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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (July 5, 1918)
FRIDAY, JULY 5, 1918.
(Djc DaUp;nM(il Itournal
We ha?e some
Which you will find in good styles, materials, colors
and at good reasonable prices at $2.49, $3.49, $4.98
We have other nice House Dresses, which you will
like at $1.49, $1.98, $2.98 and $3.98
Bungalow Aprons $1.98- $2.49 and $2.98
You will also find Kimonas in nice patterns and
made of good quality serpentine and Japanese Crepe
In prices ranging from 98c to $3.98
You will find that you CAN ALWAYS DO BETTER
AT TUE J. C. PENNEY COMPANY.
Mr. and Mrs. 0. P. Hof f wore in Port
land yestcrdny registered at the Perkins,
J'. N. Mclnturff, a former attorney
of Salom is in the city from Oakland
George F. Vick is horns from a busi
on trip to Detroit, Mich.
Jiihn iisltor, living on route 4 has
rceon-ed word of the Bafe arrival of
Jiis son over seas. .
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Behringor and son
Clinton, and Mr. and Mrs. Walt Nemyre
fcave this morning for Salem where they
will visit Mr. Boehringer's and Mrs.
Jtemyre's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John
Boehringer. Eugene Registor.
i'he demand Is for hundreds of logan
Wry pickers and the call is most in
latent from growers who claim they
must have help or part of the crop will
Bo lusl. xne U. H. bureau of employment
on State stroct is sending out several
workers every day but this by no moanf
fills the increasing demand. Today the
tali is for 100 to 200 more pickers. The
bulletin board reatls that 20 mon are
wanted for farm work. 100 pickers for
loganberries and four farm hands at $00
month and throe men at $3 a day. For
time it m'O mod as if the necessary liii
tor would be found to care for the lo
gnnberry crop but- tho bureau now has
calls for mora help.
Two Filipino boys, direct from tin
Philippine Islands came to Salem to reg'
inter. beforo leaving for AlftHka to fish
during tho summer months. Daniel Man
titan", 1, gave his nearest relative at
Ensebio Bnrba, Philippine slnnds, and
Dulogio Antonio, 21, gave Mateo An-
Bathing Suits and
Ribbons and lace at
Bhirtwa'st s at
at other stores.
Morcerired crochet cotton at 9c
Umbrellas at big discount.
We are anxious to close out above
goods and you are the onia that will
gain by It It -will pay you to trade at
FARMERS CASH STORE
Opposite Court House
on High Street
Surprise . .
of those neat
NADOX. To Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Nadon
at the Salcin hospital Thursday, July
4, 1918, a son.
tonio of tho Philippine Islands as his
next of kin, Ths boys arrived iu the
country but a few days ago and came
to Salem to register as they were ac
quainted with several of the Filipino
bijs who liavo boon attending school
hore They leave in a day or two for
In the contempt proceedings against
the officors of the Thos. Kay Woolen
Mills called this morning before Judge
fioorgo O. Bingham in dopartment No.
'i, tho court decided that it had juris
diction in the case. The suit in which
thi) Kay Woolen Mills Company and
Mrs. Isabella Farrar, Sarah Forstner
and Eliza Bakin woro interested, was tr
dtermino whother the court obtainod
juris'iicuon vy puuncauon or summons
1 ,!..; t. I I- .... . i 1
ro.in.ii.iji uiu xvny yuuiuii mius com-j
puny to issue new stock to tho claim
nuts. Mr. Kay objocted to two sets of
petons claiming titlo to the samo stock
St. Louis parties hold stock in the wool
en mills but reftiso to deliver them to
the legal owners here. The court had
ordered the Woolen Mills Company to
( duplicate stock, and it was to
this order that the Voolen Mills Com-
SPECIAL SERVICE CALL.
Washington, July 5. Provost iVnt-
shul General Crowdor today issued a
call for 300 general military service
men from Alaska and (!.r0 limited serv
ice mon from New York arid Connecti
cut as clerks.
