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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1918)
TKV. nATT.T rAPTTiT. .TQTti?vat, curv cv ''wiQAY, JUNE 23, 1918.
TODAY EVERY ONE IS STRIVING TO PUT OKEUU.N
TOP". TOMORROW AND ALL NEXT WEEK
WHEAT AND CORN
J Rules Adcpfel by Public Senr-
ice Ccjnm'wSfGn id Conform
to Federal Standards
i t.. 'V.T S
mm nMmm fine r
1 v i ' Priitx
WILL ATTRACT THE ATTENTION OF ECONOMICAL BUYERS FROM
FAR AND NEAR. SAVING IS THE PRESENT DAY WHICH WORD,
OUR SALE OFFERS AN UNEQUALED OPPORTUNITY TO SAVE ON
CLOTHING, FURNISHING GOODS, ETC.
MEN'S HIGH GRADE SUITS
Made by Stein-Block and Schloss
Bros. Sale Prices:
Reg. $20.00 Suits now $14.65
Reg. $25.00 Suits now $18.75
Reg. $30.00 Suits now $22.45
Reg. $35.00 Suits now .$26.85
MEN'S SUITS AT 1-2 PRICE
One Lot Suits, sizes 35 to 39.
Reg. $15.00 Suits at $ 7.50
Reg. $20.00 Suits at . $10.00
Reg. $22.50 Suits at $11.25
Reg. $25.00 Suits at $12.50
, MEN S DUTCHESS TROUSERS
Reg. $3.00 Pants now $2.65
Reg. $3.50 Pants now $2.97
Reg. $4.00 Suits now $3.40
Reg. $5.00 Pants now ........ $4.25
Reg.' $6.00 Pants now $5.10
Reg. $7.50 Pants now $5.87
PACKARD SHOES FOR MEN
Genuine Leather Shoes for Less.
Reg. $4.50 Shoes at ......... . $3.95
Reg. $5.00 Shoes at $4.45
Reg. $5.50 Shoes at $4.95
Reg. $6.00 Shoes at $5.40
Reg. $7.50 Shoes at , $6.75
MEN'S SHIRTS '
$1.25 to $3.00 Golf Shirts 82c
$1.50 Soisette Shirts 98c
$1.50 Shirt, military collar .... $1.12
$2.00 Shirt, military collar . . . .$1.62
$2.50 Shirt, military cbllar .... $1.98
Splendid Assortment Men's Flare
End Slip-Easy Bands.
Reg. 35c Neckwear 19c
Reg. 50c Neckwear 38c
Reg. 75c Neckwear 62c
Reg. $1.00 Neckwear ; . . 84c
LIME PLANT GOES AHEAD
Gold Hili, Or., June S8. Bonton
I'i,v't!, of Ashland, member of the
stave lime bomd, unnounces that the
liwinl will mnitiiine ti construct and
opcrata tli..i '(ilil ilill plant, which will
lio oniplile'l about the first of August.
I'linil'i t,i cotiliiiuc operation will bo
fun Iron ii.tf, ll'idgcd on tlto cri'dit of
mi iiibcu of tl:.,' board until such timo
ti.e Btnto i-.nt l t-iK-y Board or the next j EELANO GOES TO FRANCE.
l,r.gUlntmo conies to thuir relief. j'
. The lib lit w ill ha operated without ! .,..-
Morale bunke.s until fund. are provid- j M a1"nton, .Tune 2S.-Pro8i.lont Wil
nl for their construction, by grinding , " today accepted the resignation
ibo linie.itoi'e 611.1 convoying it into tliej from the federal reserve board of Fred-
ears on ine suiing. a siioiiugu ui cuia ,.,i(.k A lMml0i Chicago, effective when
(he receives his cmninission for railroad
srvliv in France. Delano paid ho had
passed his army physical examination
land expects his new assignment soon.
will necessarily closo tho plant.
JOURNAL WANT ADS SELL
. Lbving Rivals
They share the secrets that help the ynunner
to add to her youthful charm ami the older
to Lccp hers. Tonight it is the secret of
Poiupciaii BEAUTY Powder, the powder
that adheres so smoothly to die face and
neck, imparting an exquisite pearly luster
and fragrance to the skin.
Thcthrce new Pompeian preparations shown
here have met with great success in New
York. They can be used separatoly, or tv
Cetheras a "Complete Complexion Toilette."
They are guaranteed pure and safe by the
makers of Pompeian MASSAGE Cream.
1 i. rrfeW'"
Add a pearly clarneM
Stays on unusually ln
.- Pvmpcian BEAUTY Powder
Imptirtt a nearly clrnrnst to the ikln. Stays on unusu
ally kng. Hm a dVlikliting fragruuee. White, iWt, and
brunette, hi a beautiful purple and gu!J bo. We at tl
A rouge that ad.lss the final tourh of youthful Monm. fm
prcrptible when proptrl)f pplied. Uo you know that
touch of color iit the checks beautiAH the even, making
thm darker nnd more lustrous? Comes in t litre shades,
litht, duk, a:i. nndiu:n (the popular shade), and nam
it ety perfume I. M.tdr in a oke that won t hrk. Sola in
avMuity bo wuh lrech putt and mirrur.bOc at the stores.
