Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 14, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM, OREGON. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1918.
FOR FRENCH HOMLS
An Economical, Delightful, Lighf Place to Trade BissaSStSSSSSl
OUR IDEAL BRANDS
WHITE LOAF RETURNS
TO UNCLESAH'S TABLE
Other Restrictions Gradually
Being Modified And lift
Of Hams, Bacon and Lard are
! Products of Superiority. Wei-.
! corned on any table and once
! tried, desired again and again.
Butchers And Packers
', Chinese Medicine nd Te O. !
flat medicine which will tmr
any know diaeiM. . i
Open Sundays from 10 a. m.
utii 8 p. m. j
. 158 South High CU. . - '
Bln, Oregon. Pkomt 181 '
. DOCTOR STANTON
. . Foot Specialist
CORNS, BUNIONS, INGROWING
TO IS NAILS REMOVED
Without Blood or Pain Or Causing
Soreness or Other Inconvenience.
Chilblains and All Diseases of the Feet
Special Attention to Antiseptics there
by Preventing Infection.
Appointments by Phone.
518 U. 8. Nat. Bank Bldg.
I'hono 416. -, i Salem. Ore.
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAY
WORK OB FIGHT ORDER
Washington, Nov. 14. The
"work or fight" order has been
automatically suspended, it was
pointod Out at the provost mar-
soar general 's office today as
long as draft calls are held tip. aft.
fthould calling "of draftees bo
unexpectedly resumed, it was
explained, the "work or fight"
ruling would again automatic-
ally beconie operative,
ilt When you use Journal classifl-
ed ads get what you want them
to they work fast.
t WANTED, JUNE 5
And All Kinds of 2nd HuU
Fall Marker Prices Special
Prices paid for Backs.
Qt car prices beon yon sell.
THE rEOPLE'8 JTTNK ft 2ND 4
HAND BTOUs i.
171 . Oom'l St Phone 74
ROSTEIN S GREENBAUM
Mercerized Table Linen Mercerized
niMfl pi.Lt, AH linen , Table Cloth -
lableuotti pretty Designs Best Grade
AYardonlv A yard 2 yards wide
A Yard only mS. .Wft a yard
39c 1.50 90c
Toweling In a Great Variety
Cotton Towel- Guest Toweling Huck
ing, a yard a yard Towling
10c 75c, 45c, 30c -A Yard
1VC 25c. 20c
Glass Toweling che?k Good-
avard Towling Towling
ayara Yard At 25c "
12 l-2c 15c A Yard
Millinery Department Twenty-five Ter Cent Re
ductions on all Shapes- Trimmed Hats, Feathers
and Flowers . .
240-246 COMMERCIAL STREET
Lumber From Pacific Coast
for New Houses la England.
Ban Francisco, Nov. 11. Great Brit
ain must have 500,000 new house j and
most of the lumber for them will come
from the Pacific coast states. In addi
tion,, hundreds of thousands of new
home must be built in France and
This was' tho statement today of A
L. Williams of C. Leary and company.
the largest lumber dealers in the Brit
ish Idles, who has come to tho west
coast to survey the timber situation,
He said construction work in Europe
had baited during the war and arrange
menta were being made everywhere to
renew building operations. He predict
ed heavy shipments of lumber from the
Pacific coast to Europe via the Pana
mo canal as soon as tonnage can bo se
cured. ' Williams, will leave next month for
Burma and British North Borneo to
moke a survey of tho timber situation
11. The 'Amcri-I
cat all white
The state highway department may
proceod to make its final settlement
with Oskur Huber for paving 15 miles
of the west side Pacific highway, from
the Multnomah county lino to Newborg
without paying any attention to the no
tice served on the highway commission
by Warren Brothers company to the
of feet that tho company had a claim
against Huber for $23,874.53, accord
ing to an opinion given by Attorney
USnoral Brown to mate H'ghwayt En
gineer Herbert Nunn.
The attorney general points out that
if Warren Brothers company has a 'fal
id claim against Huber for labor and
materials tho company is fully protect
ed by thi? bond given by Hivber when
ho entered upon the contract with the
State Highway Engineer Nunn ex
pressed tho opinion that tho Warren
Brothers company claim was for loyal
ties on its patented pavement.
"Under no circumstances would the
claim of Warren Brothers company be
come a lien upon the public highway,"
points out the attorney general.
ean public may now
Dread. The white loaf may return to
Uncle Sam's table. -
The food administration announced
today that all regulations requiring use
of wheat substitutes in baking are sus
pended. 'However, Administrator Hoov
er still advocates restricted consump
tion of wheat bread.
Already plans are being perfected to
eare lor accumulated stooks of cereals.
