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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 27, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOTJRKAL. S AT.EM. OREGON. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1918.
CITY OF BUTTEYILLE f
lU n T7n llrwxr rxrhn t
3 B m
(Continued from j-age one)
the other night
ran up cgainst the shock of his life.
im fenous tobacco. And
before he got through, Jim
made the fellow admit
that Real Gravely tastes
better and gives a satis
faction you can't get out
of ordinary tobacco. A
smafl chew of Gravely lasts
so much longer that it
costs nothing.extra to chew
this class of tobacco.
gen furlhtrtliat'i why ju
earn (ft tkt ioJ tatlt if this eUut
if ttbacct viihvul txtra ceito
Real Gravely Chewing Plug
eaci piece pacKea m a puucn
fc'iVrf m iMtj im'ti t .in
irmsHiiiti VI vmla
WILSON WILL STATE
'ntiiiuitil from page one) '
Rev. L B. Lockhart Meets
Old Friends From Oregon
Manifestly there ij mo. diss.ilisfao
inn o.v his : nurse than then; lias
"'en over ajuwst anything he has 1,00-
" s. r, d.
' Jiici "enta'.lv, the presidential sag-
It sHoJi fur food aid to the central em
pires is now crystallizing. For instance,
Si;c!-.-tary cf Agriculture flnuston ceh
O'l it today in an appeal to the Am
fill an farmeri for a record breaking
' rf.p production.
, seoinn clear that cotitriliulions
muT bo made, in no imcnsidernblo
;, tnfrrnre, to the peoples of Austria nod
to nme extent to li.Miiiiin.iy ' Houston
iid. ' '
Houston Favors Food Aid
"Even our former enemies must bo
- A....,i,l.i.....l 1 .... 1t!..l.
If.-,.. ll,.t.P M:ihtJ .elti !.,,. lWor,d Outlook,
Tiie world cannot afford to have a
New York, Nov. 18. (Special.)
"Isn't this a great note: a big yap of
an Oregon pivuehcr wrapped in bluuk
els and being piloted through the hall
to the hospital ward by a little woman
lie eould put in his pocket if he weic
well?" said 'I t0 the nurse who had I
been gent to my room to investigate
another prospect for the Influenza
ward at the Bristol hotel, a V.M.C.A
hotel for secretaries in New York.
Kepiied sho who had insisted tnat 1
must not think of sailing and there
fore dashed my hopes of ft speedy get
away. "Are you from Oregon)" and
I met in my nurse a New Yorker who 1
had met at Lebanon, Or., tlirco years
ago Miss J. K. Barnes, who, at the
Methodist conference, represented The
a missionary periodi
j prevalence of chaos and riot ia any
((.art of it, if it eau be .prevented. Hun
gry people are dangerous and reason
sole sustenance is a ircremiitite to tho
Influenza Prevents Sailings.
A little disappointed at not yetting
overseas before the war closed and yet
desirous of being of use duiinir the
decided in favor of ff.iitreg and tho t
canvass of the vote has bee 1 officially g
turned in to O- Boyer, county clerk f
Within 30 davs af'.er the city is au-.f
thorized .to surrender its charter, it
must also surrender to the county of
Marion any property it may iia? on
hand, and a demand has been made on
the city clerk, George E. Pernod, (0 re
turn to Marion county any of the city's
pos.-essions. This will include a gravel
bank that the county may find conven
ient in construction ox roads. Also souu
When Butteville surrenders its char
ter it will have 011 its hands the care
if its electric Heats, sidewalks and
some other improvements but tlieio can
easily be taken care of by popular sub
Butteville history goes back as far
as that of Chainpoeg. It was settled
by F. X. Mutthiew in 1841! and in 1844
a store was built and the town became
one of the main trading centers, having
river transportation. Tho founder, i.
X. Matthiew was one of the men who
met at Chanipoeg in 1841! and was in
strumental in bringing this part of Oic-
gun under the administration of the
In the great flood of the Willamette
valley in 1801, the store buildings at
butteville were 1 ept away, "tut tho
town soon regained its trading interests
having wharves f itable for the? hand
ling of me reliant! .to and the wheat of
When its charier is surrendnred Jan.
0, 1019, and
the story of ll-o city of Butteville, at
0:1c time the trading city of tho valley,
will have been written.
