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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 15, 1918)
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1913,
l All Around Town
: AS COLD WEATHER APPROACHES YOU WILL BE INTERESTED TO
lYiUY Hlltiliti IUU UAiN Utii QUtai Ait IK, 13 AO
2k IMn Ifoumal
: ATH ROBES, BLANKET!
SWEATERS AND OTHER KNIT GOODS AT THE
Veiy Lowest Prices
Lalies Bath Robes $2.98, $3.49, $3.98, $4.50, $4.98
Men's Bath Robes f $493 $5.90
Ladies Flannelette Kimonas J1J8, $2.49, $2.98, $3.98
Ladies' Flannelette Dressing Sacques $1.49 $1.59
Children's Sweaters 9gc $1.49, $2.49' $349
Men's Sweaters : $1.98, $2.49, $2.98, $3.98 and $4.98
JONES. At tlio Willamvtte Sauatori
vni, Tuesday morning, Oct. 15, 1018,
Melvin Jones, He was the son of Mr.
and Mm. Harrison Junes of Gorvais.
Last Friday morning the young man
-was driving a tractor and through ac
cident his foot was crushed and injured
to such an extent thut it was found no
eossary to amputntu it. Saturday morn
ing. At first it was thought ho would
loeover from tho operation.
The funeral services will be hold
Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the
l'ioneor church about 12 miles from
Balom. Burial will be in the Pionevr
eeinctory. The body iM now at tho Kig
don undertaking pnrlorg and will bo
taken to tho Harrison Jones homo to
BRADFORD. At the Willamette Sanl
torium, Oct. 11, 1918, Hollo P. Brad
ford, at the ago of 51 yvars.
Besides his wife, ho is survived by a
on, Donald, who enlisted with Com
pany M of Salem and is now in France.
The Bradford homo is about four
iilcH east of Bulem, As yet no f uncial
arrangements haw been made,
Tho funeral services of Mrs. A. F.
BuBsell, who died at her home in Bnlcm
Oct. 12, were held this afternoon nt
Sheldon and wei conducted by the
Sev.- 0. L. Lovell of tho United Evnn
flclicau church. Burial was in the Shel
Mrs. Russell lias tho distinction of be.
lug the first white woman born in
Shasta county, California, She was the
daughtvr of Mr. nml Mrs. Thomas Ka
rich and was born Oct. 2,r, 1858.
In 1870 she was mnrrieil to A. P. Hus
soll and fT the past twelvo years has
The line of MUSICAL IN
STRUMENTS and SUIT
HIGHEST PRICE PAID
for second hand Men's
Suits. Bicycles, Shot Guns,
Revolvers. Now is the time
to buy used Overcoat cheap
337 Court St
IS THE PLACE
QUALITY HIGH-OUR PRICES
been living at Sholdon, in Linn county,
8h0 was tho mother of fourteen child
ren. Four of tho children a'v living in
Murion county, Thoren M. Russell of
Jlaclcny, Homer A. Russell, who is now
at Camp Lewis, and Misg Inez Russell
William McKern of Black Rock rogis
tered yesterday at th Bligh.
Sidney E. Johnson and wifo of Mabel.
Oro., aro in the city.
Glen E, Unruh will go to Portland to
morrow to attend to some legnt busi
ness. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Read, who were
married Sunday, aro spending thoir
honeymoon, at Seaside
George Vick went to Woodbum this
morning to attend to Borne Fordspn
City Attorney B. W. Mncy, who has
been in San Francisco in connection
with eity business, writes that he will
visit a day or so at Elk Grove, Calif.,
and Budding before returning.
DON'T KISS YOUR WIFE
San Francisco, Oct, 15 Don't
kiss your wifo. It's dangerous.
That was tho warning issued to
day by city Health Officer
llasster to Snn Francisco hus-
Kissing, says the doctor, is
about tho best way to spread
New York Newspapers
, Endorse Wilson's Reply
New York, Oct. 15 New York ev
ening newspapers that commented on
the president's reply to Germany ap
"In four points of the highest im
port, the president says exactly what
tho. American people expected and de
sired," declared the Evening Sun.