Caps at half price.
almost your own
All Around Town
COMING EVENTS .
' Cherrian Band concert, Will'
July 21-27 Chautauqua week.
Dr. U. P. Mendelsohn fits eyes cor
rectly. V. S. National Beak Bldg. V.
"The funeral beautiful' Webb It
Clouga Co tf.
At tho n.oithiy meeting of the board
of tho V. W. C. A. to be held next
Tuesday n.o:ni:ig at 11 o'clock, Mrs. C
A. Park will tell of her experience '
while attending the conference neceat'.y
held nt tNiu.cik.
After June 21, my friends and pa
trons will find me in Moore building
on Court street, up first stairway east
or Brewer -a cmig store. I'll one etfa.
Mary C. Bowland, M. D. 7-13
We sell for csh. Commencing July
lat we will conduct our business on a
strictly cash basis. Patton's Book
The Cherrian band will give Its usual
Friday, evening concert tonight begin
ning at 8 o'clock, notwithstanding the
fact that most of the boys were out
the greater part of the night returning
from Eugene. Miss Lena Belle Tartar is
thi soloist of the evening.
The best" la all you can do when
death comes. Call Webb & Clough Co.
Phone 120. tf
Dr. 0. L. Scott, D. 0., Chiropractor.
Office closed July 1st to July 7th. 7-5
The Cherrian band boys report a fine
reception at Eugene during the Fourth
of July celebration. In the evening the
bugene and tsalcm bands combined, giv
ing a concert with 42 pieaes. Several of
the party had hard luck returning with
punctured tires and John Grabcr and hit
party were obliged to stay out all night
They were hauled in this morning.
Benefit dance by Bed Cross. Satur
day night, July 7, li18, MaeJoav.
We sell for cash. Commencing July
1st wo will conduct our business on a
atricttly cash, basis. Loyd B. flams
The funeral service) of Mrs. Paulina
Neugobauor will be held Saturday after
noon nt 2 o'clock from tho chapel ol
Webb & Clough. Burial will be in the
city View cemetery. All children of
tho family will be present as Karl
Neugobnuor arrived from Yakima this
I 'Will ship aU kinds of live stock
Monday, July 8th. Highest market
prices. O. W. Eyro. P'hone 2206M.
Do you know the difference between
a Hun and a German Hear Hayward
Sunday night in tho big tent on Court
street opposite the post office.
T!io fuueral services of Mrs. Bert
Butcher who died yesterday morninr
will bo hold at 2 o'clock Saturday ntitr
noon at tho cemetery near Riekreall
and will bo conducted by the Rev. W. S
Plo'vman of Dallas. The Rigdon com
pany will be in charge.
The opening service of the Hayward-
Dickaon meetings will be of more than
ordinary interest. It will be held next
Sunday night in the bir tent on Court
stroot oippoisito the post office. The
snbjnct will 1)0 "Conscientious Object
ors." This will bo tho story of Hun
nish frigh'tfulness and what tho Bible
says about war.
Lost on High street an auto tire,
finder please leave at Vk'k Bros.
Besides the big cherry crop and aver
age loganberry crop, the indications aro
that th's section will have one of the
largest Bartlett pear crops" for many r
year. Tho conditions are said to ba ex
tremely favorable with but littb
cliaiicos of anything happening to the
erop. The pruae crop is also said io
bo showing up in fine eonditon, ospec
iallv in the low lauds.
A spicy and Interesting lecture from
start to finish will be the livture next
Sunday night on "Conscientious Ob
jectors and Conseiouslens Obstruct
ors," in the ibig tent on Court street,
opposite the poat office.
