Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, April 10, 1917, Page FIVE, Image 5

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    TUESDAY, APRIL 10. 1917.
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THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM. OREGON,
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HOPE
MUSLIN
9 3-4c Yd.
IIUCK
TOWELS
.17x34
3 for 24c
HUCK
TOWELS
18x36
2 for 19c
PEQUIOT
SHEETING
9-4 Bleached
33c Yard
APRON
GINGHAM
7c Yard
SCRIMS
10c, 12;ic'13c,
19c, 23c Yd.
COATS
THREAD
7 Spools for 23c
White & colors
DEXTER
COTTON
.4c Ball .
Splendid
Quality
GINGHAMS
12'ic
. 100 Yd.
srooL SIL
c
ETH
"1
SAVINGS
WOMEN'S
UNION SUITS
23c and "3c
OMY
EMEN
MEN'S FIBE i
SILK SOX
15c Pr.
INK
4c
MUCILAGE
4c
FAT
UR
dl
j KJ Ail rVjM 1
And remember that almost all the merchandise a our ENTIRE store is at the eld prices . The prices have never been raised . To avoid an advance we bought Table Linens, Blankets,
Hosiery, Muslins, in tact everything that does not change style, a year ago. Some shipments are just arriving, BUT WE HAYE THE OLD PRICES ON THEM. THE SPECIAL YALUES
IN THIS AD ARE IN THE ECONOMY BASEMENT.
MEN'S TIES
15c
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Bought for a few cents on the dollar and sold at cor
respondingly LOW prices. Thousands of people
have bought OUR ECONOMY BASEMENT
SHOES. Thopsands of the?e are satisfied shoe
customers, and these customers are our best and
largest ad. Ask them. i
Vlen's Press or Work Shoes
$1.95, $2.65, $2.95 $3.15
Boys Shoes, Button or Lace
.$1.55, $1.95, $2.25 PER PAIR
Ladies Shoes
39c, 95c, $1 .95, $2.95, $3,15 PER PAIR
Misses and Childrens Shoes
95c, $1.35, $1.65, $1.95
For SSc For SSc '
Ladies' Union Suits Sateen Petticoats
Ladies' Muslin Drawers Night Gowns
Ladies' Corset Covers Ladies' Union Suits
Brassiers " Men's Wool 2-piece Underwear
Boys' Blouse Waists
Boys' Hats and Caps IfLa rrvm '"V EC
Dress Goods jH OF Q OC
Bath Towels; Extra Values . up tQ $;, QQ
F g-fy gr. Large Aprons
or dBc '
Bungalow Aprons Children's Wash Suits
Children's Underwear
Dress Goods 1C?1 -a (0r
Men's Heavy Cotton 2-piece ' Oil OCL
Underwear TT
: House Dresses
Tri Gingham Petticoats
irOF Night Gowns
Jl VLH -nrW Middy Blouses
Petticoats
Children's Sleeping Suits lO9 O
Corsets IT ? yQC
Ladies' Winter Union Suits
Children's Sweaters House Dresses
1 : Dress Skirts
FA"f SlP Sateen Petticoats
sil -JP Gingham Petticoats
Corsets, House Dresses, Middies, Children's Dresses
Night Gowns Corsets
MEN'S AND BOYS' CLOTHING
Men's Suits, values to ?20.00, Now $11.65
Men's Suits, values to $17.50, Now $9.63
Men's Suits, values to $16.00, Now $7.83
Men's Overcoats, values to $18.30, Now $9.63
Men's Overcoats, values to $15.00, Now $7.83
Boys' Suits $1.98 and $3.93
Boys' Overcoats $1.98 and $1.93
CHILDREN'S AND MISSES' COATS
$1.95, $2.25, $4.95, $5.50
NEW IDEA PATTERNS
15c Patterns now 9c
10c Patterns now 6c
MIDDIES '
59c, 75c, 98c
LUSTER
COTTON
1c '
NEEDLES'
and
PINS
4c
BUNGALOW
APRONS
39c
SHEETS
Full Size
48c Ea.
CORSET
COVERS
3 for 18c
MEN'S
WORK
SHIRTS
48c
TOOTH
BRUSHES
9c and lie
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Breathing a Health
Asset, Pulmonary
Diseases Preventible
The Y. M. C. A. Chautauqua Health
lectures at the First Methodist church
today and tomorrow will deal with the
most vital problems of health, confront
ing the American people. The subject
of J. C. Elliott this afternoon was
"Scientific Breathing for Health."
