Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 6, 1918)
" - - BALEM, 0BEG03
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1918.
1 1 t t UVVVVUV Wty UUU t ' 1 1 i I 1 j tU Bsiyins la SMsDms
Shares Was Heavier
Since people, are going to do their
Christmas Shopping Early
THIS YEAR YOU SHOULD NOT DELAY. THEN YOU WILL HAVE
MORE TO PICK FROM, AND BE ABLE TO GET WHAT YOU WANT
MORE THAN IF YOU PUT IT OFF
HERE ARE A FEW MORE SUGGESTIONS
We have an exceptionally nice line of
stationery for both children and
grown ups 10c, 15c, 19c, 25c, 39c, 49c,
69c, 85c, 98c, $1.23 and $1.49 a box
CHILfiREN'S EMBROIDERY SETS
That make very appropriate gifts
for the girls . . .25c, 49c, 75c, and 98c
You should not fail to look over our
line of books, as you will find many
you will want 5c, 10c, 25c, 45c and 65c
You will certainly want some of these
for the little ones 49c 98c, $1.25 $1.49
THAT MAKE EXCEPTIONALLY GOOD AND APPRECIATED GIFTS
THEY INCLUDE WASH CLOTHS, TOWELS AND BATH MATS
98c, $129, $1.69 And $1.98
Nov. 11-18 United War fund
drive. Marion county quota
"TO funeral oeauUIul,"Webb &
dkmjfh Co. tf
Vot for Percy M. Varncy, candidate
for city marshall. t(
Highest cash price paid for fresh
eggs. Midget Market. tf
"The best" la all yon can do when
death comes. Call We lib & Cluugh Co
Phone 120. tl.
Dr. 0. Hartley, dentist, Moore build
ing, 407 Court St. Tainles filling and
extracting. Pyorrhea. Phono 114. tf
Dr. Bchonk has now returned from
fcii vacation and he oxtendi a cordial
invitation to hia patroni and friends
to visit his Institution. tf
Change of schedule, effective Nov. 1
Snlem-Stnyton stna leaves Salem 12
arrives Kingston 1:45 p, m.. connects
-with oast bound trnin for Mill Glty,
Detroit, etc. 11-8
Now is the time to place your orders
for rosebushes, shrubbory, fruit, walnut
and ornamental trees fur immediate
planting, with tho Capital City Mur
eery Co., 1030 Chum. St. Phone 75. 11-31
Judge Ooorge G. Blngluun will serve
tomorrow as captain of the legnl ml
viwry bosrd for tlin wishing infor
mation as to the propor wny of filling
out their questionnaires. Ho will bo as
ited by C. M. Innnin, T. J. RunU,
!arey V. SJartin, Fred Iliichtcl, Arthur
Lawrence and Joseph 11. Albert.
The other day Paul Btege had a pi
ano to rent and took a chance in ad
vertising the fact in the new today col
umns of tho Capital Journal. Ho thot
three or four issues might produce re
sults. The first issue with his ad had
not been off the press one hour when
ho had several favorable replioa and
just to stop answers ho had to send a
hurry up eull to the office to cut out
hi advertisement. Results wero com
ing a little too fast.
The fire department was called out
this morning on an aiarm from North
Commercial and Columbia streets. The
chemical engine was sent out ns it was
a chimney firo. No damage.
"Actividad" is the name of a mag
azine received today at tho Commercial
club. Ouo of the lendirg articles is
ou "Enrique Ford," the man who is
famous world over as the manufacturer
of an automobile and tractor. The
inngnzino in .published in Monterey,
Mexico, and tells how "Enrique" ill-
tends to establish a 1 unison plant in
Mexico to help tho natives cultivate
that wonderful country.
Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Terwilliger, grad
uate morticians and funeral directors,
770 ChenTeketa 8t..Phuno 724.
There is still some misunderstanding
ns to the amount of sugar permitted
for each member of the f imily. Yester
day C. M. Lock wood received a letter
from a woman living at Woodburn in
in which she expressed a rathor unfav
orable opinion of 'things as Bhe thought
ifcho had to go to town every time she
' wanted two pounds of sunnr. She was
I set right on two things. Tho first whs
I that ench member of tho family is
I now allowed three pounds of sugar a
I month and the other was that Bhe can
buy at one time, the entire month's
supply of sugar for t lie family.
Elmo S. Wnite received one rote for
city marshal yesterday and Jeremiah
Wilson one vote for alderman in tho
seventh ward. Two blank ballots wore
cast. With the exception of these four,
the other 2o08 voters of Salem held
Sergeant Major J. C. Simpson of Ft.