Get: Your 3 Siasiksgivi
SHOES At The BIG
SALE CONTINUES ALL THIS WEEX
ud its property turn, d over
eomiy, the final chapter in P"8,
Piles Ca.cd in 6 to U Days
''l'm-jri'vls re -.iad money if FAZO
OINTMKNT 'ails to cure Itching,
Blind, Hleei'i .g or Protruding Files.
Stops liritai on; Soothes und Heals.
You c:i get r( rttul .sleep after tlio first
application. Priw tide.
return of normal conditions and the ' l,mi'"1 ot reconstruction, Oiegoninns
wee.urin? of domestic institutions.
'Referring to general conditions in
Kurop , Houston said:
" Fndoubtrdly the demand from Ku
rope for' available foodstuff until the
mext- lmrvest "uson will lie great. Kng
Imid ' food produetior has increased
during the war, but ;:.!glm d still is
mhI will continue to be an importer of
fuod-itniff. Kra-cv will undoubtedly
need unusually I rge supplies.
Belgium, I olmnl, HtdUinl. Norway-,
Switzerland and other conntries wlioao
- I'joduction has boon greatly, disturbed,
or v.hlcli : noniflilly import foodstuffs
v III call upon ns, ',.
, ' A new phase of. thp pence eon for-:
once situation aroso today with reve
lations that Turkey Is -anxious for Am-
ericau aid in finance and ndii-e work.
The niatter probably will come up for
ii'aee table discussion.
' Hugo Preuss has been oppointod Qer
n an state secretary of tho interior,
hero under the auspices of tho Y. M.
C A. preparing for work abroad arc
well ami in fiflo spirits. Influenza uhs
"floored" noiiio for the time being, and
delay in getting government clearance
Ims preventod others from going usj
soon ns they expected.
Professor Hubert Walsh, of the mil-,
sic department of Lincoln high school,!
Portland, and .lames Lewton, a worker'
in the Mount Tabor Methodist Kplsco
pal church, of the dime city, will have
arrived in France 11 lull) t tho time tilts is
printed. Both these nicu while hoie
proved of great assistance in thp hos
pital ward during o solid month of (he!
Npanish inlliiouza epidemic.
Former Oregon Pastors Active.
Rev. K. A. Iiignlls, of Amity, and for
mer pastor, tit Ht. Johns, Portland, and
Salem, is taking special training here
for transport work and exacts soon to
lie sent across. Kev. J. K. Howard, a
Presbyterian minister, of Medford and
Oleudale, a former .member of the.Oro-
ASKFO& rT-r7!! pr
The Original I Jr'tri fl: VJrr.- I
for lnfanta,I.ivallds unjQrowlng Children. I RichMilk, Malted Grain Extract in PovJr
The OrWnnl Food-Dru.k For All Ares. OTHERS art IMITATIONS
K...iiMMt x,vqm&tt&mA , -, .an,,,
;;;;;;; An Economical, Delightful, Light Place
f The Most Momentous
In All History
gon legislature, is !oing good Work in
helping New York j ut over the. united
war work campaign fund and will soon
go to France.
I was surprised and pleased the oth( r
day upon being accosted in the dini-w
room of one of the Y.M.C.A. bote's by
Mr. Kilpa'k, of Portland, who sung at
a reception at our church iij Portland
.when 1 assumed the pastorate. , Last
night in the elevator a stranger turn
ed upon me and asked if I were from
Oregon. I met on old friend, a .V
Kilkev, for a long time connected with
a lmnkiug institution at Grants Pass,
and whose children have been ei
known students at Willamette univer
sity. Old Friends Meet.
Attorney Charleg E. Lenon of r
'and and Gordon J. Taylor a nowspa
per man of Molnlla, sailed a week ago
for the land of Lafayette. K. A. Brown
a civil engineer of the Rose City,
the writer, formerly pnstor of Clinton
Kelly and Lincoln churches, who hoped
to be in France two weokj ago were
h(4d up. when ready to sail.-', , A !
F. A. Haneltine, a newspaper man of
Soutl Bend, Wash., is here. Mr. Wrihgt
or, a newspaper man of Yakima, Wash ,
was hero a few days ago and decided
to remain in America and take " Y"
work at Camp Lewis, Tacoina. He left
that city recently. ltcv. E. B. Lock-,
hart in the Orogonran. : i
Colds Causa Headaches and Pains
Feverish Headaches and Body Pains
caused frdm a cold are snoti relieved
bv taking IiAXATlVK BKOMX) OUl
MNU Tablets. There's only one " Bro
mo Quinine." K. W. OliOVK'S sigua-(
ture on the box. 3AV. -
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAY!
