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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 10, 1919)
THE D4ILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1919.
"V 4 . " -rr.ivi-
SHERIFF AND NEW LAW.
Of High Class
ft ri p? rras pf ti ft
Now going strong and will be continued until everything in the store is sold
This is your opportunity to get jewelry at your own price
Don't Forget the Time
Every Day; 10 a. m., 2 and 7 p. m.
ALL FIXTURES FOR SALE
McGilchrist & D
125 North Commercial Street
Formerly Pomeroy & Wallace Jewelry Store
Corporal George Keuscher of tho
.'S.)th aviutoii corps is now stationed
' a I Toul Franco, lie vviiltu bis futnor:
"I want .you to know 1 received tlx;
I A"!- i
WOOL Ji rtSI V AGAIN
Lltlle tucks are used to finish the
dges ot this Jersey frock which ts
of a soft Bhutto of brown called dust.
Little tucks, also, are th only trim
ming on the severe chemise of fine
lawn. A big leather covered buckle
Of tan fastens the bodice at the side,
"No Mere Sleepless
Mr. .1. 1. Burrow. 271 West North
'St., Uicatur. 111., writes Tyrrell's Hy
cieuie Institute of New York, u, fol
low: "1 nni still using the '.I. H. L. Cas
cade' once a wc.'k, and find it most
efficient for keeping me in fino con
dition. It acts as a sedative for tired
nerves iiud hits boeu ft great lioi p for
flcepleHsness. 1 have frequently oris
on from hod and used it in thn mid
ille of the night with satisfactory re
mitts." The reason for this remarkable re
sult is because the functions cannot
work properly when there is accumula
tion of waste in the lower intestine.
Tho "J. 11. L. Cascade," toy the si in
itio .process of properly applying warm
water, eliminates nil this waste nd
tea uses the functions to work smooth
ly and properly.
Over half a million intelligent Am
ericans are now using tho Cascade
.with similar results.
It is the invention of Clias. A. Tyr
rell ,W. I)., of New York, a nod spo
eialist on intronal bathing for 25 years
It will be shown and explained to
Jou by Daniel J. Fry, wholesale drug
gist and mfg. pharmacist, 8alem, Ore.,
,who will be glad to give you an inter
esting booklet by lr. Tyrrell called
"Wliv Man of Today is Only 50 per
cent Kfficient." This booklet in freo
iijion i-wjm. f. -Ask for it today, while
josi think of it
I LETTERS FROM SOLDIERS
Christ ma package all right and have
worn the chamois skin vest every day.
Tho candy and gum are nil gone. 01'
course wo can get those things here
but its nothing like the kind from
"1 hardly believe I etui get out ot
tho army until the end of my enlist
ment. Have you received iny allot
ment yetf I would hate sure" to lone
it as it amounts to a gry-at deal."
Corporal Earl Hi'ilrick, son of Mrs.
Jennie Woolery 'of 344 South 25th
street, writes from the Khino river
in Oennanv as follows:
"Tho Jihine valley is full of smelt
ers and factories ami is really a won
derful manufacturing center. Tho fac
tory chimneys are so thick they look
liko o forest of big trees. If tlermany
liadn 't stopped when they did, we
would have made them look liko a lot
"Wo are living in hotels and vil
las. Seonis odd to be walking over
heavy plush cnrp.ta and polished hard
wood floors Hnd to sleep in deep fenth
cr beds. .The merchants here have not
felt tho war much as they look pros
perous, Oorman paper money is deereas
ing in value every day.
"Some think we will have to go to
iBerlin yet to get this tlyng under mar
tini law. But wo hope to soon get buck
to Brest, France, mid get a transport
for the good old U. S. A. Wo huvo
high hopes of toeing in America by
'April 1 but of course we can never
Sergeant Prlddy Writes
From a letter written liy Sergeant
Foster K. Priddy, now with the Ameri
can army of occupntiou in Germany,
tho following extracts will be Kid
with interest, a he saw some of the
liiud fighting on several fronts. He
"The 9th infantry with which I was
connected, apout about ten days on a
quiet sector on the Lorraine front.
Then we went into camp near Toul un
til tho St. Miliiel drive was pulled off.
I learned a good many things on this
itrivo, being my first time over the top.
'We had very little resistance and the
whole thing was like a big maneuver.
