. Kamm (Flor
ence Bunnell.) Mrs. Kamm and Mrs.
Jenkins were school mates at the ('Di
versity of Oregon, both being members
of the (hi Omega sorority.
Mrs. Frank II. Spears presided over
a charming dinner party recently in
honor of her mother, Mrs. Hussell Cnt
lin, on the occasion of her birthday an
niversary. The table was dceked with Ophelia
roses, covers being placed for Mr. and
and Mrs. Catlin, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
11. Thielscn, Mr. and Mrs. 17. (J. Ship
ley, Miss Kllen Thielsen, David Cat-
I i it and Mr. and Mrs. Spears.
Miss Gebrgiiibelle Booth left yester
day for Seattle where she will be the
guest of Mrs. Ira Hinckley for a few
days. During her visit in Seattle Miss
Booth will appear on the programme
at a private musicale.
Accompanied by Mrs. Joseph Baum-
gartnor aud her daughter, Miss Lenta
Baumgartncr, Mrs. George F. Hodgers
spent Saturday in Portland.
Floowers and countless messages of
felicitation are being showered upon
Mr. and Mrs. F. Stinson Gannett (Zola
i Hitchcock) who are rejoicing over the
1 arrival of a son, born Sunday. Tho lit
tle tollow will be called George Otis.
At the L'nited Brethren- church on
North Seventeenth street a reception
will bo given on Tuesday (tomorrow)
night to honor the. new pastor, Kev.
old, badly constructed and unfit. A new
system that would give sufficient pow
er would cost $o,000.
(i. The laundry is too small and
cramped. The girls are packed in
splice entirely too small, rendering it
impossible to do their work. The amount
here necessary would be $:i,."00.
7. Three ot' the pupils' quarters arc
old ntwl nnwnnitnrv Thmn thrcfl litiild-
ings should be remodeled at an esti-4.
muted cost of $10,000.
8. In winter the grounds are wet
and pupils wade through mud ami water
up to the ankles. Other state institu
tions have elaborate cement walks.
This school has none. To do the work
necessary it would require $.",000.
II. All of the steam and hot water
piping are laid in trenches aud covered
with earth, making it impossivle to
properly heat the .buildings. The pupils
nre cold and there is much sickness. A
svstein of tunnels should be constructed
for the steam system. Estimated cost,
10. During the rainy season tho
roads tnrough the campus arc impassi
ble. Wagons nro stalled within the
school grounds. Contractors will nut de
liver to the school building on account
of the bad roads. For this improvement,
the amount needed is if",000.
11. The school library is placed in
a small office room, dark and unfitted
for the purpose. The school has a good
library of 3,000 volumes and the pupils
arc taking udvnntnge of it. A building
is 'necessary and this would require
11.'. An old wooden building with
rotten foundations and tloors out of
shape is use. I as the administration or
office building. Tho upstairs is used
for a printing office. The building is
really unfit for the purpose it is now
used. A new one would cost $0,000.
Bnuhkfcc Riacsid Qo, Qothc
proves.it 25c at all druggists. r
Court House News
st ft jt' i(c sf sflc sfc - ifc se
Charging careless driving on the part;
of Christian Aim in driving a Chalmers
automobile in such a manner as to cause
the death of Mrs. Cora Matlock on the
Silverton road in "October, C. N. Mat
lock, as administrator of the estate of
the deceased, has filed a suit for dam
ages in the circuit court in the sum o'f-
$i,500. Included in the suit is Julius
Aim, father of Christian Aim, the driv
er of the machine, both of Silverton.
It is alleged-in the complaint that
Aim was driving the Chalmers machine
at the rate of 30 miles per hour and
that he was driving on the southerly
side of the road when he should have
been on the northerly side. In the Ford
automobile that was struck by the Chal
mers machine, were Mrs. Cora Matlock,
Mrs. Florence Weeks, Mrs. Maggie Ivie,
Mrs. A. M. Matlock, Josephine Matlock,
a daughter aged nine years, and n
daughter of A. M.. Matlock, aged two
A suit for divorce was begun Satur
day by Edith 3d. Franklin against Lea
Franklin. She asks custody of the min
or child, -which is five years old. She
alleged that her husband is now eon
fined in prison in Oklahoma and that he
is a bootlegger and has treated her iu
a cruel manner.
Judge Galloway granted a divorce to
Mrs. Laura Breen Saturday. She alleg
ed desertion. She asked charge of the
minor child and a Viarc of certain prop
erty. Judge Galloway granted a divorce to
Sigmund Herschbach Saturday from
Ma-jlalenn Herschbach. Desertion was
the grounds alleged.
