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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (May 9, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, FRIDAY. MAY 9. 1919.
Yow Uncle Sam
provided his boys with
Oar government want 3,000,'
000 fighting mn abroad.
And, to kp thorn pkyucatty
fit, H mmt million jtf pound
BRAVE, clean, lithe, sturdy fellows
they were. Clear of eye, steady of
nerve, strong of heart splendid physi
cal specimens. "The finest soldiers in
the world" has been said of them.
And they proved it 1
Coffee lovers they were almost to a
man. Coffee drinking had been their
habit all their lives. They were practi
cally raised on it, in the true American
fashion. And they were not deprived
A most careful diet was planned in
order to maintain health and strength.
While bread and beans and beef were
needful, there was one item recognized
as absolutely indispensable coffee.
So whatever else they had, our boys
had their coffee plenty of it, four times
a day! It cheered and comforted and
encouraged them. It helped them do
their job and do it well. Who shall
say how grand a part coffee played in
this great war?
Coffee Afo Essential drink
Opiifct. 1919, by the Joint Co Are Tnde Pttbttclty Committee ol the Vntr4 Sutn
i Uncommon Offers
More Reasons Why a Visit lo This Store
Is Always Profitable.
New Black Velvets
First of all we want to call your attention to these
new Velvets for Coatee, Jacket or Suit. The quality
and finish is of the highest type. Black Silk Velvets,
24 inches wide, yard $2.73
Black Chiffon Velvet, 40 inches wide, yard $7.45
WOMEN'S SILK GLOVES
i Here is a lot of several dozen excellent quality Silk
1 Gloves to be sold as SECONDS because of slightly
imperfect workmanship. Wrist length, 1 to clasps,
all sizes, black, white and colors, excellent buys at
75c and 50c
WOMEN'S TAN HOSE
Kt.ndb-nt iia!ity Hosiery that should not If judged bv the price. Sizes
Tun Cotton limp, pair 10c
Tan Silk Boot, pair 15c ana 25c
Tan. pure thread Hilk with Uslo
carter top, nir 2Se
FOR WOMEN AND BOYS
It U barely possible that sura qualities could be duplicated at dotibUt
Hoys' two piper mesh, per gnr-
I ltoyt'two piece excellent Bulling-
i!a, per iriirmciit 3.ri
W'Miien ' KVevelcss Vest .... 10c
Women' hilk l.isle Knit Bloom
er in Mack and white, iltl and
3. eaeh 50c
By GEBTEUDE EOBISON
Gli-bT iay ' at thr balem wo
man 'a rlub will be observed with
more than ordinary fetivitr to
morrow at the home of Mrs. W. a.
Uurghardt, Jr. Aa exceptional nuteal
and literary program will be present
ed and every effort ia bain put forth
to make it the erowning event of the
present club season. The best talent
in the city has been secured for the oc
casion and the meeting promises to be
one of .undreamed of success.
A quiet wed. line was solemnized
last evening at the home of Mr, B.
M.-Nary on Twelfth street, when Miss
Hedwig Reese of Polk county became
the bride of John i'att of Portland.
Rev. C V. Carby officiated and only
the intimate friends of the eouple were
present. Mr. and Mrs. Kat left for
Portland todav to reside.
Mrs. R. J. Hendricks, state War
Mother, was the principal speaker at
the meeting of Portland unit No. 1,
American War Mothers, at the Benson
hotel Tuesday. Mhe apoke also at the
anntital meeting of the Jewish Wo
men's council which was held in Port
land Wednesday, using as her subject,
the -National organization of War
Mothers. Other speakers were Mrs.
Alexander Thompson, who sKke on
the increase of teachers ' salaries, and
Mrs. (Jeorge Uerlinjjcr, who gave a
short discourse concerning the women
building -at Eugene.