From there we went up on the Cham
pagne, north of il'hnlons. being brigad
ed with the French under Hon. Oour
and. Here we wont over the top twice,
got the Hun on the run nnd gained our
objectives. From t'hnmpagiie we went
over on the- Meuse-ArgouhO frout
where wo made our Inst big push be
fore tho onomy capitulated. 1 was in
tho lines when the last shot was fired,
and believe nie we were a hnppy bunch
when it wus all over. I wei through
it all without getting a siivile scratch
or being sick a day."
" IVrhnps you know the 2d division
is included in the nrmv of occupation.
iWo left Jkauinoiit. France, on Nov.
i)7th on our long hike to the Khino.
! Altogether it was about two hundred
j miles, and wo did it alt in heavy
marching ordor. up hill and down, in
rain or shine. We nro now located in
!l!omlorf on tho left bank of tho Hhie,
I about six kilometers down tho river
'from Coblcnz. It is n town of about
iOtM). My company is located in a
s.'hool house, with stoves and electric
lights. Wo are getting good 'chow'
now and that helps more than anything
"The manners and customs of this
"fonntr are very different from
France. It was iut'eresting to note the
difference as we marched along. The
liberated Belgians gave us tho warm
est welcome. The I.uxemburirers and
flornwnn were a little suspicions at
first. Wo are setting along all tight
with them now. -
" Yours truly, .
I "Sergeant Foster E. rriddy,"
, Lieut. J. H.-Ornjobstfc who has" keen',
attached toa base hospital in France
When yon use Journal classifi
ed ads get what you want th,?m
to they work fast. '
for several months, writes to T. G.
'Chestnut, of route 3, from a French
port recently, saying in part:
"Ho far we have been kicked from
pillar to post, traveling from ono part
of France to another, liolping in the
process of cleaning up tho remains.
This is no small job, Our present lo
cation ia Iiourdes, a small town in the
southern part of France. I find tho
climate hero almost identical with that
of Oregon rains alternating with sun
shine, but no cold weather whatever.
At prosent there is no indication that
wo will bo returned to tho states soon,
but licpo it will 'bo by spring or ear
ly summer. I bcliovo wo are more need
ed at home than in the army. Have
been in excellent health so far, ex
cept for, a siege of influenza, whicji
has raised havoc in the army."
0. M. Iockwood has recently receiv-
I orl word from his son, Adair, who has
'boon connected with ono of the big
! trnnsuorts plvinsr between New York
land Franco, stating that ho has just
I passod tho rigid examination in the
electrical sorvic.o and has been advuic
icd to tho position of first class radio
electrician anil is in charge of all ra
dio equipment on the vessel. He has
mado several trips across' the Atlantic
sinco entering the sorvico a year ajo,
and has had some thrilling experienc
es. Oiitto n aubmarino camo to tho sur
face 'too close to tho vessel to fire a
torpedo. The convoy guns were train-
i ed upon it instantly but it managed to
submerge before it could be blown up,
, Adair is hoping that ho will bo trans-
t erred to the 1'amtiR coast to finish
up his four year term of service.
Roosevelt Memorial Services
Held In France And Erglard
Paris, 'Fdb. 10. Memorial services
for Colonel Roosovolt were held in two
American churches horo yesterday af
ternoon. President Wilson and Secretary Lan
sing attended the service at tho Am
erican church in the Rue De Herri. The
sermon was preached by Rev. 0. W.
(loodrioh, Bishop Perry of Rhode Is
land, preached in the American Church
of the Holy Trinity, where services
were attended by Henry White and
Foreign Swrotnry Balfour.
I At Westminster Abbe
! London, Feb. 10. Fifteen hundred
I persons attended the Roosevelt tiH'inor-
ial services at Westminster Abbey yes
terday afternoon. Oanon W. H. Car
negie preached tho sermon. Among no
tables present were Prince Arthur of
Oonnaught, representing the" king; Earl
Howe, representing Queen Mother Alex
andria; Ambassador lavis, Admiral
Sims, Viscountess Hryeo, Earl Curson,
Viscountess Curson, Lord Southward
and Austen Chanfliorlain.
Try 'em hot from
Something new for
a cold morning!
MAOI f ctwn
Mam Abbott Went
Orer Top Four Times
William E. Abbottof the Ninth U. 8
infantry headquarters, now in Germany,
knows whst it means to be under fire,
carrying a wounded man two nulos
through a place swept by the enemy's
"Well, we started and got shout half
way to the top of a hill when all of a
sudden, bangl went a shell about thirty
foot in front of us. We hsd the wound
ed man and couldn't duck the shrapnel.
