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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1918)
"Wtf DAILY CAPITAL jWRNAL. SALEM 0T?F!0fW FRIDAY OCTORER 4. iqiS.
WAS FG?XD TO GO
Mrs. Halls Health Failed Com
pletely Tanlac Restores
A DAY-NO MORE
Hereafter Goods To The Amount of
Or More WEI Bs
Of Charge aay place in the city. All orders for morning de
livery must be phoned in by 10 a. m. All afternoon orders
by 3 p jn. ' ,
One delivery a Day to the J&siiy. Uncle Sam asks that this
be done, SO HELP us to be patriotic
The early closing order will also be put into effect in all
stores soon. We have decided to put it into effect at ONCE
This store will hereafter close at 6 p jn. week days and 9 p.
Sweet Potatoes, 6 lbs. . ...... .'.25c Peaches, first Quality, bu. . . . .$2.50
Lemons Per Dozen . . J 30c Spuds, Onions Turnips, Apples, Water-
melons, quinces ,psr lb. ....... 3c
THE FARMERS STORE Of QUALITY
270 NORTH COMMERCIAL STREET
LOAN SLOWfD UP
BY BIG VICTORIES
ON WESTERN FRONT
Over Optimism Result of News
That German Power Is
Broken At Last
Washington, Oct. 4. Over optimal
farm lieoauso of military Buceess is tend
ing to slow up the great fourth liberty
loan. , -
This fact, coupled with prevalence
of Spanish influenza in many cities, is
tampering the loan campaign. While
thero is no doubt that finally tho loan
will go across with a smash, war and
treasury authorities joinoU today in
pointing out to America that it must
lut its money punch behind the men's
iuneh right now.
To get the situation in its true per
spective, officials declared that the
loan is being gathered to pay for the
victories now being achieved. Military
men supplemented the treasury men's
views with warnings that there still
is very serious work ahead for the American-allied
armies. The Gorman re
treat promises to be tremendous. Events
are shaping themselves in a manner
UHist encouraging- to all war leaders,
Tout it is pointed out that winter is set
ting in And there is so far no sign that
too Campaign will not go into next
spring, in any event, money and more
money, is needed. Vast sums must be
paid for material, other vast sums
must be paid for future operations and
then there must be finally a home com
ing fund of sizeable proportions.
Closely on the heels .of Iowa, Ore
gon today went over her quota by at
least thirty -per cent. Edward Cooking
ham, Oregon state cha'irman, telegraph
ed this morning that Portland ale had
subscribed its quota.
I'essimiism marked nearly ull reports
despite the fact that the second state
in the union has subscribed its mini
mum. Figuring that 3 15,000,000 has to
be subscribed each day in tho cam
paign in order to raise the required
6,000,000,000, the country in runnng
approximately fifty per cent behind
tts schedule. The gain iu tne last z
tours in subscriptions is less tl.au $200,
One encourasine feature of the cam
paign was evidenced today, however.
From all reports, it appears that the
bonds are more widely tiistnonieri man
in previous campaigns. More JoO and
9 100 bonds are being sohi wan ever ue
f nrA. '
Treasury officials believe that the
" ration has awakened fully to the priv
ileges of installment payments. .
Oregon Leads Oost District
Ban Fraircisco, Oct. 4. Oregon today
led el major divisions of the Twelfth
federal reserve district in liberty loan
subscriptions actually reported ' to the
Oregon had 10 per cent of her quota
already paid in. Utah, Idaho ami Ne
vada each had 30 per cent, Arizona and
northern California 15 per cent and
Washington and southern 'California 1"
per cent. . . ;
For clas9 B cities in the shipnaming
Contest, 'Oakland was ahead of Port
land, withf Seattle third. .San Francis
co was slightly ahead of Los Arigees
in class A. Tacoma led bait Lako City
by a wide margin .in class 3, with Spo
kano third and Honolulu fourth.
In Class D, San Diego and Pasadena
were tied, with Berkeley, Sacramento
and Sun Jose following. In class
Long Beach was leading Alameda, Ba
kcrsfield, Fresno, Eureka and .Santa
Cruz. . '
Total paid in subscriptions up to last
night in the entire district were $67,
040,000, or 18 per cent of tho quota.
With subscriptions which have Been
made but not officially reported, it was
believed the actual total was well over
Oregon is Second State
.'Portland, Or., Oct. 4. Oregon today
claimed the distinction of being the
second state in the union to subseribj
its full quota in the fourth liberty loan
The state outside Portland raised its
quota two days ago. Portland came un
der tho wire last night.
Portland's quota was , 1H,323,421.
Oregon's quota was $.l3,70S,i:i0.
Word that Oregon nnd Portland ha,vq
completed their allotted quota was in
mediately dispatchikl to William O.
McAdqo," secretary of the treasury, in
a message jointly signed by Edward
Cookhigham, state chairman, and Em
ery Olmstead, city chairman. '
"Oregon has over subscribed its quo-
to of $,'14,000,000 with at least 30 per
cent more subscribers than the third
loan," tho message announced. "Port
land has also oversubscribed its quota,
nnd claims to be the first city of its
closs to go 'over the top.' "
, NATURAL ,
The num. vman or child who has had the misfortune to lose one or even both legs can,
,br the UKFArrowaniih" Artificial LimU walk with movements to easy and natural
that both wearer and friend, soon lorget the deficiency: They mcrea jamma power,
I anpww the health and appearance, add pleasure and comfort to living. No need to leave
JKW borne to purchaM these limb, you save that expense. We guarantee a perfect ht
' WWrtTORCATAliOC AND PRICES t- tW i. fee--. J fat 4 ts--
' THE ARROWSM1TH MANUFACTURING COMPANY
i u.s. a.- NIAGARA FALLS Canada
ARROWSMITH ADJUSTABLE "ARCH PROP"
Relieves Tired, Achwi and utno.
r II I mm ii it I
Ea. tV fa-. WJr m am Ma
Ask Your Shoe Dealer
An tmUnl H tfa 'Ank tnf
"I regret tow that I did not take
Taulae sooner as I would nut have had
to sell out my business,-' gaid Mrs.