The subject tonight at 8 o'clock, will
be "The Dangers of and Abuornial
Food Supply." Wednesday, 7:30 p. m.,
Mr. Elliott will deliver what he c m
eiders the most valuable single lecture
of the entire course, on "Cause and
Cure of Colds, Catarrh, Pneumonia, and
Tuberculosis." This is usually the one
paid lecture of the course. When a paid
lecture the price of admission is one
dollar. This regular paid lecture will
be given here for a silver offering. This
lecture ha3 packed to the doors the
largest auditoriums. At Long Beach
hundreds were turned away unable to
gain admission. Three hundred people
stood up outside the large tent, or sat
on the ground or improvised seats dur
ing the entire time of the lecture- The
capacity of the tent was doubled in San
Diego, and still hundreds were turned
away. The great auditorium of the
Christian church was packed in Eugene
to hear this lecture on "Pulmonary
Diseases or the Great White Plague."
Pulmonary Diseases Preventable.
Our nation is just straitening to the
fact that pulmonary diseases are pre
ventible. The scientists, the physi
cian, and the anti-burculosis league
have reduced the death rate from tuber
culosis 23 per cent in the last 10 years.
No child can inherit tuberculosis of the
lungs. Both parents may have died with
tuberculosis, yet the lungs of the child
may be developed so that they will be
immune from the assaults of tubercu
lar germs. Prevention of pulmonary
distases is practical in all climates.
Oxygen starvation is the chief cause of
a half million deaths annually in our na
tion from pulmonary diseases. There are
725,000,000 air cells in the lungs. Mil
lions of these eells are undeveloped and
never inflated with oxygen. The flat
cell is a diseased cell.. It forms a
breeding ground for the tuberculosis
germ, and the whole lung is attacked
from this single base. As well permit
a naval base for German submarines in
the Golf of Mexico and expect protec
tion for the nation, as to permit mil
lions of undeveloped lung colli, as a
breeding ground for tuberculosis germs,
and expeet to prevent pulmonary diseases.
Lung Capacity Imperative.
The development of lung .capacity is
imperative. Many have a lung capacity
of less than .150 cubic inches. Prom
250 to 300 cubic inches is imperativ
for health
Auburn News
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Auburn, Ore., April 10. The Auburn
This development of hint! .Literary society gave a program last
capacity should begin in the child. The I Friday. evening that was gotten up by
demand's for our bodv for o.wsen are the boys. The following proginin was
moro vital than the demands for food, given: Debute, "Kosolved, That mili
We can live weeks without food, daysitary training should be universal in the
without water, but only moments with- j dated States." The members of the
out oxygen. Breathing exercises should affirmative side were Roy Sneed and
be compulsory in our public schools for Gail Williams. On the negative side
the nation. The development of -strong were Lute Savage and Prank Ilaynes.
bodies is far more important than the The judges wi fe Sir. Tucker, Mr. 1. Me
development of keen intelects. The j Elfresh and Mr. J. Mathis. They le
keenest intellect is shackeled by disease I cided unanimously in favor of the nog
and u weak body. Body building should alive side- Music by the Kaisers band,
be the primary 'principle of all eduen- directed by Koy Mathis. Music by Lute
tion. Thousands graduate with highest Savage. Recitation, Koy Hneed. Male
honors and with intellect trained until quartette. A cornet solo, by Roy Hneed.
it is as keen as a Damascus Hade, but i " Auburn Digest," edited by Mr. Frank
arc forced to spend their lives nursing . ifaynes.
their diseased bodies. No child should I Mr. Mathey has recovered from a re-
PRIZE FARM IN ALBERTA BREAKS WORLD'S RECORD FOR WHEAT
r
THRESXING VOCUO'f
PECood Wheat coop
at noolelporp
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WAITING FOR ThRErHE.f?
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1
NO0LE
The world's record for Ihre art;e-; tilled with member, of
age lia? been ieater. in ieiuie ; nuaru vt mw.
Alberta bv C. S. Noble, a.i American. The story of
The Riutnmoth crop from 1,000 tcrer
'has l.ec-n reaped, threshed and mar
keted, and now the derails are heinjr
enteied according to a cost- yst,,
like l.iiit of n great fastoiy.