"Tht president's declarations are
excellent. Preparations must not bo
slackened, fighting must not relax,"
tho Sufi continued.
Tho Evening Post said: "President
Wilson has entirely disposed of tho
grumblers and doubters who were In
creasing and multiplying tho past woek
The demonstration of the president's
skill and vigor in dealing with Ger
many is now complete. And into the
mind and heart of Germany he must
have struck something like terror."
"To tho autocracy which has tram
pled every law of honor and decency
and of humanity under foot, the pres
ident's storn ultimatum is:' surrender
unconditionally." said the Evening
The Evening Telegram said: "The
president says thero can be no dicker
ing with lloltenaollernism. The people
must overthrow the kaiser or the allies
German Troops Are
Withdrawn From Finland
-Washington, Oct. 15. Gor
man troops aro being with
drawn from Finland", a dispatch
from Stockholm reported today
Tho situation is reported to
be very confused. Tho Prince
of Hesse, it is stated, while no
tified of his selection as king,
apparently fears to enter the
strife ridden country.
Twelve More Stars For
Twelve more stars are being added
to the service flag which floats above
tho rotundn of tho state house. These
make a total of 35 stars, representing
stato officials and employes who are
now in military service.
Tho 12 new stars are for Homer 1).
Poster, David O'llura, Glen Patterson
and R. A. Hnrris, who have gone from
the office of secretary of state; H. K.
IVmnolly from office of state engineer;
Xorman B. l'urbrick and Andrew V.
Ovall, from stnto industrial accident
commission; Ralph W. E. Miller from
state highway department; Errol C.
Gilkey and Harry Crouise, from su
preme court librnty, and William Bone
and Charlie Unruh frotu state printing
GEE MAX OFFICER ARSES TED
Detroit, Mich. Oct. 15. After elud
ing the government for six months,
Fred ' Seigmeir, petty officer in the
German navy, who escaped from Mare
Island, Cal., was today under arrest
horo. J. Herbert Cole, agent for the
department of justice, said the German
had been living in Detroit under an
assumea iiamo since bis escape.
Seigneir was an officer on tho Cor
morant, seized at Guam Island iu 1916
Oct. 19. Last day of regis
tering for eity election.
Oct. 23. Election of Directors
Willamette Chapter, Red Cross.
Oct. 27 Sunday. At night,
turn the time back one hour.
Nov. 5. Election day.
"Tie funeral oeauttfuV'Webb ft
Clough Co. tf
"The best" la all yon can do when
death cornea, Call Webb & Clough Co
Phsne 120. tf,
Eexall One Cent Sale postponed in
order to cooperate with city health au
thorities and prevent a large number
of people collecting together. Perry's
Drug Store. 10-la
Dr. A. McCulloch has returned from
a vacation spent at Newport and will
be in her office as usual. tf
Dr. Bchenk has now returned from
his vacation and he extends a cordial
invitation to his patrons end friends
to visit his institution. tf
Wood Special For 10 days only be
ginning Oct. 8 we will sell 10 loads 16
inch mill wood at $!2.5U per loao,
prompt delivery.- Spaulding Logging
Notice: We are ready to receive ci
der and vinegar apples at the following
prices: Cidar appes, sound fruit shak
en from trees, $10 per ton. Vinegar ap
ples, windfalls and down fruit, $8 per
ton. Sacks furnished. Gidieon Stolz Co.,
near corner Mill and Summer Sts. 10-15
Dr. Q. Hartley, dentist, Moore build
ing, 407 Court St. Painless filling and
cxtractin. Pyorrhea. tf
.. A train load of Fordsons left Detroit
Mich., Oct. 10 and will arrive on the
const by the 24th. The train will carry
105 of the tractors and will require 30
cars. They will bo divided equally be
tween the states of Oregon and Wash
ington. The Oregon cars are billed to
In Marion county up to date there
has been sold $617,072 worth of War
Savings stamps, according to a report
of the stnto distributor and sent to W.
