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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 13, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM. ORE. THURSDAY. JUNE 13. 1913.
at Salem Hardware Co.
for Saturday only
$3.00 Vacuum Ice Cream Freezers .. .$2.50
S2.50 Vacuum Ice Cream Freezers .$2.00
$1.45 Aluminum Fry Pans $1.00
$1.35 Aluminum Berlin Kettles $1.00
$1.35 Aluminum Preserving Kettle . . $1.00
$1.50 Food Choppers $1.00
$1.50 Casseroles $1.00
$4.75 Brass Tea Pot (one only) $3.00
$7.00 Chaffing Dish $4.00
$15.50 Chaffing Dish $10.00
9-Piece Guernsey Set, reg. $1.40, special $1.00
12-Piece Guernsey Set, reg. $1.50, special $1.00
Pacific Rubber Paint and Heath Milligan Paint,
regular $3.50, special, per gallon $2.00
4-gallon Jar and Lid, reg. $1.05, special, $1.00
1-gallon Jamoline, regular $1.50, special $1.00
8 Cans Cleaner, regular $1.20, special 80c
$1.50 Camp Stoves $1.00
$1.75 Camp Stoves $1.25
t State House News
Articles of incorporation were filed
:t-dny as follows: (Juni City Furniture
'company of Baker filed notice of dis
Wallowa Milling k Grain company,
of Enterprise, capital stock $100,000
and abject to carry on a general wharf
age and dockage business and manage
'a general commission warehouse.
! Oregon Oakland company of Port
land, capital stock $50,000 and object
to manufacture and deal in auto trucks
and accessories. '
Oregou-Washinjc'on Taper company
filed notice of dissolution.
PREMIUMS IX THBIFT STAMPS
Kansas City, Mo., June 12. Nine
DO MOTHERS ERR?
When we hear of so many sohool
(rirls and girls in stores aud offices
who are ofltou totally unfit to perform
their daily duties because of some de
rangement peculiar to ilielr sex, might
this not have been prevented by the
mother who, perhaps through neglect
or carelessness, failed to Ret for that
daughter tho one great root and herb
remedy for such ailments, Lydia K.
INiikham's Vegetable (ompomidf This
old fashioned medicine is snid to have,
alleviated more suffering of wwmau
kind than any other remedy lyiowu to
mate fairs this year will pay premium
winning exhibitors in thrift a'antps, it
was announced here following a meet
ing at the American Association ot
Hate Fairs and Exhibitors. States
adapting the plan are Colorado, Ncbra
ka, iSuth Dakota, Iowa, Illinois, Mis
souri, Kansas, Oklahoma nd Texas.
The executive committee of the as
Mciation will meet with regional di
rectors of railroads In Chicago, Juno
17, in an effort to obtain low rates for
the state fairs this fall.
The kaiser told Ambassador Gerard
that he would stand no nonsense from
the United 8tat."s and ho Isn't standing
any. There's no nonsense about the
fijlitiiig Yankees and no one knows it
j better, now, than tho Hun hordes on
I tho western front.
Multnomah Cleaning anil Dyeing
works of l'oitlaud, capital stock $2,
l)l)0 ami object to conduct a general
cleaning auu ujciuk wuomrsi..
Washington, Juno 12 Three casu
alties were reported by the navy de
partment. They are:
Horace E. Wbitaker, gunner's mate,
U. S. N., St. Louis, Mo., lost overboard (
from the L-8 on June 8.
Christian P. Danielson, ship's cook.
U. S. N., Hyrum, Utah. U. S. 8. Com- r
fort, accidentally killed at New Ro- Jonn T. Winters, Littleton, W. Va.
chelle, on June 8. .... Crfrporals Claude W. Bauknight, At
Robert Walker, Brooklyn, N. ., was . t' rCa
lost on the President Lincoln, ms aa- j Ed(Ue j Beaulieu, Bangor, Me
arose naa iwen prevumsiv n-punvu as
CASUALTY LIST IS
(Continued from page one)
Arthur, dinger, Ansoaville, Pa.