Lieutenant Colonel A. T. Woolpert
ami other officers who attended the I
Fourth celebration at Silverton report ;
ti'ar the folks over there nre greatly jn-j
treated in Company H, of the Oregon;
Guard. At the drill last evening, almost!
tho whole town and community werej
oi't to encourage the home boys. It ii
hoped that Company H of Silverton enn
be j.rcvailed on to tako part in tho bi;
i celebration at the time of the openin;
f thft VirirltTA iha Intta rai4 n 41.4
O - - . . Ul .u.
month. With the Silverton and Stayton
companies in march with the three Sa
lem companies, more than 400 men
would be in line.
Only one speeder enlivened the quiet
polite station on the Fourth His name
is L. M. Huss and it was on North
Capital street about 9:30 last evening
that he was exceeding the legal limit
This country experienced ideal weath
er for the Fourth as the maximum tem
perature in Salem was 81 and the mini,
mum for the night 54 degrees above
No reports of accidents wene sent in
to the police department and so far it
sei.nis that the day was observed with
out injury to anyone, in this section.
The funeral services of Edward Dwyei
w.ire held this afternoon at 2 o'clock
from the chapel of Webb & Clough and
wore conducted by the Rev. Mrs. F. T.
orter. He is survived by his widow
Mrs. Edward Dwyer of 251 Mission
street and a daughter Mrs. Will Perry
of 231 Mission street.
The Apollo dub has officially organ-
At this time of the year
cattle are in their prime.
For tomorrow we offer
you an extra choice lot of
prime young beef at the
following prices. We have
plenty to last all day.
CHOICE BEEF TO BOIL
10 to 12 per Lb.
ROASTS OF BEEF
. 15c per Lb.
ROUND 'LOIN or
20c per Lb.
$1.20 per Pail
Some more of that PURE
LARD -the kind that
made the Midget famous
$1.35 per Pail
2 Lbs. for 35c
10c per Loaf
50c per Lb .
Our cusomers are always
"There's a Reason'"
Originators of Low Prices
351 STATE ST.
Consul would Explain
Porind, Or, July 6. The Swedish
flag was not carried in the Fourth of
July parade here, although many other
foreign fiags appeared.
Mnon A. Anderson, Swedish spokes
man, tried during the progjram to fx
plain the action of the Swedish society
in refusing to appear with the flag and
then jn deciding not to march in the
parade auder the American flag, he was
shouted down by the erowd.
Auicroon was not allowed to read
t'.io re&olulions passed by his society. He
said tho Swedish society thought it im
proper to carry flags other than those
of the ajies in the parade, and that ij
wished to participate as Americas citi
zens only. The eonsent to do thi3, ha
said, was obtained too late to permit
tne st-eicty to parade.
ized with the following officers: Pnesij
dent. Judge George H. Burnett; vice
president, F. G. Deckebaeh; director
John H. Todd; secretary and treasurer
W. P. Jenks; librarian, Dan F. Lang.en
berg. It is expected to about double the
membership for the coming winter sea
Mrs. B. T. Boise and Mr. and Mrs
Frank Siedecor, who were injured in
the autombilo accident Wednesday even
this side of Dundee, were removed from
the Newberg hospital yesterday and
brought to Salem. Mrs. Boise received
a slight injury over the eye while Mrs
Cnedecor has an injured shoulder and
suffering from having inhaled gas. Dr.
Snedccor is suffering from a bruised
leg. R. P. Boise only received slight in
juries. It is now thought that on ac
count of the slower train scheriuiet)
Senator McXary cannot reach Salem
until next Wednesday.
J. E. Edwards of Portland came to
Salem to celebrate the Fourth but it
sevems he imbibed too freely of the spec
ial Salem variety and was arrested on
the charge of a plain drunk. He was
picked up by tho policw avout 2 o'clock
yesterday afternoon as he was coming
out of the pool hall in the basement
of the Hubbard building. He was asses
sed $10. It seems he had had several
samnlei of Salem's latest booze befort
pai taking of the special found on him
at tl e time of his arrest. The sample
had the appearance and also the tast;
of plain alcohol mixed with lemon,
cl.ives and water.