Minnie Hall, proprietor of the lunch
stand known a "Mother's Lunch"
in the Farmers Market at (Seattle,
Washington, recently. Mrs. Hall has
lived in Seattle for eighteen vears and
resides at 3.10 3ith Ave., North West,
Continuing her statement, Mrs. Hall
"I had suffered from stomach trou
ble and norvousness for several yew.
My system got in a terribly rundown
condition and kept getting worse un
til it resulted in nervous prostration.
I sold out -in v business because I hist
could not hold out any longer. I was
then taken to the hospital, where 1 lay
for nearly two weeks, and when thev
carried me home- I was no better off
than before. My heudached so badly
I felt like my eyes wove weighted down
with lead, and 'my back hurt so it felt
lilci if xb'mitil Iii'.'hI.- 111V Btil111iti.ll mil
in such a bad condition I eonld hanllvT
eat anything, and what little I did
manage to iorce down would ferment,
and the pain caused bj it would almost
draw me double, tiasw ould form and
bloat me up so 1 could not wear mv
corset, and I was so nervous ami mis
erable that I never knew what a good
nigh.ts sleep was, I lost weight all the
time, and had gotten in such a bad fix
that I really thought my time had
about come. '
'Then as a last resort. I began tak
ing Tanlac, as I had read and heard
so much about it, and tho first bottle
made a big change in my feelings, 1
have takeu four bottles now, nnd it
has mado such a wonderful improve
ment in my condition, that ' I have
bought my business back, and am
working every day without the least
bit of trouble. I have already gotten
back fifteen pounds of my lost weight
and am not bothered any more with
headaches or backache. My appcttic is
tine, and my stomach is in such a good
condition that I can eat just anything
T wnnt. nml never feel a sunt nf inili-'
gestion. I think so much of Tanlac,
that whenever anyone comes to my
stand and talks of having iudigestion
and stomach trouble, I always tell
them to tako Tanlac, and I know sev
eral people who are taking it because
they know what it has done for me."
Tanlac is sold in flnbbard by JJuh
bard Drug Co., in Mt. Anget ty jicn
Oooch, in Gervais by John Kellv, in
Turner by H. P. Cornelius, in Wood-
burn by Lyman H. bhorey, in Salem
by Dr. S. C. Stone, in Silverton by Geo.
A. Steolhammer, in , Gates by Mrs. J.
P. McCurdy and in Stayton by (J. A.
Beauchamp, in Aurora by Auraro Drug
Store. ' (Adv.) ,
1 '"i- w
lA, 7N1-. - J'"?''!, i "f 'iV, , ' .'.
-'vr - l'x-:f n :- .
Salenl Odd Fellows
At an enthusiastic meeting of' Odd
Fellows last evening in the I. O. O. F.
hall "a beautiful nilk flag recently pur
chased, by the lodge was presented and
dedicated by L. J. Adams of Silverlon
a brief and rousing speech over
flowing with patriotic pep. Mr. Adams
brought with him a goodly number of
memhers from Silverton. A a part -of
tho dedicatory ceremony Klsio 11. Sim
eral sang ''Never Let the Old Flag
Fall.'' To tho encore she responded
beautifully "with "Tho Story of Old
Veteran Jewels were presented by the
lodge to C. B. Moores of Portland, A.
N. Moores of Salem and AV. P. Walker
of Salem. Tho presentation was mado by
Justice George H. Burnett. This was
followed by Itominisconces by Chas. B.
Moores, a member of Chemekela Lodge
No. 1. A number of members of the
Order responded with impromptu re
marks; among thein were Kthel Fletch
er, grand warden of the Hebekah as
sembly; Alma Henderson, noblo grand
of Salem Hebekah 1 lodge, and A. N.
Moores. A pleasing duet was rendered
by Leona Peterson and Lena Hello
Tartar, entitled "Keep the Camp Fires
Burning." Mrs. F. Ii. Waters led the
audience in the closing number, ''Star
The Journal Jot Department
will print you anything in tho
stationery line do it right and
save you real money.
Mr. Business Man
As a matter of economy you
should consult the Journal's
Job Department before placing
your printing-we are satisfying
Salem's leading firms put us
II! 11. di - Q I
uii-yuur waning iisi. t uuucui
Your Advantage as a clothes buyer
You choose one store rather than another for "your advantage"; not the advantage of the store. That's
the way you ought to do.
But it's quite important that you know just where your advantage is; you'll find it in the quality of
v the merchandise more than in the price; and you'd better not trust your own judgment too far as to qual
ity these days. ,
Bishop All-Wool Clothes
$20 to $45
' Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes'
$25 to $50
are known for quality. Your advantage as a clothes buyer is in what you get; and when you get these there's
no greater advantage.
If you need clothes this fall, we're ready to help you d o some saving.
$3 TO $6
$5 TO $10