Under the new order the coarse grains
win De used mostly for animal feeds.
Millers who have trouble disposing
of substitutes acquired before Nov. 12
probably will be able to sell them to
the food administration grain corpora
tion, which ig formulating plans to
purchase such cereals;
CROWN PRINCE INTERNED.
Washington, Nov. 14, The Gor
man crown princt has arrived
in Holland and has been in
terned, tho state department
learned officially this after
noon. The state department's ad
vices were from The Hague.
Lieut. Paul Wallace
. In Tours Hospital
Lieutenant Paul Wallace is now en
titled to wear the two stripes showing
that ho has been wouiulod two times
while fighting for his country.
In a letter recently received by C. A.
Park, written by Lieutenant Wallace
ile in a hospital at Toms, France, he
tells of li is experiences in going over
the top. lu the big American advance
in October in which Lieutenant Will
luce took paid, in an early morning at
tack two of his commanding offtcots
wore injured and the command of the
company fell to Lieutenant Wallace.
lie writcs'thut as he was leading Ins
men in tlio attack, suddenly lie tolt at
if he had been struck with u club hud
the next thing ho knew, he discovered
that he had received a bullet wound in
each leg. Fortunately they both wore
flesh wounds and no bonea were brok
j on. '
Ho managed to get to a trench dress
'ing ntation, and was later taken to. tho
' regular field hospital whore he was giv
en proper medical attention. From the
field hospital, he was removed to the
hospital at Tours.
He writes of the many hunUhipfc ol
pcricnccd by his inen in the rapid
AiuCiiian advance. Just before ho was
wouiulod, his company had been tor
four days with but little food, stationed
in a forest which was constantly .shell
oil by (ionium airplanes.
His wounds are not tumoiig ami .lit ex
ported at the time of writing to be out
within a few weeks.
So More Substitutes To .
Be Purchased With Flour
The good housekeeper may now run
her table according to the good old
days before the war, excepting perhaps
there will still have to be a little econ
omy in tho use of sugar.
O. M. Lockwood, county food admin
istrator, received a wire from Porllant'
this afternoon in which it is definitely
I announced that "effective immediate-
i ly, the rule by winch consumers wen
j obliged to purchase one pound of sub
stitutes to cnen tour pounds or wheat
flour has been abandoned and con
sinners are permitted to purchase their
requirements without substitutes'
As the matter now stands, there is
no restriction on the amount of flour
that one may purchase and with itig
nbovo order in effect, no more atten
tion need beglven to the troublesome
While but tJree pounds(of sugar a
month is allowed to each person of the
boutohold, beginning with December J,
I the amount w,ll lie fflur pounds a month
Roads May be Built
Washington, Nov. 11. Restrictions
on road construction, made necessary
by the nation's war program, were to
day lifted by the United States high
ways '.council. .- '
The council announced that no fur
ther application need be made .to it
for approval of highway projects; that
previous disapprovals are revoked and
that pending applications require no
further action. '
Half Of War Work
Fund Is Subscribed
Portland, Or. ' Nov. 14 Oregon is
reaching the half way post in tho
United War Work campaign, having
subscribed $490,000 of its $1,150,000
Mrs. O. N. Birkott, the winner of the
prize of $10 for the best campaign slo
gan, today returned the money to the
local committee with an additional sub
scription. Mrs, Birkett has two sons in
the service in' France. -
ELI WILL SPEAR
AT ARMORY SUNDAY
A mass meeting is being arranged for
the armory Sunday afternoon when
James Elvin, on a -leave of absence
from Y. M. fj. A. work in Franco, will
bo the principal speaker. It is expected
that othor speakers of prominence 'will
also be present.
I Many, Salem people have -lyon' ..anx
ious to got an opportunity to hear Mr.
Elvin, but bocauso of health restric.
Hons it has been Impossible to arrango
for any meetings.
A littlo.lcss than one year ago Mr
Elvin, together with Messrs. Geo. Wat
son and George Halvorsen, loft for New
York where they subsequently sailed
for Franco to engage in army Y. M. C.
A. work. The three men have risen jo
positions of responsibility and promi
nence, Mr. Halvorsen being in charge ot
the overseas transportation service for
tho canteen department of the associa
tion, Mr. Watson being in charge of tho
passport department for those who are
' for ' :
Multitudes Of Them Offering Ample
Scope For Selection .