If you happen to have some nice
looking Liberty bonds tucked away in a
safe place, do not listen to the smooth
talk of any man who is a salesman
for any kind of stock or a promoter or
to any man who is trying to separata
you from the bonds. F. G. Deckebaeh
is in receipt of a letter from the Liberty
Loan General Executive board of the
Treasury department, waming"peopk
that unscrupulous salesmen are in the
country who are smooth talkers and if
one doesn't happen to have the ready
money to buy, Liberty bonds wiU be ac
copted in payment. Should anyone be
approached by a bond salesman or stock
salesman who tnlks of fino prospectn
and high rates of interest and is will
ing to receive Liberty bonds in payment,
a report should bo made to the Com
mercial club. .
The boys of the Salem Indian school
at Chomawa were given a vacation and
three of them liked the looks of things
co well they failed to return with the
others last, evening. Two of the boys
Roy Hnnnuf and Henry Grimes are in
the regulation uniform and the other in
civilian clothes. The boys are from 15
to 21 years old.
Salem and Marion county and Oregon
aro row on an equal standing with the
rest of the United btates as the 50-50
flour pioposition went into effect today
Thcib is this difference however. In
otlwr states, all flour has not been coi,
lected and mills and grocers were ci
rying iu stock their regular supplies.' It
this state the wheatloss, order had re
moved all flour from the state except
what was necessary for the bakers, and
now while tho 50-jO order is in effect
foi some time there., will be consider
alilo of a shortago tf flour. That is,
the peoplo are entitled to use half wheat
f iour provided they can get it. , . j
On a basis of one for every 25 stu
dents at .tho Willamette Univei'sity and
one professor ior icach 250, the Univo
sity will bo entitled to send five me
and one professor to recoive six weeks
military tiaiiiing at the Presidio be
glnuiiig July No commissions wil
be giv.in 1huse who attend from the
several ciO'.tes of the northwest bul
they will ri.tj.ivo certificates which will
untitle them to act as assistants to the
army instructor lo be sent h,ere this
fall to drill the University" and High
school students. Dean Allien has ap
point eel Prof. V. A. Harden as the one
instructor from the University and from
the students, Harold Dinuck, Francis
Cramer, Harlnn Hunt and F. 8. Stewart
Itaipli Barnes was Qna of the appointees
but he is now on his way to Wisconsin
to attend the St. Johns military camj
diir;r.! the summer term.
Pessimistic frowns on ranchers' brows
f ave way to optimstic smiles during thu
past week, says the Ontario Argus, as
the first cutting of alfalfa progressed.
The crop is going to be far better than
Complete Line of
AT POPULAR PRICES "
Muslin Drawers .39c and 49c Pah
Muslin Gowns 79c to $1.45
Envelope Chemise 79c to $1.45
- Our Prices Always the Lowest
GALE & COMPANY
Commercial and Court Sts., formerly Chicago Store
Marital Troubles Are
Aired In Circuit Court
This is a story of love's young dream
that began at the public dances, led to
the matrimonial alter and then to tho
circuit court of Marion county where
through divorce proceedings, an at
tempt was made to untangle the dream.
The case on me docket of the Cir
cuit court is entitled Nellie Turnidge
versus Henry Turnidge, in which tho
plaintiff sues her husband for divorce
and alimony. .
In her complaint the wifo alleges
that she ia but a girl of 17 years and
that on March 18 of this year, she was
married to Henry Turnidge. She recites
that she was accustomed to attending
dances and other social gatherings of
young people and that her husband be
come jealous and accused her of all
sorts of things, even cruel and in
humane treatment. That he insisted
that Bho refrain from social affairs or
dances. . '
That on May 9 he took her to her
father's house and notified her parents
he would not live with her. In tho
complaint she asks for her maiden
name, Nellie Baker and prays f r an ab
solute divorco and ailmony.