Jay W. Loekwood, Liberty, X. Y.
Daniel J. Mahoiw, Chewelah, Wash.
Harold Mattocks,' Picketts, Wis.
Raymond Pichotta, Wabeno, Wis.
Murray J. Powers, Red Lodge, Mont.
Theodore Will, Toledo. Ohio.
Joseph Zoke,' Akron, Ohio.
Died of wounds:
Privates Domenieo Dimasi, Greens-
Joseph Patrick Dugan, Taunton.
Karl M. Givrrin, East Jordan, Mich
Prank R. Johnson, Quiuey, Mass.
Harry Mayehryei, Anioia, Conn.
Oliver E. Norstrum, Sister Bay, Wis
Alexauder J. "Roth, New York.
James Smith, Sargent, Ga.
Thomas II. Stineman, Wabash, Ind.
Died of disease:
Cook Harden Wallacc Fowler, Glas
Mechanic Edward Quailes, Dover
Private Augrey R. Gwynn, Griffin,
Died of accidents and other causes:
Corporal Philip J. Waters, New York.
Privates Wentz Parks, Madison, Ga.
Anthony Prischo, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Sergeants Charles E. Cunningham,
Grand Rapids, Mich.
Charles Schoenthaler, W ashington, V.
Nothing Like Plain Bitro-Phosphate to
Put on Firm. Healthy Flesh and '
to Increase Strength, Vigor
and Nerve Force
SICK WIFE'S STORY
Tho following has surprised Salem:
A business man s wife suffered from
dyspepsia and constipation for years.
Although she dieted she was so bloat
ed her clothes would not fit. ONE
jSPUONFCL buckthorn bark, glycerine,
etc., as mixed in Adler-i-ka relieved
her INSTANTLY. Because Adler-i-ka
empties POTH larire anfl small intes
tine It relieves ANY CASH constipa
tion, sour stomach or ga and prevents
appendicitis. It has QUICKKST action
of anything we ever sold. J. C Perry.
Leon D. Bunting, Walkerville, Mich
Joseph F. Cely, Eastey, S. C.
Preston Collins, Dublin, Ga;
Newell B. Davis, Hornell, N. Y.
Leslie E. Ewing, Chicago.
William M. Falvev, 8t. Louis. Mo.
Charles E. Gano, Wheeling, W. Va.
Martin Gindron, Galveston, Texas.
Wilnrd A. Gordon, Winterset, Iowa.
Edward E. Grnv, St. Louis, Mo.
John Jameson, New Bedford, Mass.
Felix K. Rniewski. New York.
Edward G. Meier, Oirema, Wis.
Cuislnv H. Nelsor.. Kennedy, N. Y.
David Pnlaeei, Turkey,
llovmnn F. Parlvr, Tuscaloosa, Ala.
Edward Prill, Chicago.
Albeit J. Rinker, Scranton, Va.
JOURNAL WANT AOS SELL
59!paii iw ua fmf
IN ADDITION TO OUR ,
SPECIAL CHANGE OF LINES SALE PRICES
We wiO offer many Specials for Bargain Day which will be inducements worthv of vour attention.