What gift more pleasing or better evidence of its
donor's good taste and thoughtfulness' than one of
these beautiful waists? Don't delay selection,
though; for while our stocks are now. large, the
buying is heavy, and you risk almost certain dis
appointment if you wait. In order to encourage
early buying we are offering special prices for
SILK CREPE DE CHINE, all sizes ....... . $2.95
GEORGETTE CREPE, all sizes .... .J....$4.95 1
DO YOUR PART
416 State Street, Salem, Oregon.
DO YOUR PART
UNITED WAR WORKERS
ARE NOT ENCOURAGED
Vice Chairman Livesley Says
Subscriptions So Far Are
A meeting of the campaign commit
tee mid captains for tho United War
Work campaign was called at tho Com
mercial club last night at the instance
of Chairman R. C. Bishop who, whilo
unablo to present himself bocauso of
a slight attack of influenza, has been
much concerned about tho seemingly
slow progress which is being made by
rue campaign, ine meeting was prc-J
biuuu over uy vice-cnairmau . A.
Livesley, who made a statement of the
condition of the work as he saw it and
called upon each captain to tell of his
experiences and give a short report of
the territory covered and the number
of 'subscriptions -received.
Mr. -Livesley said that if Salem were
to go over tho top in this campaign it
will bo necessary to obtain 6,000 sub
scriptions' with an average of a little
more than $6.00, per subscription. Up
returning to America, and Mr. Elvin a
division secretary in charge of twelve
V, M. C. A. huts.
Mr. Elvin will tell of the work of the
war relief organizations as he saw
them in France and will tell of his
thrilling experiences on the front.
to thoircsent time he said but 1,800
subscriptions had been received with an
approximate total - of $15,000.00. '
Each captain pledged himself to re
comb his territory for those who had
not yet subscribed and also, to Btay
with tho campaign until Salem was over
tho top. ,
dames Elvin was presenf and inspired
tho workors with a short address.
Indications Of Rush Next
Week For Overseas Mailing
One hundred oleven labels from the
boys in Franco have been presented to
tho mailing department of the Bed
Cross with headquarters in tho office
of tho Portland Railway, Light and
Power Company. Of this number, onlv
35 have already boon mailed.
Taking into consideration tho mini
ber of men who have gono into the
service from Salom, tho Red Cross de
partment sent 750 cartons. With but
fivo more days remaining whon pack
ages may bo mailed, the indications are
that fully half of the boys from this
section will not Teccive their Christmas
remembrances. This is, unless some
od Cross- man in high authority de
cides that in certain cases packagos
may be mailed on affidavit of senders.
Those in chargo of the work continue
to urgo every one who has taken out
a carton to hurry.up ana bring them in.
While 111 cartons are out, only tlie.35
havo been returned and mailed and thip
all indicates a big rush next week.
Even with plenty of workers, the re
ceiving of tho cartons for mailing
across the ocoan is a slow affair. Each
carton must be repacked after it has
been brought to the mailing headquar
ters and it often happens that a lot of
conversation is necessary to convince
people that the government will only
permit certain things to bo sent in tho
This extra conversation a9 well as
tho repacking, weighing and stamping
and correcting addresses all takes time.
Hence the message- is out to hurry tu
with cartons and avoid tho final rush.
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 kinda of used
goods, 2nd hand furni
ture, rubber .nd junk.
Get my Pricvs Before
THE CAPITAL JUNK CO.
The Square D jal House
271 Chemekf ta Street
MtMMMtMMtt tt tt f t ft f t t-t-M
The Imperial Furniture Stock now being
404-448 Court Street .
Pick out your
from this mammoth display
of goods. We will store and
deliver free when ordered.
$8.50 Kitchen Safe $6.75
$21.00 Kitchen Cabinet ,i .$16.75
$9.50 Spanish leather seat rocker .$6.75
$18.00 White Enamel Desk .$14.50
$26.50 Oak Desk .....$19.75
$7.00 Clock .$5.50
$5.50 Comforters $4.50
$5.00 Pair Blankets . . : . . .. .... .,$3.75
$24.00 floor lamp '. $19.50
$29.00 Quartered Oak Library Table ; $22.50
$42.00 9x12 Brussels Rug .. ..$32.00
$15.00 Electric Lamp ; $12.50
$32.50 Tapestry Rocker ....... 1 ;. .$25.00
$15.00 Mahogany Arm Chair- upholstered in
Tapestry . .$11.00
$47.50 Spanish Leather Davenport $37.50
$4.00 Ironing Boards $3.00
$10.00 Mahogany Music Cabinet ... . . . $9.75
$22.50 Solid Oak, 6-ft. extension tables ...... .$17.50
$5.50 .Quartered Oak, full box seat diners each $3.75
$110 Ivory Bed Room set, 5 pieces .$75.00
$10.50 Sagless anitary Bed Springs .$8.75
$1.50 Linoleum, yard .'. .75c
j Phone 941 J?. Stiff j&Soft 404 - 448 Court
Trade In Your Old Furniture