Stevens is registered at the Bligh.
F.'K. Neely and wife of Tiller, Ore
gon arc in the city.
Geojge Rogervcame home from As
toria to vote. Ho returned this morn
ing. Henry N. Stoudonmdyer, former di
rector of tho Chcrrian band, was In the
city yesterday from Portlnnd. He has
recently gone into ono1 of the Vancouver
W. It. Hamilton is in eastern Ore
gon on business for the Portland Rail
way Light and Power Company.
Bcrnal R. Bewley ii 'visiting his
mother Mrs. E. Bwley at her home on
aonth Church street, lie hns been call
ed into the service and will leave next
week for Camp Lewis.
Xew York, ov. 6. The Evening
Sun financial review says:
fohtical doubts did not entirely pre
clude the promise of success for the
republicans in both branches of the
national legislature and this hope did
not permit the stock list to stay de
pressed, although trading was held in
check. The war news, while not a very
active factor, still held a great deal of
Buying was most pronuonced in the
shipping shares, due to the announce
ment that the chairman of the Inter
national Merchant Marine had arrived
with the terms of the sals "of tile Brit
ish ships to interests in England.
Liberty bonds were firm, the 3Va's
again touching par. Otner bonds were
Heavy In Wyoming
Cheyenne, Wyo., Nov. 6. Prohibition
was adopted in Wyoming1 by about
three to one, returns showed today
while United States Senator Warren
and the entire republican congressional
and state tickets were elected by plu
raHties ranging from five to seven
United States Senator Warron, fath
er-in-law of General Pershing and pres
ent republican incumbent, together
with Carey for governor and Bepresen
tative Mondell, for congressman at
large, all republicans, have been elected,
The race between Mrs. Morton, re
publican candidate 'dud Mrs. Heffereh
democrat, for superintendent of public
instruction is very close.
Let us help to make them enjoyable by supplying
you with a pair of our carefully fitted glasses.
Relieve your eyestrainthen read and knit
I with comfort.
DR. A. McCULLOCH, Optometrist,
204-5 Bank of Commerce Bldg.
themselves down to the official nom
iness. naving completed its allotment, and
with no work ahead, the surgical dress
ing department of the Red Cross, work
ing at the postoffice, is talcing a short
vacation. As soon ns another allot-
'nicut is received, work will be resum
Cupid made a winning race with the
i anti-Cupid forces at the court house
during the month of October. The ro-
cords sho wthat 11 marriage licenses
i were issued at the office of the county
! clerk, whilo but seven divorces were
grnnted. Ten suits for divorce were
filed during October but decrees were
issued to only the seven-
W. 3. Culver, roadmaster of Marion
county, says that the work of scarify
ing and regrading tho road between Sa
lem and Turner has been completed and :
that tho road is now open to travel, j
Next week the scarifier and rolling out
fit will begin on the road south of
iSnlein, towards Liberty, As there is
somo question ns to tho paving of tho j
road between Liberty and ISalem. the!
scarifier will begin work south of Lib-1
erty. If the government will permit, it
is probable that the road between Sa
lem and Liberty will be paved.
Women are getting the political
plums in West Salem, as Bethwilda
Bedford ha been chosen as recorder.
Other officers elected are: J. R. Bed
ford, mayor; Sherman Elliott, city
treasurer; Thomas Bean, eftv marshal;
aldermen, W. O. Heise, E. C Bushnell,
J. 1. Miller, Jnmej Wood, J. B. Shields
and J. T. Hunt.
Although the food administration
announces that eggs must be retailed
at a profit of eight cents above the
buying price, this will not especially
change tho f resent figure. The market
has been rather wobbly for several
days and prices all the way from tW to
(ill cents a dozen have been paid. Theie
is the satisfaction that in paying 70
cents a dozen that the price suits the
federal food administration and that-
possibly, since hens may cat wheat
that the peak of the retail market has
The mercury in the government's of
ficial thermometer dropped to within
three of the freezing mark last evening
. .. n- i
coldest night in Salem since April 5
when the mercury touched the 33 notch.
The weather during these November
mornings and afternoons is about 10
degrees colder than it was during the
first week of November of . one year
ago. Last year in November the maxi
mum temperature was running along
at (30 and 62 while so far this month,
it has been 52 and 53.
Mrs. John Miller, of Oervais, ruraJ
route 2, box 44, writes the Salem po
lice that she is trying to locate her
husband. She asks the assistance ot
tho city police" force.
