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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 17, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON SATURDAY. AUGUST 17, 191S,
(LARGE CROWD TODAY lp"- vEjaugasa
AT FASHION 81101!
r v -S 4 '
AMERICAN WOUNDED BACK FROM FRANCE
nnA shell shocked soldiers back from France at Ft. McPherson, Ga
jjj" "1 assistant will attend.
so to Church Sunday
Subjects of Sermons and Where They
u r wr;n P ril!vprpH in Salpm TTnnsps
M II 111 JLV XVIJU . -
i of Worship, Tomorrow
first Christian church.
, (inter and High streets. There
U,it'gular services. Bible school
special music. Morning worship
,rwat 11-subject: ''In GoJ We
,!) c. K. at 6:30. Evening subject
f Called, The Chosen." After the
prices we are glad to welcome
siplt back to the regular church
iuiisstmlilics. Mrs. i T. Porter
jj(anJ Center streets. Rev. G.
.nil pastor. Sumlav school iif 10
L Divine worship and preaching nt
n'Wi Place In a Nation' .
aijwisliipaiid sermon by the fias
!!!p.m. Prayermoetiug on Thurs-
with speeial music by tho choir,
public is irivijed.
Swedish Tabernacle M. E. Church.
Corner South loth and Mill streets.
John Ovall, pastor. Sunday eehool at 2
p. m. Gust Anderson, superintendent.
Miss Hannah Christenscn. assistant. All
South Salem Friends.
Corner of South Commercial nud
Washington streets.. II. E. Pemberton,
pastor. Bible school at 10 a. m. Classes
for nil. Albert; Miller superintendent.
Af, 11 a. in. meeting for worship and
preaching. Subject: "Christian Testa
mony." C. E. at 6 wifh tho city union.
Xo evening meeting at this church.
lUursday evening 8 p. m. prayermcct-
Nineteenth and Marion streets. Sun
day school nt 9:45, W. B. Hardy, super
intendent. Preaching at 11 and 8 in the
evening. Midweek prayormeeting at 8 i study, Ecv. 2 ch.
o'clock on Wednesday night. Conio over
and enjoy an hour with us. Take Cho
mcketji street car and get off ct 19th
street and go one block south.. A. Wells
pastor aiul Florence Welljj deaconess.
Union Young People's Meeting.
Tho Union Young People's meeting
will be discontinued as there will bo no
more union church service.
Jason Lee M. E. Church.
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Chas. E.
flat M. E. .Church. IlagernmnJ superintendent. I'reachins
( and Church streets. 9:15 a. m. .if 11 o'clock. The Rev. John Woodfin
Hlinj. 9:45 a. m. Sabbath school, will speak. Epworth League at 7:00
.'skn W. Todd, superintendent. 11 j p. m. All arc cordially invited to at-
nc Prophets and the Church.' ' tend. A. i. Lacy, pastor
inetpworth leagues will meet
. Siss Mary Findlcy, leade r.
Mi Methodist Church.
Smith Commercial and Meyers
fam S. Aldrich, pastor. 9:45
Sunday school, with classes for all
. I A. Hlioten, superintendent.
pipped primary department, mi-
Highland Friends Church.
Corner of Highland and. North Church
streets. Sabbath school 10 a. in. Nathan
Svvalib, superintendent. Meetings for
worship 11 a." m. and 8 p. m. Christian
Endeavor 0:45 p. m. Praycrmeeting' on
Thursday 8 p ni. Special music at the cv
onina service. August 25th will be the
itfaclion of Mrs. Mason Bishiiiihiresent pastor's last Sabbath here. Tho
. public worsliin. with sermon bvinew nsUm. J t T,i piwl wifn will hn
The I'ersonnriiero Sentember 1st. Josevhinn Hockett
pastor, phono 14b5.
Castle Chapel Church.
Of the United In Christ, corner 17th
and Nebraska, Englewood. Bible school
10 a. m. Kev. W. W. Hoscbaugh, sup-1
erintendent. Pleaching 11 a. m., 8 p. m.
by the pastor, F. II Neff. The senior
and intermediate Y. P. S. C. E. societies''
will hold a union meeting at 7-8 p. in..
Prayei meeting each Thursday night at
8 p. m. in charge of Rev. W. W. llose
baugh class leader. All services are op
en to general public and all arc welcome.