Members of the "senior high school
class were delight full v entertained oy
the Philodorian literary society of
Willamette university last niglit, with
a one act face comedy entitled,
"Graft." The east of character in
cluded Ralph Thomas, Mark MtiKin-
ney, La Verne Jlowersox, Paul isher
wood and Howard Mort. Other fea
tures of the program were some unique
selection by Mr. Mort and a speech
by Homer Tusker entitled "Why go
to college I '
Miss Minnetta Magers and Miss
Beatrice Mielton will present the tal
ented young colored girl, Ague llttl
sell, in a vocal and musical recital this
evening nt : 15 in the First Congrega
tional church. Mis Hnlsell is daily
becoming more and more efficient
along musical lines and the talent dis
played in her studies is most remark
aide. Xho wns recently presented in
the Little theater in Portland, with
Clarence Cameron White, violinist, and
T. Theo Taylor, piunist, two young
color d musicians, and met with as
tounding success. Miss llnlscll sings
in a, clear, high soprano and the appeal
in her voice is more gently emphasiz
ed when singing songs ill negro dia
lect. A real treat is in store for any
ono attending the recital this evening,
and the public is cordially invited to
In a riotous
TODAY and TOMORROW
Featuring Feminine Wear
and Feminine Articles
Tllri Iin In ii , ,M. .ii.i, t iufi ,"nrl
7 V AU If
Mr. and Mrs. iKred Buehtel are vis--Hing
in Portland, for a few days.
Mr. W. T. Booth of Boise, Idaho,
is in Dallaa a guest at the home of her
daughter,' Mrs. H. A. Joslin.
J. E. Yonkum, a prominent mer-
Word h Wn received that Slnev cl"nt of Perrydale, was a Dallai vis
D, Jones has arrived In New York
from oversea. Mr. Jones was a mem
ber of the 4!)(th aero squadron.
Miss IjciiIb Kuvanaugh is register
ed at the Carlton hotel in Portland.
FUNERAL OF CARL
(Continued Jrom page one)
Leonard C. fhaw and Est ley Farley,
Sergeants Edwnrd Miaw, A. H. Mor
ton and Fred tlooch.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Kaerth of the
Capital cilv were in Dallas Tuesday
attending the funeral of Carl Fenton.
Mr. and Mrs. Kaerth were formerly
residents or tins city.
John licit and daughter, Miss Mnr
jorie, of Willnmiiia, father and sis
ter of Circuit Judge H. H. Belt, were
guests at the Melt home in this city
H. llirschlierg the Independence
capitalist, was a Dallas ibusiness vis
itor Tuesday afternoon.
Miss Nola Coad, a teacher in the
Portland public school, visited her
parents in this city Tuesday.
(Continued from page one)
Mr. and Mrs. R, E. William of
Portland accompanied by Mr. nnd Mrs
John Iliirgunrd were in Ihillan Tuesday,
to attend the funeral of the late Carl
Mrs, Harry Patterson, Jr. of Blind
Plough Oregon, is a guest at the home
of her parents of Main street.
.Mis Maude Robertson hii" return
ed from a short visit with friends in
F. K. Kersev of Perl land was in
Dnllns the first of the week visiting I events will take place ia to be the 4th
nt the home of his parents, Mr. and jof Julv nd it is for this day only that
Mrs. Win. Kersey. the Salem Commercial club is prepar-
C. L. Htnrr, a prominent attorney , inB. i i. undestood that the War
of Portland, wns a lllas business vis- Mothers will trive a roceotioii to the
the main prize. It was tlso thought that
to tnke pnrt in the decorated auto pa
rade, at lenst 00 per cent of the er.r
must be covered with flower.
The Fourth in Salem, when the big
Just between Sprin? and Summer finds Odds and Ends Broken sizes and
Slightly Crushed Articles that We are Offering at Extraordinary Low Prices.