Tomorrow has been set apart by proclamation of the President of our
pieat republic and by the chief executive of the great commonwealth of
' Oregon, as a day of thanksgiving.
It is truly the most momentous Thanksgiving Day in all our history.
But a few days ago the world was in the throes of the most terrible
war humanity has ever known. Nations were at each other's throat i
in death struggle. Our brave lads were facing the supreme sacrifice in
fearless efforts to make the world safe for democracy. Many of them
yielded up their lives, but we can be thankful that these sacrifices
were not made in vain.
Already the sword has been sheathed and peace reigns where death
lurked. Right has triumphel and our homes and hearths are once
more safe and free from the me ace of militarism. . - J
Let us on this day of our annurl Thanksgiving offer up our thanks to
the Omnipotent One who has guided us out of the wilderness of v r
and into the Promised Land f PeaceFreedom Democracy.
416 State Street, Salem, Oregon.
Store Closed 1
BIG CUTS IN ALL LINES. THOUSANDS OF PAIRS OF DRESS AND WORK SHOES TO
BECOMPLETELr CLOSED OUT. Do not hesitate. Come now. Anything that you may de
ure on sale at bankrupt prices. We have made great preparations" for this sale. We bought
the Moore Bros, stock at sixty-five cents on the dollar, and a large job lot of Men's Dress
shoes worth up to $8.00 which we are closing out at $4.95. Every pair is sold at less than their
; actual wholesale value. Everything goes excepting Hanans, Witch Elk and Rubbers.
ALL OF OUR HIGH GRADE SHOES ON SALE
180 PAIRS MEN'S LACE DRESS SHOES ALL SIZES- BLACK $7.00 AND $8.00 GRADES
TO CHOOSE FROM ?.
300 PAIRS LADIES' DRESS SHOES BUTTON AND LACE BROKEN LINES-ALL SIZES
$7.00 AND $8.00 GRADES TO CLOSE OUT AT
500 PAIRS LADIES' COMFORT SHOES REGULAR $6.C0 GRADE-LACE AND BUTTON
INCLUDING WIDE ANKLE TO CLOSE OUT AT
. GO PAIRS MEN'S $5.00 RUBBER BOOTS, KNEE LENGTH, WHILE THEY LAST, GO AT
E' MAKES TO CbEOVT L0GGERS' LARGE SIZES' DOUBLE SOLES. DIFFER-
v ":; ; ' : $5.95
lmWSS ft? GRADES-TAN AND BLACK-LEATHER AND
AilVxjlii OVLiO, Million, iritiil LiAOl Al -
:-Sff(MS,I0K MST SIZES. TAN AND BLACK
?n rKrHmSiHoECA?TlARMY SH0ES' ALL SIZES' ANY QUANTITY, TWO COLORS,
r IU lljUofc Uu 1, $5.30 AND (
. $4.95 , '
30 PAIRS TAN ARMY SHOES. $6.00 GRADES MOST ALL SIZES. TO CLOSE OUT AT
TENNIS AND GYM SHOES, BLACK AND WHITE. CLOSE QUT AT
65c and 75c
HUNDREDS OF PAIRS OF MEN'S AND WOMAN'S HOUSE SLIPPERS FELT AND
LEATHER. ALL STYLES AND KINDS owrriw,. ti a?w
95c; $1.65 $2.35 $2.65
AnlT HUNDREDS OF PAIRS TO
LLUtolii U U 1 Ao LrUW Ao
WITCH ELK BOOTS
BALL BAND BOOTS
FOX PARTY PUMPS
326 STATE ST, NEXT TO LADD AND BUSH BANK
Court House Notes
To represent J. WV Eaton, a minor, ia
his suit against the Pinckney Dairy
Company, Lula Keton has been ap
la the matter of the suit of Louis, dress in Portland, and then if it U re
Cerrenta against Carrie O. Dennis, as, turned, to her last known address in
the defendant cannot be found, the1! Salem. 864 Sonth Iffti ctrt
court ordered summons by publication
and that the paper in which summons is
published b first mailed with suffi-
In the niatter of tho mortgage fore
closure proceedings of tho ease of W.
eient postage to her last known ad- O. Chrigtensen against Carrie Biggs, et
al, the court deereed that the plaintif
have judgment for the several sums
$900, $72, and $90, with $25 for tttr -ey'
fees and tnat the mortgage ba
foreclosed with the plaintiff to kava
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