F. II. Neff, pastor.
' I p.m. Devotional meeliiit, of
-.pworth league studying the topic,
e Hidden Pillars of Mv Life." 8
- service will hP in the form of
""(Ilk Miss Florence Miller.
avesnest Tuesday for Chic.-uro.
e will enter the Deaconess
H school, for preparation i
(WnrV iA.U.. :i, . .
'."'"ewes win ne giv-
J'qwsentativesof tho vnviou.s do-
Corner Chemeketa and Cottage fits.
Masses at 7:30 and lOiHO. Durin,g tho
summer months Benediction follows the
li':30 mass. Subject sermon for late
mass, "Confession." Everyone wel
come. The annual retreat for the clergy
will be held at Columbia university,
rer.l Portland, not week. Both tho pnn:or
Rev. Thos. F. Andtrson of Portland
will preach Sunday morning and even
ing. Morning service at 11 o'clock. In
the morning L. M. Myers will sing
"Consider and Hear Me." Sunday
school at 9:45. Mid week prayer ser
vice, Thuisday, 8 p. m. Strangers wel
come to all services.
The Salvation Army
Services will be held in the S. A.
hall at 203 State St. on Saturday at
p. m. ana unuay at iu:ia a. m. ana
and 8 p. m. Sunday school at 2 P. m.
Services every week night at 8 p. m.
(except Monday and Thursday.) Lv-
erybody welcome. Captain J. Millar,
Cadets Myrtle Mams and Beulah Wall
ing ia charge.
First Baptist Church.
Kev. G. F. Holt, D. I)., pastor. The
usual service, of worship tomorrow at
11 a. m. and 8 p. m. with preaching by
Rev. J. C. Tibbets. Bible school at 10 a.
Portland Cloak and Suit Com
pany Opens Splendid New
Larue crowds atteuded the fall
' winter fashion - show beginning this
j morning at 9 o'clock at the Portland
(Cloak and Suit company's remodeled
store nt the Stockton corner, Court a,'J
Coiuim rical streets.
This company occupies the main floor i
and Mezzanine wit 140 feet of display
space and the 11 largo show windows!
displaying the latest models in Coats,!
suits, dresses, skirts, waists and milli-j
This store is one of a chain of similar
stores in several of the larger cities of
the northwest and it is this fact which
enables them to purchase merchandise
in large quantities. This with the policy
of selling for cash only enables the store
to sell high class-wearing apparel for
less than usual.
To be convinced of this, all one needs
is to visit the store and take note of the
advantages offered the women of Salem
and vicinity in selecting their fall and
Included in the display is a fine var
iety of women's fall and winter suit
The Materials are serge, poplin, garba
dine, tricotine, broadcloth and velours.
Sonic arc in half or full belted stylo,
other9 loose and plaited back effects
in brown, green, navy, black and fancy
velours ranging in prico from $23 to
The new fall coats are madp in ve
lours,' homespuns, tweeds, plushes and
kindred materials. Tho. .prevailing col
ors arc tan, brown, green, navy, black
and fancy mixtures, all moderutclv
priced at from $19.50 to $125.
New fall dresfes are made in satin
tricotiine, wool, jersey and broadcloth,
all in fashionable new models and color
ings. Tho large, assortment of furs in
clude coney, martin, minr, Japanese
mormof and other desirablo knuls in a
One remarkable feature of the open
ing today was the sales made, due to
the fact that the demand for choiea ar
tistic women's wear is constantly in
Mrs. Claudine Mcllinger, who has been
with the Stockton store for the past
year, coming from Portland, will have
complete charge of tho sales department.
P. B. Keaney, a merchandise man or
loiijj experience in handling similar lines
in some of the largest stores of tho
country will bo in charge Qf the manage
ment and publicity departments.
Lieut. J. A. Gallagher
v COMEDY i
. 4 : j
NEWS ' I
"OLD WIVES FOR NEW"
Traininfj for Efficiency
in Pac or ia War
DIVERSITY of OREGON
, . '"wu uueral rn turn nnA innti-. a t i c i
H&,?r Jo"lwm. Arclaitectiare. Law, Medicine ft
I Ji ' , i' ol A inn ..! m:.7j'. ;.17,, , . . .. . M
"HHMr t k l
. Prr"-,' ' Complete .y.lem .1 lrenehe..brile..
WrnFUFP i-l ""trial government n. U. T, (j. "t,
a ... " mr ijtinn
i' , "X ' hU'000 volume.. DormUorie. lor men .nd won,.