M. Smith, county supviintcndent of
Red Cross dance Macleay, Saturday
October 19. . 10-17
r With the month half passed, the scalp
record at the office of U. G. Boyor,
county clerk, is as follows: Gophers
376; moles, 311 and gray diggers, 148.
When it comes to the matter of losing
scalps, the gophers are in the majority
so far this month. Only $41.75 has been
paid out so far this month for the scnlps
at five cents per and thero is almost
$2,000 in the county treasury which can
bo used only for the payment of tho
three kinds of scalps. A few years ago
when th bounty was ten cents per scalp
tho fund, wero generally exhausted
about May 1 of each year.
Through its agent in Salem, ..E. H.
Campbell, the Standard Oil company
has subscribed 2,000 for the Fourth Lib
erty loan. Tho subscription was placed
through the team of C. W. Webb.
Melvin Harding, who was elected as
one of tho aldermen to represent ward 5
beginning Jan. 1, has moved out of the
ward. Hence when tho council meets
the first of tlv year one of its first
duties. will be that of electing an alder
man to fill tho vacancy.
The job of police matron does not
seem to appeal to any woman in the
city. Mrs. Dorscy resigned a few days
ago wlieu the- council lvfused to nd
vanc( her salary $10 and since no ap
plications have been received. Tho
salary is $.)0 a month.
The funeral services for John H. Nei-
gor who died of influenza at a naval
hospital near rhilnilelpjhia, Fa., will
bp held Wednesday morning at 11 o'-
iock irom tho chapel of Webb &
Clough. Burial will be intho City
View cemetery. He wns the son of Mr.
and Airs, Henry Neiiser of Polk county
Besides his paivnts, h0 is survived by
STJEE WAY TO GET
BID OF DANDRUFF
There is one sure wav that never
fails to remove dandruff completely
and tha( is to dissolvo it. This destroys
it entirely. To do this, just get about
four ounces of plain, ordinary liquid
arvon; apply it at night when retiring
use enough to moisten tho scalp and
rub it in gently with the finger tips.
By morning, most if not all, of your
dandruff will be gone, and three or
four more applications will completely
dissolve and entirely destroy every sin
gle sign and trace of it, no matter
how much dandruff you may havo.
Yon will find, too, that all itching
and digging of the scalp will stop in
stantly, and your hair will be fluffy,
lustrous glossy, silky and soft, and
look and feel a hundred times better.
You can get liquid a,rvon at any drug
store. It is inexpensive, and four ounc
es is all you will need. This simple rem
edy has never been known to fail.
:o c,C(lc Af InfWti7!i
Reported In Salem Today
Vf. O. B. Miles, city health officer,
reports that a total of 36 cases, of grip
have been reported by physicians. It
is thought there are a number of mild
cases that have not ''been reported.
.None of the cases are reported as vir
ulent. Xo new regulations have been
issned by the state board of health
As the situation now stands, all that
can be done is to" obev the orders of
the state board of health and not per
mit any number of people congregat
ing. All pool tables are covered and
all card games at the -several clubs are
postponed until the danger has passed,
unless business requires, mem
bers of the students- army training
corps will remain on Willamette cam
pus. The down town part of the eity
was almost deserted early in the ev
ening and the nppearanee of things in
dicate that the people of the city arc
doing their best to cooperate with the
state board of health. Jo cases have
been reported from the country.
three brothers, five sisters and a step
brother. He wag born in Portland in
In today'g casualty list ,the name of
Nels Herigstad of Silverton is men
tioiied as having died from injuries. H
was tU son of Mr. end Mrs. Acts B.
Herigstad who live in Silverton.
A stray Ford was found this morning
at 1810 North Commercial street by A.