Dr. O. B.' Miles, city health officer
reports eight new ' cases of influenza
today. Tho Bituatisjn in tho city is
holding about the same ag in the past
woek or so. While a number are re
covering tho new cases coming in each
day keeps the situation such that the
ban has not been' taken off meetings
It is thought with conditions as they
are now, there will be littlo prospects
of tho opening of the schools next
woek. However, tho healtn authorities
stato that everything depends on gen
eral conditions. ' -P.'
Officer Mariels brought to the police
headquarters last night Alton Brannon,
age 15, and Nounce Radeliff, age 12.
They confessed to the robbery of the
confectionary store at 1863 State
street last night. - Their plunder con
sisted mostly of 127 pennies, chewing
gum and candy. The boys will be
handed over to Judge Bushey. It is un
derstood that one of them is on parole
from tho reform school.
The casualty list of today contains,
tho namo of Fred Ehlcn of Aurora, who
is listed ns slightly wounded. Ho is the
son of Henry C. Ehlen of Aurora.
Walt S. Low, street commissioner,
says that he is now building a culvert
at 20th street on the road towards Tu
ner and that the road will be closed
from 14th to 24th streets.
By order of Captain J. H. Arnold,
members of Company F, Oregon guard,
will 'assemble Ibndny evening ar.
o'clock for essential war work. This
does not mean that the ooys will meet
inside the armory, as the ban is still
on for armory meetings.
As almost every student has been
shot in the arm and the S. A. T. C. are
wearing masks having also been shot,
classes have been resumed at Willam
A subscriber hands in the following
sure thing for influenza: Take equal
parts of ground cinnamon, sulphur and
suenr. Burn on tho top of the stove
both ns a fumigator and to inhale the
piup rni i nwiv
, . j
Half Of Aldermen Begin Four
Year Term Of Office In
-For the next two years the affaiis
of tho city of Salem will be entrusted
to the following, according to the elec
tion returns officially on file at the
Earl Race city recorder.
C. O. Rice treasurer.
PercyM.Varney city marshal.
C. E. Albin mayor.
Aldermen. . '
Ward 1 R. W. Simeral, 4 years; F
J. Smith, 2 years.
Ward 2 Dr. F. L. Utter, 4 years; H
H. Vandcrvort, 2 years.
Ward 3 Otto J. Wilson, 4 years; J.
S. Austin,v2 years.
Ward 4 A. H. Moore, 4 years; Paul
V. Johnson, 2 years.
Ward 5 Merlin M. Harding, 4 years;
Edward Schunko, 2 years.
Ward 6 James McClelland, 4 yearfj)
W. A. Wiest, 2 years. .
Ward 7 Ralph Thompson, 4 years;
Dr. O. L. Scott, 2 years.
Tho new mayor, city marshal and tho
two aldermen elected yesterday, along
with all city officials will assnmo off ico
the first council meeting night in Jan
The" best and biggest
assortment in town.
Buying all our hats
direct from New York
factories saves you all
the middleman's profit.
Ladies Hats $1.98 To
Children's Hats 98c To (
Special Velvet Tarns
$1.98 and $2.98 Each
WETS LEAD IN OHIO.
Columbus, Ohio, Nov. 6. Tabula
tions from 4,640 of the state's 5,756
prccinctg late today showed the wets
leading by a majority of 11,479. Both
wot and dry members are still claim
ing the stnte. The remainder of the
precincts to report are largely rural.
..-;jGPJ fit . g
Our Prices Always The Lowest
Allied. Heroes for Liberty. "'He states:
''This poem, is a little gem and the
music most pleasing; the composition
as a whole will readily take rank and
place in the history of the present great
struggle." As a means of selling his
sonog he has resurrected the eld end
less chain system and all that one has
to do in order to get a copy is to send
two bits in real money and six cents
in stamps to Mr. Warren at Eiianc and
then mako three copies of his letter and
send to friends who might be interest
ed in music and patriotism. He promises
in his letter to give 40 per cent of the
proceeds frqin the sale, approximately
net to the 'Liberty Boys Fund."
The Astoria Chamber of Commerce
has written the Salem Commercial cluh
for a lot of information regarding the
working of the Salem organization, to
be used for matters of comparison. It
wants to know whether the leading
merchants are supporting the Commer
cial club and how much they pay as
monthly dues- Information is also
wanted as to how many grocers are
members, whether .'all the drug store
men are in and if the banks us well as
the moving picture theatres do their
share in supporting the club. C. I, Barr.
secretary of the Astoria Chamber of
Commerce was in the city about a week
ago looking over tlia situation hue and
finding out whether the merchants of
the capitay city are properly support
ing its Commercial club. (
GALE & COMPANY
" PHONE 1072
Commercial and Court Sts., formerly Chicago Store
The International Harvester Com
pany of America has sent word to the
Commercial club that its agricultural
meetings scheduled to be hold here in
November have been iiancelled. This is
due to the prevalence of Spanish in
fluenza The International Harvester
company people are putting on meet
ings for the benefit of agricultural and
horticulturists in each county, not to
especially push its products, but to bet
ter general farming and fruit condi
tions. 0 .