Pompeian DA Y Cream
(vanishing-) kepa the akin smoolh anl velvetV- ftpntecta
It ;iai nit the weather and dust. Daintily fi arrant Cnnhe
m a f itmd.it ion before, applying 1'oitipcian UKAUTV
Fowder, 50c jars at the stotea.
THE POM PR! AN MANUFACTURING CXX
2130 StPftxioH Ava Cleveland, Otuo
, t w ,L .
i wW' ("on"- J
H.v.';". Y5' .
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n"iimru- numii-M,. i IV I. .Wt tf I III ifl -JlW'tff .Hfft i .11 . r i irri li.li ... in.,. ...ijiiy tjtlim
The Oregon publii- service eoruuiis
sinu lias issued an order atluptiug n.w
ssaiuiard grades for wheat f.nd shei'ed
eorn to eoinpiy with stiiulards establish
ed ly the m'cretary of agriculture o."
April 13, and which will become effec
tive July 13. The new standards for
wheat are as follows:
"Classes and sub-elassea wheat shall
be divided into classes and sub-classes
"Hard Red Spring (Class 1). This
class shall include all varieties of hard
red spring wheat, and may include not
more than 10 vr centum of other
wheat or wheats. This class shall be di
vided into three subclasses, as follows:
"Dark Northern Spring. This sub
class shall include wheat of the class
hard Bed Spring, consisting of 73 per
centum or mor,- of dark, hard ,and vit
reous kernaU. This subclass shall not
include more than 10 per cent urn of
wheat of the variety Humpback.
"Northern Spring This subclass
shall include wheat of the class Ilardi
Ked Spring, consisting of not mora than
23 per centum of dark, hard and vitre
iu:s kernels. This subclass shall also
include wheat of the class Hard Ked
Spring consisting of mnre than 10 per
centum of the variiv Humpback.
"Durum (Class .11.) This class shall
iiicliuV all varieties of durum wheat
any may include pot more than 10 per
centum of other wneat or wheats. This
class shall be divided into three sub
classes, as follows:
"Amber Durum This subclass shall
include wheat of the class Durum con
sisting of less than 73 per centum of
hard and vitreous kerntls of amber col
or. This subclass shall not include more
than 10 per centum of wlv.'at of tho
variety Bed Durum.
"Bed Duiiun This subclass shall in
clude wheat of the class Durum con
sisting of more than 10 per cent of ho
inrV'tv Ked Durum.
"Hard Bed Winter (Class III). This
.lass shall include all varieties of Hard
Hed Winter wheat, and may include not
more than 10 per centum of other wheat
ir wheats. This clas. shall b.3 divided
into three subclasses, as follows:
"Dark Hard W'n.ttr. This f":lWass
shall include wheat of the (lass Hard
Hed Winter consisting of 80 per centum
r more of dark, hard, and vitreous ker-
"Hard Winter This subclass shall
include wheat of the class Hard Hed
Winter consisting of less than 80 per
"cntum and more than 2o per centum
if dark, hard, and vitreous kernels.
"V.-llow Hard Winter. This subclass
I'lall include wheat, of the class H.'.rd
r'e(l Winter consisting of not more than
23 per centum of dark, hard and vit
"Soft Bed Winter (Class IV). This
class,, shall ineluiV all varieties of foft
red winter wheat, also red club and red
hybrid wheats of the Pacific Northwest,
and may include not more than 10 per
centum of other wheat or wheats. This
class shnll hi divided into two sub
classes, as follows: .
"Hed Winter This subclass shall in-dud,-
whent of the class Soft Red Win
ter consisting of loth light and dark
colored kernels. This subelaus shall in-
liule more than 10 per , cent, either
singly sor in combination, .of Red Rus
sian, red cliibs, red hybrids, end other
siiff red winter wheats possessing the
characteristics of those vari.etios as
srrrrxn west of the Great Plains area of
the Tnlted Slates.
"Red Waiia Tliis subclass shall in
illiile wheat of .the class Soft Red Win-
rev consisting of more than 10 per
ccuuim, either sni"lv or in anv com-
biiiiiiiiin of Ked Rusisan, red clubs, red
hybrids, and other soft r.-d winfvr
wheats posessing tit r characteristics of
these varieties as grown west of tho
Great Plains area of the United States.
"Common Whit,? (Class V). This
clas shall include all varieties, except
Solium, of common white wheat, whetli
or winter or spring grown, and may
include not more than 10 per centum
or other wlvnt or wheats. Tins class
shall be divided into two subclasses, as
"Hard White This suhclass shall in
cludo wheat of tho class Common White
consiting of 73 per centum or more
of hard (not soSt and chalky) kernels.
"Sort White This subclass shall ia-
clinte wheat of the class Common White
consisting of less than 75 per centum S
of hard (.not soft and chalky) ker- "
"White Olnb (Class VI.) This class
slintl lll,lll,tA nil vn.Uli'.. ami Ix.K.l.la i
ot W lute Club wheat, and tw common
white wheat known as Sonora, and may
include not more than 10 per centum
of other wheat or wheats."