Guy Phelps and his family, who have
recently come to Salem from Philomath
The affair will be under the auspices
of the Ladies Aid society, and a cor
dial welcome is extended to all friends
of the church.
Thursday afternoon the Elite Embroi
dery club was entertained at the resi
dence of Mrs. D. II. Weyant. Following
an afternoon of" sewing, the hostess
serve refreshments assisted by Mrs.
K. Atherton. . .
The club members present were Mrs.
1. L. Frazier, Mrs. W. L. Brvant, Mrs.
C. T. Mclntire, Mrs. Bert Waller, Mrs.
Otto Shellberg Mrs. Eugene Huelison,
Mrs. Fred Baker, Mrs. Kay Clarke, Mrs
N'ellio Knox, Mrs. A. M. Clough and
Mrs. C. G. Uivens.
Considerable interest is being shown
in the approaching calendar party to be
given by the Woman,' Belief Corps at
room 151 iu the-'-Viasonie building on
Saturday November the twenty-fifth.
The women have spent many weeks
preparing for the bazaar and an array
of useful, fancy and necessary things,
all of which will be suitable for Christ
mas gifts will be for sale with delect
albe home mades.' There will be a booth
for each day of the weeK and the arti
cles will prove a boon to anyone desir
ous of obtaining pretty gifts at reas
V ondernil blossoms and messages
of sympathy are findyig their way to
mo tninuy or vternor jsreymnn, wno
passed away today at his residence on
Mr. Breymnn is the father of Mrs.
William Brown and Mrs. William H.
Kldridge of this city aud Mrs. Kudolf
Prael of Portland and was one of Sa
lem 's most prominent citizens.
Be wns dearly beloved by all who
knew him and had many devoted
friends all over the state. The funeral
services will be held at the residence on
S;nte street Wednesday morning.
Rev. and Mrs. A. ('. Moses motored
to Salem from Portland today and are
guests of Dean and Mrs. George H. Al
den. They will return tomorrow.
PAINS IN SIDE
How Mrs. Kelly Suffered and
How She was Cured.
Burlington, Wis. "I was very Irreg
ular, and had pains in my side and back.
but after taking
Lydia E. Pinkham'a
pound Tablets and
using two bottles of
the Sanative Wash
I am fully convinced
that I am entirely
cured of these trou
bles, and feel better
all over. 1 know
done me worlds of
good and I hope every suffering woman
will give them a trial." Mrs. Anna
Kf.lly, 710 Chestnut Street, Burling
The many convincing testimonials con
stantly published in the newspapers
ought to be proof enough to women who
suffer from those distressing ills pecu
liar to their sex that Lydia E. Pinkham 's
Vegetable Compound is the medicico
This good old root and herb remedy
has proved unequalled for these dread
ful ills; it contains what is needed to
restore woman's health and strength.
If there is nny , peculiarity In
your ease requiring special ad
vice, write the Lydia K. rink
ham Medicine Co. (confidential),
Lynn, Moss for free advice -
State House News
Henry Sckumann-Heiiikc, son of Ma
dame Bchuinaiin-Hcinke, the noted
grand 0cra singer, along with Henry
Van Hoevenber, Jr., mid Lincoln Mc-
(. or mack, have incorporated what is
known as the "Siskiyou Orchards."
with a capital of $"0,000. The plan of
the enterprise is to grow fruit and veg
etables of alt kinds and manufacture
dairy products. The home office is at
Aledt'ord. The papers were, filed with
tho corporation commissioner tuis
With a capitalization-of $2.1,000, . the
Hood rtiver t-.mage, of Hood itiver til
ed its articles today. The purpose of
the company is to buy and sell motor
vehicles. O. T. Wedcrmcyer, Mark Cam
eron and.C. .E. Coffin are the incorpo
To build and operate ditches for the
pnrpose of irrigation, L. P. and C. L.
McCubbiu and V. P. Craig have formed-the
McCubbiu and Ciaig Ditch com
pany with a capital stock of '100.
Governor Witliyconibc is in Portland
on business connected with h!s office.
He is eipceted back this evening.
Howard .1. Eberly, district warden
from Jackson county, who has been do
ing work tor timber owners, is working
in- State Forester Elliott's office. He
is expected to be iu Salem for soino
The public service commission has
received an application from George
Fisher for a farm crossing over the
tracks of the Southern Pacific company
in Washington county.