BUNGALOW APRONS Standard Quality 9Sc, $1.48, $1.98
CHILDREN'S GINGHAM DRESSES 8 to 14
years $1.98, S2.48
WOMEN'S LINGERIE WAISTS 98c, $1.48
CREPE DE CHINE WAISTS $4.98, $3.95, $6.93
GEORGETTE CREPE WAISTS $3.98. $1.98, $3.93
SLIP ON SWEATERS $1.75, $3.98, $5.75
BLACK SATEEN PETTICOATS. .. 98c- $1.48, $1.98
CHILDREN'S LISLE HOSE, 5 to 9 1-2 33c 3 for $1.00
WOMMEN'S FIBRE SILK HOSE, broken lots 98c
WOMEN'S LISLE VESTS, low prices 23c, 35c, 50c
DOUBLE WARP TURKISH BATH TOWELS. . 21c, 33c
JEWELED SHELL BACK COMBS 33c, 3 for $1.00
CREAM OIL SOAP 9c, 3 for 25c
WOMEN'S SERGE DRESSES $9.75, $12,18, $19.75
WOMEN'S SILK DRESSES $12.48, $19.75, $24.73
WHITE WASH DRESS SKIRTS $1.48, $2.98, $3.95
WOMEN'S SERGE SUITS $17.50, $19.75, $24.75
WOMEN'S CLOTH COATS $14.75, $16.48, $19.75
Four Words Explain Oar System
Quality Merchandise, Popular Prices j
iff QLit . ifi
boys Thursday evening July 3, and then
have several matters of interest for tho
boys on Hntiirduy July 5. But the big
event i for Fridiy only.
Artificial teeth, have expert plate
man, with over S5 years experience,
at my office. Dr. D. X. Boeehler, den
tist, 3)2 V, S. Nat. Bank bldg. ' tf
Kd Keene, formerly with the Farmer
hardware company and for the past
year with the Hammond Lumber com
pany's hotel at Astoria, has returned
to Salem to nuke this city hi home.
B. F. Famp left last evening for
riosoburg. Ho expects to remain there
Ealmn theater goers who hare scrap
ed acquaintance with Charles Hay on
the screen will be pleased to meet him
ngitin this week nt the Oregon. This
time he appears in a stronger eharn
tor and a more dramatic part as the human traits and Salem will never sen
star in the great western picture 'The him to belter adviuitnge than in "Tim
Sheriff ' ..Son. " In addition to the! sheriff's Htm,'' which carries with it
usual feature of the wild west ric-a tllrcarl of .,,,,,. roll,a,lt,(1 us .,.,,
tnrr-eattle rustlers gun work de.!h(,avy tragedy. Over again Bar is
perntc encounters-there is in this the flmrlcs K. French, one. 0f the most
story f a man s evolution from a tim- I famous villians of the films, who plnvs
id tender foot into a resolute being the part of chief of a hand of catt'ln
...,.i..MiU U lui.y purpose, vnaries i rustlers. The lady in th
n arnsr in ine portrayal of popular star
m the case is th
United States Railroad Administration t
Director General of Railroads r
W l I V - J" ' -- : l
certainly healed that eczema
Now that you can peer iqio your tortures that tcrema btings Ih'W
glass witbisit a frown, you re free jliey gradually overcame that irritat
tn tell others alxxit yonr i-isk) lortunc. ing and ainlul eni(itioii, until today
Yon can tell them how Kesinol Oint- yon may once more mingle with
nient and Rcsinol Soap relieved the jr-mr friends unashamed.
Rcsimil Ointment i a doctor t fonnula, prescribed by many physituns
thnsiehout the world. At all druggists.
' i ;
Southern Pacific Lines North Of Ashland. Or.
Change of Time
Thrills and Throbs
Ki'l every minute of this tale of
the ureal Northwest.
No jth of Fifty-Three"
The story d' als w ith the marriage
of a man to a wrr.mn whose rep
utation ha been sullied by the
evil ib si;; ns of another.
Sunday, May 11th
Changes in time at Salem will be as follows:
MAIN LINE-- South Bound
No. 15 leave S;lem 11:05 a.m. instead of 11:10 a.m.
No. 23 leave Salem 4:08 p.m. instead of 4:05 p.m.
No. 27 leave Salem 6:44 p.m. instead of 5:51 p.m.
No. 54 leave Salem 500 a.m. instead of 5:05 a.m.
No. 28 leave Salem 0:17 a.m. instead of 9:12 a.m.
No. 18 leave Salem 1 :50 p.m. instead of 2:00 p.m.
No. 24 leave Salem 5:15 p.m. instead of 6:50 p.m.
No. 74 leave Salem :?:55 p.m. instead of ;:50 p.m.
Gen. Passenger Agent.