"Shelled corn shall be divided into
thr.-e classes as follows:
"White Corn This class shall con
sist o" eorn of which at east PS
entuin bv weight of the kerneh
J ftXGr 'An
O Jl-zi Ai
t4 Ct 5Wj
The War-Time Value
of Good Tires
Your car is a vital war-time neces
sity if you make it contribute to
war work and war service.
Make it give the limit of service.
But don't add one extra dollar to
your driving expenses.
War-times make economy imper
ative. Practice it in operating your
car or truck.
Keep down your tire costs.
Use good tires United States
Increasing thousands are recog
nizing the war-time value of United
They are getting away from hap
hazard tire buying, . v
They are buying mileage choos
ing tires that give most miles per
United States Tires offer supreme
dependability and unapproached
both absolute essentials today.
There are five different types of
United States Tires one for every
The nearest United States Sales
and Service Depot dealer will tell
you which ones vill serve you best.
United States Tires.
are Good Tires
r f r ,
I t '
one of the fve
4 1 f
t 4 M
Le 'l'TltPlf!?!11(TH!?!Sf B1(1S1 l VVlsaRnuif nun itana nun h.
i IW . " I ! 5 fill I llll
State House News
white. A slight tinge of light straw col
or or of pink or kernels of corn other
wise white shall not affect their clas
sification as white corn.
"Yellow Corn This class shall con
sist of corn of which at least 95 per
centum by weight of the kornels are
yellow. A slight tinge of red on kernels
of corn otherwise yellow shall not af
fect their classification as yellow corn.
"Mixed Corn This class shall con
sist of corn of various colors not com
ing within the limits for colors as pro
vided in the definitions of whiM and
yellow corn. White capped yellow ker
nels shall be classified as mixed corn".
As the result of drawing lots by Scc-r.-tary
of State Olcott, J. R. Btannard
of Curry county will receive the demo-
PLferatic. nomination for representative
are I for Coos and Curry, and B. J. Moors
GERMAN PAPER IN TROUBLE
Chicago, June 28. Judge John Stelk
applied today for receiver for the
Stuats Zeituiig and Chicago Presse, G,?r
niiiu language newspapers, which have
suspended publication. Stelk is stoc.k-holA-r
iu the organization publishing
of Newberg will receive tho democratic
nomination for representative for Tilla
mook and Yamhill counties.
In the recent primary election J. R.
StannaM and F. B. Ticheuor eaeh re
ceived four democratic votes for state
representative, thus making a tifl, and
the same numher of votes caused a tie
between R. J. Moore and C. J. Edwards
in Yamhill and Tillamook counties.
So Secretary of State Olcott, as re
quired by law, set a date for the draw
ing of lots to see which ones would
receive the nominations. None of the
parties appeared at the appointed hour
,0ver fte Top and Then
"I uever felt better in my life than
since taking tire first dose of Mayr'a
Wonderful Remedy. I tad a bad ease
of indigestion and bloating and tried
all kinds of medicine. Mayr's Wonder
ful Remedy is all and more than is
claimed for it. On my recommendation
our postmaster's wife is using it with
good results.'' It is a simple harmless
preparation that removes the catarrhal
mucus from the intestinal tract and
leave Saturday for Baker to confer with
citizens there about a proposed irriga
tion project for the Baker valley.
Sargeant Sentenced to
Long Prison Term
Camp Kearney, Cal., Jua3 28. Ser
geant Major Frank B. Davis must erv9
forty years at hard labor in Fort Lea
venworth prison for forgery and being
absent without leave.
Davis was arrested last month at
lamp Dodgn, Iowa. He was charged
with desertion. He pleaded iruilrv in
the inflammation which causes I two instances of forirerv n,1 beini ,h.
i.,i 1.- nil ..n,.,n.,l. lT.-.A- 1 I- . . " - -"
,..i.. ...,.. ,ii,u. .nvi "u "i-1 3cnt without leave. The sentence, which
eat.nal ailments including appendici- ha, k,en aplr0VP(, , the ju(, ' d
refunded. J. C. Perry; Cai.itnl Drug
Store and druggists everywhere.
10 miles of i-oad between Elgin and
Miuam, in eastern Oregon. Bilk are to
be opened July 9, at tt meeting of the
commission to be held in Poitland.
This is,a post road project, the esti-
Thursday, so Mr. Olcott drew the lots; mated cost of tli proposed grading be
himself. ing about 41,000. State Highway Engln-
Stanna'd lias also the Republican! eer Xunn explained that the commis
nominaticn, o will have.no opposition sion was proceeding with all the pre
now, but in f.h other case Edwards is limiuary details of its post road pro
the r,'pn'-liej nominee .nd failed to jects as a means of preventing a for
be the luckv mau in the drawing for jtVitur.i of the government's share of the
the democratic comination. j funds, but that it is not likely that the
work will be done at this time.
The stat highway commission is pre-; .
paring to advertise for bids for grading John H. Lewis, 'state engineer, will
cate general is the heaviest ever paswd
oy a military court nt this camp.
To win every r.ri
(hade of corn) sapffiriffly