We will have replenished our lines of Pumps so that
there will be plenty at
Special Bargain Day Only Prices
Women's 15 strap, Cuban-Louis heels $2.29
Women's 2 strap, Cuban-Louis heels . . . , .$2.08
Women's 1 strap, low heels, white soles $1.89
Special White Two Strap
Misses', 11 to 2 .. . $1.33
Child's, 8 to 11 $1.26
Child's, 5 to 8 $1.11
Infant's, 2 to 5 89c
LADIES' LIGHT SUMMERY SHOES AND
CUT TO THE CORE
$7.50 Light Ivory Shoes, French Heels, all sizes $5.43
$7.00 Light Grey Shoes, French heels, all sizes $5.43
$7 One Lot Ivory and Grey Selby's, not all sizes $4.69
$9.00 White All Kid Selby's, not all sizes $6.43
$5.50 White All Kid, French heels, not all sizes $3.43
$5.50 White Nile Cloth, French Heels, most all
$4.00 White Canvas, French heels, leather soles $2.93
LADIES' BLACK FRENCH HEEL SHOES
$5.00 Kid Lace or Button, all leather $3.43
$0.50 Kid Lace or Button, all leather $1.39
$6.00 Black Patent Button, black cloth top $2.93
$&00 Black Kid Lace, Fawn cloth top $5.43
$7.00 Black Kid Lace, Tan cloth top $4.69
$7.00 Black Kid Lace, Grey cloth top $4.93
This is just a beginning of the Good Bargains in
Blacks and Combinations and they will be as stylish
this fall as now, too.
Men's sizes $2.48
Boys' sizes $2.29
Youths' sizes .... $1.95
TENNIS OXFORDS, BLACK OR WHITE
Children's ; 56c
MISSES AND CHILDREN
A fine line of Light Weight Patents, cloth or leather
tops, turn soles, excellent summer shoes, in sizes 11
to 2, worth $;).50, goes in at ! $2.89
Sizes 5 to 8, worth $2.00, goes in at $1.43
White Canvas Lace, high top, new, worth $2.50,
Sizes 8'2 to 11, worth $3.25, goes in at $2.39
sizes 11 to 2 $1.89
White Canvas Lace, Elk sole, sizes 11 to 2, at . .$1.39
White Canvas Lace, Elk sole, sizes 8 to 11, at. . $1.29
Others in the Bins and on the shelf
All prices cut.
MEN'S MONEY MAKERS .
All Shoes are Guaranteed for Satisfaction
$8 Men's Velour Button, medium narrow toes '$5.43
$6.00 Gun Metal, round toes, not all sizes $4.69
$5.00 Gun Metal, round toes, fibre sole $3.69
$4.00 Gun Metal, round toes, leather soles . . . .$2.93
$0.00 Gun Metal, English last, Neolin sole . . . $4.93
$8.00 Velour Calf, English lace, leather sole . . .$6.29
$7.00 Kid Blucher, broad comfy toe $5.69
$5.00 Gun Metal English, fibre soles ,.$3.69
$4.00 Gun Metal English, leather soles $2.93
It will pay you to inspect
our BARGAIN BINS, they
are full of good things at
careful buyers' prices.
167 NORTH COMMERCIAL
Judging from the countless prepara
tions anil treatments which are con
tinually being advertised for the pur
pose of making thin peoeple fleshy, de
veloping arms, seek and bust, and re
placing ugly hollows and angles by the
soft curved lines of health and beauty,
there are evidently thousands of men
and women who keenly feel their ex
Thinness and weakness are usually
due to starved nervea. Our bodies need
more phosphate than Is contained ia
modern foods. Physicians claim there
is nothing that will supply this defi
ciency so well as tho organic phosphate
known among druggists as bitro-phos-phate,
which is inexpensive and is sold
by most all druggists under a guaran
tee of satisfaction or money back. By
feeding the nerves directly and by
supplying the body cells with the nec
essary phosphoric food elements, bitro
phosphate quickly produces a welcome
transformation in the appearance; tae
increase in weight irequently being
This increase in weight also carries
with it a general improvement in the
health. Nervousness, sleeplessness and
lack of enorgy which nearly always
accompany excessive thinness, "soon
disappear, dull eyes become bright, and
pale chcoks glow with the bloom of
CAUTION Although, bitro-phos-phate
is unsurpassed for relieving
nervousness, sleeplessness and general
weakness it should not, ewing to its
remarkable.fhsh growing properties, be
used by anyone who does not desire to
put on flesh.