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"fit I mini,.. k.. t . .
lAtf i " ""''- "rrRon. lor lllHfllrnlrd botAlrl,
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("Capital Journal Special Service)
Htapton, Aug. 17,-W. F. Klecker is
back in his store again after having
spent his vacation in the harvestfields
Mr.-. Harry Humphreys is nomc rrom
a trip to the" Presidio at San Francisco,
where she went to be with her husband
who is wi!h the colors. Mr. Humphrey
has been transferred to another camp
John Thoma and family have gone
to Genesee, Idaho, for a visit with rel
Chas. Clow- and familv are home
from a trip to Portland and the Co
Mrs. Horace Lilly, Mrs. E. D. Alex
ander. Misses Mavvan Alexander and
Vonda Sestak'were Corvnllis and Sa
lem visitors Wednesday, They were ac
companied from Corvallis bp Miss Gla
dys Rico a water of th former.
C. W. Holford and wife wero hero
from Black Rock for a visit with rela
tives. C. A. Bcauchamp who has been on
the sick list is now considerably im
Miss Annio Luthy of Salem was here
this week a guest at the home of her
brother, Chas. Luthy.
Mrs. Chas.Stowell came tip from Sa
lem Wednesday for a visit here.
Mrs. Quinn. who formerly resided
in Stayton came down from her home
at Lyons for a visit with Stayton
Clyde Downing arnd;,'wife are the
parents of a nine pound daughter, who
arrived August ninth,
C. C. Nott and wife are home from a
five week's visit to Vancouver, Wash.
Mrs. Frank Mack is in Portland call
ed by the illness of the wife of her son
Mrs. Dare Slopcr has been in Port
land the past several days visiting
E. T. Mattliieu and wife were visit
ors in Portland the first of the week.
They also visited their farm near Don
ECIL' 5. Do MILL&'5' Old Vivea For iieVT AiAEKBAFTlW
;n i n , ,i
BARLEY ACCUMULATION SERIOUS TO FARMERS
iwViiT i-" 'fiMMiHltiinr-: 1 i -
. 1- t
' ' ? I
f I '1ft
In a drama of Broadway Night Life and the Lumber
Camps of the North
His latest and biggest Metro Feature
A BRAND NEW SUNSHINE COMEDY
A Brand New Sunshine Comedy
Under the Direction of
the Sisters of the Holy
Names, Salem, Oregon
Boarding and Day School.
Most approved methods.
Primary, Grammar, High
School and Normal De
partments. Complete cour
ses in Harp, Piano, Voice,
Culture, Violin and Har
mony. Elocution and Phy
sical Culture Classes. No
interference with religion
Scholastic Year Begins
i -fitt SZ ' OlN, ' Srr3iiv Vaj
iB ;rt K a Eieva .V
for ;J:H&m& v
America,! Earley raisers
expressing great concern over the
fituation affecting the prices of
their crop. Food Administration re
ports show that an over supply of
barley is piling up in the country
elevators. Since experiments have
shown that the American people do
' not take to barley bread, the state
ment is made that the great barley
crop which American farmers raise
may have comparatively little
value aside from its use in the mak-
' ing of beer.
. The Allies, it is reported, have
almost f;uii buying barley. This has
resulted k low prices and a result-
are! ant accumulation of grvat quantities
ler gram elevat-
the principal points of accumula-
of barley in the smal
The visible barley supply at
tion, according to the United States
Food Administration's figures, shows
an increase of nearly 1,000,000 bush
els over last year. The figures show
that over 20 per cent of the 1917
barley crop was still on farms
The Food Administration in citing
conflicting statements made in the
prohibition fight on the use of bar
ley for beer-making, declares that
approximately 30 per cent of the bar
ley trewjrs use is recovered and can
be used as cattle feed. Food Ad
ministrator Hoover has expressed
himself in favor of using the excess
barley for beer-making, provided
the percentage of alcohol is cut
down to 2 per cent, as has
been done. If will be much harder'
to get drunk, he says, on a mild
brew of boer than to stop beer
making entirely which, in his judg
ment, -would result in putting the
country on a whiskey, brandy and
gin basis with from 40 per cent to
50. per cent alcohol. .
Some interesting reports on
Crent Britain's successful experi
ment in permitting beer-making
during the war are expected when
Mr. Hoover returns from London ,