F. Bailey who reported to the police.
The license number indicated that is be
longs to W. F. Barnes of 1435 Mine;
Noglect in placing a correct return
address on a envelope recently caused a
very important letter to be advertised
and then sent to the dead lvttcr office
and finally reaching the parties who
sent it for Salem. The letter contained
a check scut to people really in need of
the mor.vy. They didn't get nor havo
they got it yet as tho failure to place
the return address on the envelope inada
it necessary to send it to tho dead letter
office at Washington, D. C. The letter
was so carelessly addressed that the
postoffice employes could not forward
It is an ill wind that blows nobody
good and the news stands are finding
that the closing of the moving picture
theatres and all lodges and in fact meet
ings of every kind has had the effect
of making people suddenly become in'
terested in magazine reading. This wa
also materially hulpcd by th0 closing of
tho city public library. Tho news
stands are now doing a land offiee busi
ngs along with tho drugstores.
Lumber has been placed on the ground
for the construction of th Btrcet-cross-
ing at Fifth and Hood-streets. This
will be placed by the railroads under
their service order. Tho crossing has
been held up for some time on account
of the railroad not bving able to do the
work but the city will now put m the
crossing and charge to the railroad ac
count. About 2,000 feet of lumber will
Colonel A. T. Woolpert, custodian of
thp armory, announces that no more
drills will be held there until the ban
against assemblies of all kind has been
removed by the state board of health.
This order has nothing to do with afii
Wrilling that might tako place on the
streets or elsewhere but only in regard
to tho use of the armory.
The prune dryer of Fred Kurtz north
west of Salem burned yesterday after
noon with an estimated loss of $14,
000 and insurance of only $3,500. About
800 bushels of prunes were burned and
it was only tho timely arrival of the
chemical engine from the Salem fire
department that saved part of the crop
stored as well as that of the ware
house nearby. In the warehouse was
stored about $10,000 worth of prunes
but with the help of the chemical, the
flames were confined to the dryer.
It isn't safe to leave any kind of
an automobile unhitched, according to
the experiences of the past week in Sa
lem and vicinity. This morning a wire
came to tho police station from "New
burg, asking the police to watch out
for a stolen Ford. Saturday evening
Mrs. W. H. Steveley of 1914 South High
street reported her car stolen. This'
morning it was reported found half way
between Oregon City and Portland. The
gasoline gave out or it-might be still
going. It is thought that tho thief was
one of the boys who escaped from the
reform school Then the Ross youth
who managed to get out of the county
jail Sunday afternoon stole two cars
before he was captured. There is hard
ly a day that the police station docs
not receive word to look out for a stolen
. .William L. Finley, state biologist,
announced to appear at Salem, Oct. 16
and deliver his lecture on fish propoga
tion and food conservation. On account
of thj ban on meetings of all kinds, he
has postponed his tour of the state.
J WANTED, JUNX 5
And All Kinds of 2nd Hand 4
roll Market Price Special
Prices paid for Backs.
Get onr prices- before yoa sell. - 4
THB PEOPLE' 8 JUNK ft 2ND 4
HAND 8TO&B s)
S71 . Com'l Bt Phone lii
Journal Wast Ads Pay
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAY
has ever been our motto. We shall give you
Serviee---not only in selling, but in selecting.
Every line we handle, every single article we
sell is chosen with the most discriminating
. care and with YOUR satisfaction always In
mind. , !
Each item in our big double store is the last
word in style and quality and carries the
broadest guarantee of satisfaction. As for ' i
price you will find ours the lowest in the .j
. city. . "
Of course the exact importance of our values
cannot be appreciated from mere type. A ton
of printer's ink would not express what wre '
really have in store for you. That's why we v ;
urge you to pay us a visit even though you
may not be quite ready to purchase, call and
look us over.
We'll be most happy to see you and assure
you real, valuable
Gale & Company
SALEM'S BIG POPULAR PRICE DEPT. STORE
Carrying complete lines in. Dry Goods, Dress
Goods, Silks, Notions, Ribbons, Under
' wear, Hosiery, Suits, Coats, Dresses,
Skirts, Childrens Apparel, shoes
And Men's Furnishings
Commercial and Court Sts. Formerly Chicago Store
X State House Notes
As the attorney general has hold, in
a written opinion, that the stnto emer
gency board has authority to author
ize the Oregon Agricultural collego to
incur a deficiency of $37,460 to ftieet
tho requirements of the war depart-
Jment in taking enre of tho thousands
ot young men who nave enrolled the
war training eourses, another meeting
of the emergency board has been call
ed for 1$.30 o'clock tomorrow, morn
ing. When the board was in session last
week, the question was raised as to
whether the board had authority to al
low this defciency, but the attorney
general points out that it comes within
the scope of the' emergency board law.