.Recently the last toad of pain,
hauled bv a team of piizs .ly---'s
dales, arrived at tre e'evators at
Lethhndge, com-j!et:;i? a
the local
It is not many years since Noble
left the United States to make a
Hi.w'l Did It" in-! modest start in Canada. Now he
"liuie the use ol the most modern owns three farms. His 191S crop
'isine methods. Telephones at a netted him $I00,0o0.
; rt-ai f.'Ticp were used for personal-1 It was threihin(r time which told
y Uir- g operations wliich cover-; the story of the crop record. When
-a tv - i jjo'e rci's and required 120 the wheat from the last field was
men 1 reached it was seen that the world'
When Noble's presence was re-1 record would be surpassed if this
:ted at any place ! had a high--grain threshed 3 Dusnels to the
Ms door acre it went t4 Dusneis ana urougni
be allowed to reach 12 years of age
without a. chest expansion of four
inches. This should be five and a half
before they reach 15 years.
The Cmnmon Cold.
The common fold is the etarting point
of all pulmonary diseases. It is not
caused by draughts or wet feet. The
chief cause is surplus food and oxygen
starvation, and the lack of the morring
tonic bath. A complete outline for
elimination of the common cold, and
diet, and exercise ior cure of catarrh
will be given in this lecture, also the
best treatment for prevention of pneu
monia and tuberculosis. - butgect to
night "Dangers of "an Abnorinal Food
Supply. " This is our chief source of
uiflfsase. Jviuuoy diseases, liver trou
bles, hardening of the arteries, and
heart disease, all are produced by it.
Wednesday, 1:30 p. m., Stomach
Trouble, and Nervous Disorders." Ad
mission free.
RICHARD OLNET DEAD
64,383 bushels from 1,000 aertS - Be- which wn.rietl n;m mere n.gn u e pra, ..vr,,,, w
vhind it waJ)mc8ai9B.flf utfi r.aii l-bJ
Boston, Mass-, April fi. Richard Oln-
y, erretry of state during the Cleve
land administration, died at his home,
50 Fenway, last night," it was learned
today. He had been ill for some months.
. OlntvjT was S2 years o'f 'age and had
been in poor health for the lest four
years. President Wilfon offered him theJ
ambassadorship to Great Britain at the
beginning of his administration, but
Olney declined on account of his ad
vanced age nd resisted all pleadings.
He likewise refused the president's
proffer of the governorship of the fed
eral reserve board.
Hanking the King
States America's Case
Lincoln, April !). Thanks to King
George for his "inspiring words" in
greeting America's entry into the war
expressed by 1'resident Wilson in the
fo lowing message received by the king
today.
"Your eloquent message comes to me
at this critical moment in our national
life as proof of a community of senti-1
ment among the free peoples of the
world, now striving to defend their
ideals, maintain the blessings of na-
tional independence and upholds the
rent illness.
Mr. and Mrs. Chns. Lindquist, of 8il
verton, were visitors at N. P. Olson 's
Sunday.
Mrs. G. M. Terry spent Sunday and
Monday under the parental roof.
Mr. Fagg is working in Fruitland
now-a-days.
The last woman's missionary meeting
met with Mrs. Bushnell. The following
ladies were present: Mrs. Peebles, Mrs.
Hammer, Mrs. Mathey, Mrs- Olson, Mrs.
Sutter, Mrs. (Sneed, Misses Mable Wil
liams and Lucille Latimer.
The Bund ay school gave a fine Easter
program Hundny to a full house of in
terested listeners. The school house
was profusely decorated with yellow
daffodils and greens. The program was
well rendered, some of the numbers giv
en are: Recitation, by Mrs. Sneed. A
march drill by the little folks, under
the direction of Miss Mable Williams.
Quartet, by Mrs. A. Williams, Miss
Mable Williams, Mr. Gille and Mr.
Whipple. Recitation, by Margaret
Proe. Recitation, by Georgia Hneed.
Readiug, by Ama Fagg. Cornet solo,
by Koy Hneed. Song, by the young men
and young women's classes. Male quar
tet, by Mr. Proe, Leo Sutter, Gail Wil
liams and Roy Sneed. At the close of
the program a collection was taken up
for the benefit of foreign missions.
Ralph Olson, of Turner, spent the
week-end with the folks at home.