Carson L. Sehumate. Bluefield, W. Va.
Judou E. Steele, Edgewood, Iowa.
Vcrlin W. Taylor, Red Cloud, Neb.
Arza E. Underwood, West Uuion, W.
John R. Walsh, Milton, Pa.
Dean H. Walter, Rankin. 111.
ilarry Williams, Warren, Ohio.
Mechanics Claude E. Robinson,
William J. Ward, St. Louis, Mo.
Privates William J. Allcox, Deper,
Frederick C. Allen, Portsmouth, Va.
Anthony Ames, Chicago.
Bruce iiarrnett, Winclbar, Pa.
James John Benston, Gratiot, Wis.
Edward Berry, Rockt'ord, 111.
Edward Bowers, Ridgeway, Mich.
David W. Brock, Cleveland, Ky.
Everett E. Bryant, Pittsburgh, Tex.
Noel Burbank. Wntervliet, N. i.
Henry C. Burch, Welstonburg, N. C.
William E. xJurns, Greenville, 8. C
Ralph J. Carpenter, Freedom Station
(Samuel C'liaraey, Crandou, Wis.
Harry H. Clark, Williamspvrt, Pa.
Ralph C. Clements, Morral, Ohio.
Earl C. Cook, Marion, Ohio.
Georg.3 WaUlemar ook, Menominee
Keith Cretors, St. Paris, Ohio.
Johu H. Culbertson, Clatskanie, Or.
Dennis J. C'ullity, Somerville, Mass.
Elmer H. Curtis, Wi East James
street, Seattle, Wash.
August Dedtord, Indianapolis, Iud.
Thomas A. Devens,- Chicago.
James J. Douglueny, Toledo, Ohio.
Andrew Doughty, Pedro, Ohio.
George T. Eckert, Eelton, Pa.
Grover Eichinger, Brussels, Wis.
Robert E. Eerrell, Chap, W. Va.
Ered W. Gibson, Fort Wayne, Ind.
Evart Goiuler, Cadillac, Mich.
John Gordon, Piney Fork, Ohio.
Russell K. Grim, Wolcottvilk, Ind.
William B. Orubb, Gerniantown, N
John J. Haines, Mortonvillc, Pa.
Harry Hartel, Sturgeon Bay, Wis.
Morge Hayes, Starr, 8. C. '
Gharles Heath, Plntsburg, N. Y.
Henry J. Hasse.i, Brookfield, Wis.
Robert Hines, Greenville, Ga.
Priiiim-I M. Hoges, Concord, N. C.
Henry Howell, Lucednle, Miss. '
Harry Jones, Monroe, N, Y.
Frank P. Kelleher, Nuugutuek, Conn.
Lloyd R Lester, Marshes, W. Va.
Simon Lindenfelser, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Luther D. Little, Montgomery, Ala.
Thomas Maluler, Batavia, 111.
Walter M. Mann, Lapler, Mich. ,
Bill Margeas, Ruth, Nevada.
Henry B. Markus, St.Loiis.
Frsnk Matrucci, Albion, Mich.
Thomas F. McCarthy, Valentine
J. C. McKee, Nelsonville, 111.
Joe Miller, Clinton,
Claude R. Moore, Indianapolis, Ind.
James Mulnu, Boston.
Oscar Nance, Ironton, Ohio.
Tony Noaek, Chicago.
William H. Nunn, Ban Francisco.
Tommy Osborne, Mantee, Miss.
Earl Padduiy, Marysville, Mont.
William Park, Corning, N. Y.
Royce E. Parmeter, Westport, S. D.
Wiliam E. Parsol, McAlester, Okla.
Lini R. rate, Rockingham, N. C.
John B. Paulin, Chelmsford, Ont.
Joseph E. Person, Murphysboro, 111.
Allie Peterson, Evansville, Wis.
August Pet i. ilia, Russia.
Alviu H.?nry Ploctd, Kaukauna, Wis.