A piece of shell hit the fellow who was
helping nic carry the wounded man. By
the time we got organized again, I
found tho wounded nu.a running up the
road as fast as a sprinter and I had
some time catching up with him. I
caught up at last and took him to th'
Red Cross station."
(Eugene Daily Register.)
Sheriff Stickles yesterday posted at
tiic courthouse and cuused to be posted j
at Florence, Ju.iction City and Cottage !
Grove, the 1917 delinquent tax list ir
lieu of publishing it in the newspapers !
the people at the last election having!
yoted to repeal the law providing for
its publication. j
The list is typewritten and is nailed
to the bulletin board in the hall eorri-j
dor of the courthouse. At the other
towns mentioned it will be posted in
"Not one Jmvn in a hundred inter
ested will see the list, suid tho sheriff
Under the new arrangement the
sheriff is also required to send by letter
t0 each taxpayer who is delinquent a
notice to that ecct. He has done so and
already s vory large number of the let
ters have been returned to him unclaim
ed for the rcivson that the owners of the
propr ty on which the taxes are delin
quent have changed their addresses.
S' eriff Stickles expresses tho opinion
that tho now law will prove to be very
unsatisfactory, to say the least.
The Journal classified ads ar
great favorites with peoplo who
do things Try oa-
ON ALL WET-WEATHER GOODS
$7.50 SWEATER AT
372 STATE ST. PHONE 410
CAPITAL JOURNAL WANT ADS BRING YOU RESETS.
Sji cm s
We will close cut every shoe in our stock at prices less than other stores can buy them wholesale. The sensa
tion of the season! We will positively clear out our shelves of every shoe that can be forced out with the most
remarkable reductions ever offered in this city. Shoes will almost be given away. Be on hand Friday morn
ing when the doors open. If you are not there you are positively going tc lose money. We are going to sell shoes
regardless of what they bring and they are going to sell fast. We are making great preparations for this mons
trous sale and we are going to quote prices that will force them out by the hundreds of pairs. Do not hesitate.
Come early and get in line. We will have extra men every one a trained fitter. Everything will start with a
rush, so do not miss getting your pair.
- SOME PRICES THAT WILL
EXTRA SPECIAL 200 pairs of men's best $7.00 dress
shoes, both double and single sole, go at....: $3.95
EXTRA SPECIAL big line of women's dress shoes,
all sizes, two tones in a number of colors. Up to $10
grade, go at $4.95
EXTRA SPECIAL Buckingham & Hecht army
shoes. Highest grade they make, $8.00 regular, to
close out $5.95
MAKE THIS A BANNER SALE:
EXTRA SPECIAL big lot men's tan army shoes, to
close out, regular $6 grades, all sizes, go at $3.95
EXTRA SPECIAL big lot work shoes, $6.00 grades,
black and tan, leather and Neolin soles. All sizes,
to close out t $3.95
EXTRA SPECIAL boys $5.00 and $6.00 shoes. All
sizes, lace and button. Dozens of different styles, to
dose out $3,95
MEN'S DRESS SHOES
Men's $7.00 dress shoes, button and lace
to go at $4.95
Men's $8.00 dress shoes, button and lace,
to go at $5.95
Men's $9.00 dress shoes, button and lace
to go at : - $6.95
Men's $10.00 dress shoes, button and lace
to go at $7-9
MEN'S WORK SHOES
Men's Loggers, $9.00 grade, double soles,
to go at... $5.95
Men's tan' 16-inch boots, $11.00 grades,
to close out $7.'95
Men's tan 12-inch boots, $9.00 grades,
to go at $495
Men's Loggers, $12.00 grades, to close
ut at $8.95
Ladies' $7.00 dress shoes, lace, black and
colors, go at ,
Ladies $9.00 dress shoes, lace, black and
colors, go at
LADIES' DRESS SHOES
Ladies' $10.00 dress shoes, lace, black and
$4.95 colors' s at $7.95
Ladies $8.00 dress shoes, lace, black and
colors, go at .' - -$5.95
We want tto close out everything in the hoase, excepting Hanan shoes and Rubbersand have marked them
accordingly. Do not miss this preat opportanity to buy shoes at factory prices.
RUBBER HEEL DAY EACH WEDNESDAY-NEW LIVE 50c RUBBER HEES PUT ON F0$ HALF PRICE 25c
LIBERTY BONDS BOUGHT AND SOLD FOR CASH
326 State St, Next To Ladd & Bush Bank
WITCH ELK BOOTS
BALL BAND BOOTS
FOX PARTY PUMPS