GUARANTEED TO REMOVE
SUPERFItOUS HAIR ROOTS
(Wonderful New Method)
$ se $ $ $ $ w:
(ilorious news for wonieii troubled
with dbtiguriii;: hairy growths! Hy
means of an entirely new and very
simple method you can now remove not
only the surface hair, but the roots as
well! ' .lust get a stick of phelactine
from your druggist, follow' the easy in
structions see the hair roots conic mil
before your very eyes! Yes, you can
hardly believe your eyes, the work is
done so quickly, completely, harmless
ly. '
Phelactine is linn-odorous, non-poison
ous couldn't hurt a child to cut it. So
effective that satisfaction is guaran
teed money b.ick if you want it.
en machine guns and mine throwers."
In stubbornly resisting j,, ,,
of superior force two of our division's
suffered considerable losses," the state
ment continued.
GREAT SMASH IS
(Continued from page one.)
ASK
ALEXANDER
lio Knows'
rights of humanity.
"In the name of the American peo
ple and the government to which they
look for guidance, I thank you for your
inspiring words."
TIE WEEfiiSBWI!
How often we hear it said of a man
ar woman that "they were rundown in
health"whichaccountsfortheirpresent
sickness.. For that reason it is impor
tant that when you find you tire easily,
when your nerves are troublesome or
your work is irksome, you should
strengthen your system immediately
wkh the blood-ennching, tissue-build- j
ing food in Scott's Emulsion which
contains pure Norwegian cod livci
oil and is free from alcohol.
Mows have cracked the steel of the
German line around Arras and his
wedge seemed likely to split the enemy
front still further apart.
Actually the British are operating
over a front of close to 50 miles. It was
on a section of ne'nrly 15 miles frontage
that Haig yesterday struck his might
iest blows.
Not only was the taking of Vimy
ridgo hnileuVhere wth satisfaction on
sentimental grounds, but it, was pointed
out that domination here destroys all
hope of tho Germans' favorite plan of
nut cracker tactics Vimy ridgo being
tho swivelled junction point of tho two
pincer-liko arms hertofore 'forced
north and south by the Teutons. More
over Vimy commands the rich coal and
industrial section of France. With this
position in British hands tho Teutons'
grip on tho section is immediately menaced-
And Germany flesperately needs
the coal and metal thero.
A little further penetration of the
German line on this 12 mile front and
the Germans will be in grave danger of
having their flank turned. Indeed front
dispatches today curried rumors of a
vast plan of retirement by tho Teutons,
indicated in wholesale burning of vil
lages from Lille to around Verdun. The
Germans must keep their line straight.
"Kinks" are dangerous when those
twists are tied by the tremendous drive
of the British offensive. They strain
the whole line and the Germans evi
dently realize that with tho great re
sources in men and metal shown by
Haig, a penetration to any distance
would open a gnp that would bo fatal
to their whole line.
Berlin Admits loss.
Berlin, via London, April 10. "The
English, after several days activity, yes
terday morning, attacked us and suc
ceeded, as a result of hard fighting, in
penetrating our positions on roads ra
diating from Arras," declared today's
official statement. "They did not suc
ceed in breaking through,"
"Southeast of Ypres," the statement
said, "we penetrated beyond the third
English defense lines, blew up shelters
and brought back 50 prisoners nud sev-
y, ,1,a
i
Albany held a great patriotic rally
Inst .night, 35(10 taking part. Justice
Harris of the supreme court was the
principal speaker.
OLD FOLKS NEED
"CASCARETS" FOR
LIE BOILS
Salts,
Calomel, Pills Act On
Bowels Like Pepper Acts
In Nostrils
Enjoy Life! Don't Stay Bilioas,
Sick, Headachy and
Constipated
Get a 1fl:cent box now.
Most old people must give to tlio
bowels some regular help, else they suf
fer from constipation. The condition is
perfectly natural. Jt is just as natural
as it is for old people to walk slowly.
Kor age is never so active as youth.
The muscles are le elastic. And the
bowels are muscles.
Ho all old people need f'nscarets. Ono
might as well refuse to aid week eyes
with glasses as to neelert this irentlu
aid to weak bowels. Tho bowels must,
lie kept active. This is important at
all ages, but never so much as at fifty.
Age is not a time for harsh physics.
Youth may occasionally whip the bow
els into activity. But a lash ran 't be
used every day. What the bowels of
the old need is a gen tin and natural
tonic. Ono that can he constantly used
without harm. The onlv such ton in i-
Cascnrets, and they post onlv 10 cents
per box at any drug store. They work
while you sleep.