Interest throughout the state .has
been aroused over tho coming hearing
by the public service commission of the
question of elimination of dangerous
crossings. The hearing is set for No
vember 23 iu Portland.
There will be a hearing in Snlcm
Wednesday November 23 of the Albany
bank ense, in which the question of
physical connection of the private tele
phone system of the bank and tho Pa
cific Telephone and Telegraph company
and the Home telephone company will
be threshed out. The case was carried
through the circuit .courts to tho su
preme court which remanded it buck
as it had no jurisdiction. The matter
was a question to come properly be
fore the public service commission.
hnni-,1 rtf hofllth n-lin has hppn lnnkinir
al'.er the water problem at the Oregon
stare iuir grounds, was in omeiu iouhy
and stopped for a few moments with A.
IT T .10 .niirnli r.1 thu .Inln tn I r hnnr.l
In his report to the state legislature
for improving the water conditions. ,
Tn comparison with the appropriation
of $140,283 asked of fhe 1013 legisla
ture by Frank Meredith, in his 1914
report, ail appropriation of $223,000 is
asked for by A. H. Lea, present secre
tary.-In the J!U4 report there was a
coliseum asked lor at a cost of about
$123,000, which is ouly about $2000 less
than that asked of. tho present, legisla
ture. At that time there was no fire
department nuked for, 'no horse -show
ill existence, nor a woman's building
contemplated. , ;
Secretary Lea, of the Oregon state
fair board, received information this
morning that the trophies won by J.
M. Kruitts with his prize hogs are be
ing sent to him. Mr. Fruitts is a resi
dent of Knterprise, Oregon, and his
success in developing a strain of prize
winning animals reflects great credit
on the state of Oregon.
The big harrow developed by biin
was shown at the National Swine show
at"Omnlia and sold fur $113. It has been
on exhibition in Atlanta, Georgia; Mont
goiuery, Alabama; Shreveport, Louisi
ana; and Macon state fair in Georgia.
It will be shown at the International
Livestock show nt Chicago, and every
where it has gone it is a living adver
tisement of what is rai?ed in Oregon.
The letter is from the secretary of the
American Hampshire Swine association
who is shipping the trophies.
MISS LAW TELLS
(Continued from page one.)
ing records for some time. Sho broke
the altitude record for women on May
27 last when she climbed 11,200 feet.
Victor Cnrlstrom, on this occasion, tried
for an altitude record in a Baby Scout
plane, but arose only 0,000 feet.
Accompanied by Miss PenrI MeGrath
and Riehnrd R. Sinclair of New York,
she established a record for height with
two passengers on September 3, 1914.
Miss Law iSy28 years old and was
born in Lynn, Mass.
New York, Nov. 20. Ruth Law, a
smiling, little American, took her place
as the premier woman aviator of the
world today when she equalled the
American record for cross country fly
ing. She landed at Governor's island
at 9:38 a. m., having flown S40 miles
from Chicago in an old stvle exhibi
Miss I -aw made hut two stops, the
first at Hornell, N. Y., and the second
at Biivghnniton, where she spent the
night. She was forced to alight be
cause she had run out of gasoline.
Fully exposed to the wind and cold
owing to the fact that the type of ma
ehiue she drove forced her to sit out
in front of her motor without any
shield for protection, the plucky young
woman outstripped Victor Carlstrom's
record for continuous cross-country-flight
made on Novemher 2 in the
very newest type of machine and then
continued her journey and flew farther
than has any woman before in history.
Miss Law left Chicago at 7:20 (Cen
tral time) Sunday morning. Sho
reached Hornell, 5u0 miles away, con
tinued 120 miles further to Binghamp
ton reaching there at 4:20 p. m. and
resumed her flight early this morning.
Her flying time for "the entire trip
was 8 hours and 59 minutes.
Miss Law 's record stands as the sec
ond longest flight that has ever been
made. Her flight of 590 miles is f xceed
ed only by that of Sub-Lieutenant
Marchal of the French army, who flevi
from Nancy to Chelm, Poland, in June
of this year. The distance of this flight
was 812.5 miles.
Numb with cold, Miss Law was
helped from her aeroplane at Gover
nor's Island by Major General Wood,
Henry Woodhouse and Augustus Post,
the latter two governors of the Aero
Coats. Suits, Dresses
More new Coals just in; all specially priced,
$12.50, $15.00, $19.75, $24.50, $34.50
This season's latest models and the season's
most favored material; all specially priced,
Beautiful models in Silks and Serges; all
most reasonably priced,
$12.50, $19.75, $24.50
U. G. Shipley Co.
Club of America. The plucky little
woman was immediately hustled into
an automobile and rushed to an army
officers house to ''thaw- out."