In the cross complaint he admits that
his wife is about 17 years old and says
that he has been a dutiful husband and
willing to provide her a suitable home.
He alleges that she has treated him in
a cruel and inhumane manner and sub
jected him to personal indignities and
made his life burdensome That on
March 30 and 31, she had told him she
no longer loved him and that she in
sisted on going to dances. All this he
claims was done to wound his feelings,
and in the cross complaint he asks for
a decree and nbsoluto divorce.
When the case came to trial last
Wednesday, it was dismissed with each
party pay their own costs, and no
divorco given to either the plaintiff Sr
Now Under Control
State Forester Elliott today received
a telegrnm from John Aschin, district
fire warden for Tillamook county,
stating ihut the forest fires which have
been rajfing at Cochran, Enright and
other points along the railroad from
llillsboro to Tillamook, are now under
control. His message was sent from
A meeting of tho state board of
forestry has been called for tomorrow,
in Portland, to consider questions con
nected with the hazardous situation
which is resulting from the long dry
HoW Bisbee Citizens
Got Rid of Disturbers
Chicago, July 5. Tho story of the
wholesale doportation of.I- W. W. from
Biabeo, Ariz., in July, 1917, was told
in Moral ourt here today as part of
the defense of the 100 leaders on trial
A. S. Embrey, witness for the de
fense, one of the deported told the
story. Ho testified he wa herded with
scores of others into a boxcar, by arm-,
ed men who, he alleges, were employed
by the copper mining companies.
"We didn't get water for hours,"
Embrey said. "We were imprisoned
in a park for a while. Our guards over-
For Physical Connection
of Railroads In Salem
Mr. Fowler, representing the traffic
department of the Oregon Electric, and
J. W. Kitchie, local agent for the com
pany, were conferring today with tho
public service commission in regard to
a possible physical connection between
the Oregon Electric and the Southern
Pacific in Salem.
The public service commission recent
ly held a hearing on this subject and
the two officials were given a copy of
the transcript of tho testimony taken
at that time. It is understood that the
commission would have ordered tho
physical connection made . before this
time, but it is awaiting the outcome in
the courts of the appeal taken by tha
Southern Pacific from the commission 'j
order directing a physical connection
But since that case was appealed to
the courts, the federal ra'droad admin1
istration has ordered physical conncc
tions between the railroad lines at
Albany, Eugcnci Portland and Pendle
ton, and it is expected that Salem will
' Tho physical connection probably will
be made on Front street, between
Chcmeketa and Trade.
Baseball - Players
Must Work or Fight
Dallas, Texas, July 5. Tho first in
dication of tho status baseball players
may have under the "work or fight"
ruling of the war department, was re
corded here today when Sam Lowis,
pitcher for the Dallas (Texas league)
club, was summoned by his local board
anil ordered to engage in an essential
occupation or be placed in class oiw.
Lewis, who is married and has one
child, had previously been in class four
He wid appeal.
Irwin Compers, another Dallas pitch
er, who supports his mother and had
been classified in class four on a do-p-mdency
claim, was ordered to do likewise.
turned some tubs of water and told us
to drink out of the puddles."
The witness claimed several I. W.
W. 's were badly battered by their
guards. "There were isome broken
arms and heads." said Enibrcy. "Tha
soldiers treated us all right when they
took chango of us. We had tentsi and
plenty of food-"
Among spectators today was John
Reed, a writer, lately reaorded as ar
riving in this country from Buspsia. He
sat with the defense1 attorneys.
EIGHT-HOUR DAY SUSPENDED.
Washington, July 5. President Wil
son today issued an executive order
suspending the eight hour day forlab
orers working on the new buildings for
the coast and geologic survey of the
department of commerce.
JOB PRINTING THAT t
Gives you satisfaction and at
Bates you can afford to pay
4c THE CAPITAL JOURNAL
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