The proposed amendment to the city
charter for the payment of all paved
streets in Salem since 1905 had but
few. friends as this ward swatted the
proposal to the vote of 133 for and 303
Hemstitching ani Picot edge
We do this work in 'ie best
All work guaranteed.
337 State Street Saleu
Singer Sewing Machine Co ;
Charles McGraw, one of a gang of
30 convicts employed at Lake Labish j
digeing potatoes, escaped last night, j
making the second time he has taken,
French leave from the state prison j
during the time he lias been serving a j
sentence of two to five years for burg-;
lary committed in. Washington county.;
It is said he was slated for parole
within a week, but he thought the pa-
rolo board had broken faith with him
and decided to employ his own method
in gaining freedom. He was 38 years ;
old and was committed in 1913. j
III i:; ill!! & GREENBAUM
Pretty plaid blankets, nice and fluffy, ' wholesale
quotations today $7.50. Our retail price$6.50 a pair
Cotton blankets 68x76, wholesale price $3.10. Our
price .$2.50 a pair
The Journal Job Department
will print you anything in the
stationery line do It right and
save you real money.
CORNS, BUNIONS, INGROWING
TOE NAILS REMOVED
Without Blood or Pain Or Causing
Soreness or Other Inconvenience.
Chilblains and All Diseases olMhe Feel'
Special Attention to Antiseptics there
by Preventing Infection.
Appointments by Phono.
Lady Assistant. f
. 518 V. S. Nat. Bank Bldg.
Phone 416. Salem; Ore.
Yick So Tong
Felix A. English, who is attending the !
Central Officers' Training echool ati
Camp Pike, near Littlo Itoek. Arkansas,;
writes to friends hero that Arkansas
doesn 't etack up wtih the Willamette .
valley and that he would really like to
see some green grass. Down in Arkansas
around Little Hock he snys it is rath-
er rocky and barren, although a fine '.
place for a camp He writes that the:
food is good and that the men are well j
supplied with clothing. That Camp
Pikcproper consists'of about 63,000 men
and three battalions of officers cadets. ;
The man who is studying o become;
an officer is obliged to work harder
than the other troops, he writes. As
to the weather in that part of the
south, he writes it is much like the
Oregon climate this time of year, only
there is but little rain.
Charles B. Warren of Eugene lias
t omposcd a song entitled, The Spirit j
of Nineteen Seventeen" which accord
ing to his letter is - ''dedicated to the
TABLE LINENS Pretty designs, real linen, good
values. Mercerized table cloths from 39c a yard up.
Mercerized table cloth, best quality, 2 yards wide
a yard 80c
NEW FALL MILLINERY---25 per cent discount on
our hats trimmed, or shapes, feathers and orna
ments. The discount from our uslial low prices,
brings the cost down, lower than prewar conditions.
UMBRELLASGood ones at $1.00, $1.25, $1.50
$1.75 and -$2.00.
Umbrellas, silk mixed at $2.25, $2.50, $3.00 and $3.50
Cofored Silk Umbrellas at $4.00, $5.00 and $6.50. .
MEN'S WINTER GARMENTS Union suits, less
than today's wholesale values ..... .$1.25 and $1.50
Wool Union suits at $3, $3.50, $4, $4.50, and $5
Boys Union Suits at $1.00
SHOES That are guaranteed, the only kind for
240-246 COMMERCIAL STREET
Chinese Medicine and Tea C.
tias medicine which will ere
any known disease.
Open Sundays from 10 a. m.
antid 3 p.m.
153 Bout High St
Salem, Oregon. Phone ISI
t WANTED, JUKS X
And All Kinds of 2nd Hand
Full Market Prices Special
Prices paid for Sacks.
Get oar prices before you sell,
TES rEOPLE'8 JTFNS ft ZKD
271 H. Com'l St. Phone 7M
Portland Furniture Dealer wants
itall kinds of second hund furniture, -
stovcs, gas ranges, ete. Best price
;s paid. Thone 951.
I WANT TO BUY
Your Junk and give you
a square business deal.
I always pay the highest
I WANT YOUR
SACKS 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