No legal bar exists to Conrad P. Ol
son holding the office of justice of the
supreme court) by appointment, accord
ing to an opinion given by Attorney
General Brown to Justice Olson.
Justico Olson requested the opinion
to settle the question which had been
raised in Portland. This was to the ef
fect that Olson was a member of the
state senate when- the 1917 legislature
passed a law fixing the salary of- seu
preme court justices at $4o00 a. year,
while the corlitution provides that no
member of the legislature is eligiblo to
appointment to an office for which the
emoluments have been increased dur
ing the time he was in tho legislature.
Tho attorney general points out that
in this instance the supreme court pus
tices were receiving $4500 a year, but
under two separate laws, prior to the
enactment of 1917, so the emoluments
of tho office were not increased.
Farmers on the state 's Carey act pro
ject in the vicinity of Redmond and
Bend are . shown to be prosperous ac
cording to the biennial report of the
Central Oregon Irrigation company
filed today with John H. Lewis, sec
retary of the desert land board.
Tho total area cultivated this year
was 22,260 acres, or an increase of 500
acres over last year. The amount of
stock on farms has doubled approxi
mately. Present population on farms
1480 or a decrease of 59. Automobiles
owned 172, or an increase of 58 over
last year. Estimated value of crops this
year, $908,000. j
Following receipt of a telegram to-1
day from James K. Linch, governor of j
the federal reserve bank for tho twelfth
district, Insurance Commissioner Wells
is preparing to issue a ruling to the i
effect that all bonds ot the Liniea
States issued after April 24, 1917, will I
be accepted at par and interest troni i
insurance companies which are rcquir- j
ed to make deposits of securities with
the state. Over $20U,UUt ot liberty
bonds have been deposited by insurance
companies with the Insurance depart
ment. - .1
Persons who made application for
telephone service prior to September 1,
but for whom telephones were not in
stalled until after that date, will not
be required to pay tho additional se
vico connection charges of $5, $10 or
$15, aj the public service commission
today received a letter from the Pa
cific Telephone & Telegraph company
announcing that the company was re
funding the amounts which had been
collected for service connection charg
es in such cases. The company had mis-
nterpreted the order of the postmaster
general (allowing service connection
charges, as the order said tho charges
j wero not ro become eff ectivo until
L Public Sorvico Commission Buchlel
stated that he will also ask the com
pany to reinstate those who had ap
plied for telephone connection prior to
September 1 but who had cancelled
their applications rather than pay tho
high service Connection charges.
Miss Blonsom Bedmon and Miss Ethel
It. Hummel, both teachers of the Sa
lem high school are helping this "week
in the clerical work of the local ex
I Chinese Medicine and Tea Cm. t
f Has medicine which will ear T
I any known disease.
upn Sundays from 10 a. at,
on til 3 p. m.
1S3 South Hiirh Hi.
I Salem, Oregon. Phone 181
TtTttTT t - t r t WWWv919F
Portland Furniture Dealer wants
all kinds of second hund furniture',
stoves, gas ranges, ete. Best price
paid. Phone 951.
Hemstitching and Picot edtre
We do this work in 'he nest
Singer Sewing Machine to
All work guaranteed.
Phone 441 )
337 State Street Saleu
I WANT TO BUY
Your Junk and give you
a square business deal.
I always pay the highest
I WANT YOUR
SACK AND BAGS
I buy all kinds of used
goods, 2nd hand furni
ture, rubber and junk.
Get my Prices Before
you sell. '
THE CAPITAL JUNK CO.
The Square Deal House
271 Chemeketa Street