Marion Podgurski, Philadelphia.
Max II. Toutel, Tewaukee, iWs.
Martin W. Porter, Hiram, Ga.
Guy R. Bead, 7903 Fifty Ninth ave
S. E., Portland, Oregon.
David A. Register, Graceville, Fla.
Raymond W. Riley, Baltimore, Md.
John Rockwell, Forestville, Wis.
Isaac A. Rumv, Osted, Mich.
Harry Schaeffer, Philadelphia.
Edwin. Schmidt, Milwaukee, Wis.
Frank R. Cehuh, Marshficld, Wis.
Aaron Shell, Sheclcreek, Tenn.
John M. Spilds, Dohier, Ala.
Wayne E. Smith, Clarion, Pa.
John Sobrato, Italy.
Harold A. Sparks, Fenton, Mich.
Frank Stevens, Chicago.
John M. Stocker, R."dlands, Cal.
Marc Sunderland, Jerseyville, 111.
Spellie B. Tucker, Columbus, Ga.
Burley L. t'dell, Manton, Mich.
, Henry D. Vierria, Marysville, Cal.
Joe Wagner, Denver Fla.
Scotch Woolen Mills
Bargain Day Special AN
Given Free with each Suit ordered Bargain Day
inly Saturday, June 15th. In spite of the enorm
ous increase in the price of Woolens
Will livn tin irk ita i-amiioii.'ivt in nluroim iv n
i i "iv up iio AvuiaiiMii .aii .ainaja .giving a
Bigger Value than any other store in the community
in Men's Apparel.
The Extra Pants will be made from same material
as the Suit, unless you wish some other material.
DON'T MISS THIS ONE GREAT CHANCE.
Scotch Woolen Mills
426 State Street
Portland Oregon. , ' ""
Oakley D. Wilson, Lost Creek, Tenn.
Basil M. Wooten, Latty, Ohio.
James A. Wyrick, Piedmont, W. Va.
William Yawn, Three Rivers, Mass
Richard G. Zeisler, 715 Clinton street
Wounded, degree undetermined:
Sergeant Ruthford Peterson, Vinton
Corporal Charley Pollon, Nevada, Ia.
Mechanic Jacob L. Deulinger, Gap.
Privates Charles M. . Beamsderfer,
Herbert D. Groves, Dcs Moines, Ia
Francis M. Harrison, Woodburn, Ia
Ray E. Labertew, Milo, Iowa.
Roy R. Rejse, Webster City, Iowa.
Olen B. Shawhan, Des Moines, Iowa
Earl A. Sutton, Nora Springs, Iowa.
, Teddy M. Ziddnos, Ceut,?iville, Iowa.
Missing In action:
Privates Tony Bichun, New Britain,
Maurice B. Fishman, New Haven,
Joseph R. Roach, Eidgefield, Conn.
What Paris Thinks
About Bargain Day
We think that everv man. woman nnrl rhUc that enonrl
their dollars, should get more than 100 cents value for
every dollar spent. We think Bargain Day should not
be a profit day, but a benefit to our trade. Some stores
are looking for an opportunity to unload some old stock
or cheap shoes that will sell cheapa shoe that yoi do
not know and have no regular selling price and often
these shoes sell for more than they are .really worth. It
is a known fact that Paris Shoe Shot. mtHpr nnthi ntr Vint.
quality Shoes, and you knpw when you buy shoes of us
you get what we represent. We carry three well-known
brandsKeith Konquerer, J. E. Tilt and Buckingham &
Hecht, priced from $5.00 to $9.00. But Bargain Day we
guarantee to save you irom ipi.uu to z.bO per pair. Every
Dair in the house on saIp. nnt.hino rpsprvpA Tf i want
to save money make Paris Shoe Shop your headquarters.
Take a look at our window next Saturday. We are go
ing to save you money we are not making profit on this
day. But please try to save our.time.