Fog Was Dense.
The last leg of the flight 270 miles
was made through a dense fog. Miss
Law said the fog was so heavy that
she was foTced to fly very low, barely
topping the' hills along the Hudson, in
order to be able to see the ground and
keep her bearings. The fog was so
dense, in tact, that her flight was fol
lowed with difficulty after she left
Itinghnmpton. One report was re
ceived of her passing Tort .lervis, but
nt many points the aeroplane was in
visible because of the mist.
"I followed tho Delaware und Sus
quehanna railroad for a time after
leaving Binghampton," said Miss Law.
"Then I cut across country. It was
pretty cold, but naturally it wasn't as
bad as yesterday when 1 was in the
air much longer. I finished the trip
without taking on any gasoline in ad
dition to that with which the tanks
were replenished at Hornell.
I barely had enough to finish on.
As I nearcd Governor's Island the en
gine was using the Inst. 1 volplaned
to the earth and landed with the tank
practically empty.' '
Miss Law was given a rousing recep
tion when she landed on Governor's
Island. A band at the head of a de
tachment f soldiers on morning parade
was playing as sho was sighted and im
mediately their music was turned into
a blare of greeting.
Immediately Miss Law was lifted
from her machino it was wheeled away
to stand beside another aeroplane. This
machine, strangely enough, was the
giant tractor in which Victor Cnrlstrom
made his flight from Chicago to New
York aud whose record of 452 miles for
continuous flight Miss Law surpassed.
Carlstrom still is in ew lork and
warmly commended the womnu aviator.
He characterized her flight as the great
est aviation feat of the year.
Tost and Woodhouse, the Aero club
officials, declared the flight of Carl
strom and Miss Law bad demonstrated
beyond any doubt thnt nn airline be
tween Chicago and New York might
soon be expected. Miss Law dcclured
that only a shortage of gasoline pre-
. ! r mw
4 . it a Bt-utrbis u .-1 lU! l L,i. S. t-p'IOhAl ItMUl pule
i !n!jm " VHr'"100- Pm. . Time. Bu. jIj
Recognized by Thousands
. 1 5. 1 Is today the World's Standard
Dlood I'lftificr-JAeputitioa sained br its
own merit as Nature'! true anutant In
uccenful treatment of blood dlseaes.
Your own blood mar becallins for help
" in fighting tome form of blood dliease
Get a bottle o( 5. 5. 5. today and aioid
the possibility of a long liege of bodily
Swift Specific Ce.
Most every woman
wants a nice, clear com
plexion, and can have it at a trilling cost.
Constipation in women t increasing to
an alsrminjj extent, and thi causes poor
circ-.ibtion which accounts for yellow,
muddy, pimply complexions which to
many women are trying to overcome.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets
is the one dependable remedy (or bod
complexions. They act on the liver and
bowelolike calomel, yet have no dangerous
after-effect. Tlieyasjist riittwe to throw off
the impurities that get into the blood. They
will surely dear up, even the most distress
ing condi lion qu ickly oud tone u p tlic enl im
system, giving a pure, frceh, ruddy akin.
They are absolutely pure easy to take
and correct constipation. They act quick
ly, cleanse and purify and make you
feel fine. Start treatment now. Get a box
from any druggist 10c and 25c.
vented her from making the flight with
out a stop. Her machine developed no
trouble whatever. A lnn.n hulf fni-ccd
Carlstrom to alight when he landed nt
line, i a.
" All authorities were enthusinstie to
duv over the lrrcnt Ktiifl .hnnn tliia
country in aviation within the last fen-
weeks. On the heels of Carlstrom's
great flight, a fleet of 12 aeroplanes
' .!.,, IJ . 3 T ...
" Aiuiii jj.(.-ii!isii-hu, is. J., to X rinee-
ton to witness the Yale-Princeton foot
ball game Saturday. Then came the
flight of Miss Law and the almost sim
ultaneous announcement of the new pn-
lotial flying boat built by the. Amer
ican Trans-Ocean company, of which
Rodman .Wannmaker is the head. This
flying yacht is built to carry five per
sons. The interioi of the yacht is fitted
up as-luxuriously as a similar craft
built for use on the water. It is uphosl
tered in nicskin nnd the intm-inr. unml-
j work is of ninhognny.
- m -mam m i
K Atlanta, Ga. B
end fc. In .!!. US M
I. New Ynrtt. N. (T H