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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (May 28, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM. OREGON, WEDNESDAY, MAY 28, 1919.
WINNIPEG STRIKE TO
RESULT III POIITICM!
Failure Of Government To
Lower living Cost Held To
$3150 and $35.03 Black Velvet Coats cow Offered for $24.75. Seetba..
omen s duu oaie
Great Reductions In Young Ladies'
And Women's New Suits
From America's best makers in a variety of smart styles. This season's mod
els for street and dress occasions. Some at half price and less:
Regular Values $15.00. Sale price - $7.50
Regular Values $20.00 to $25.00, sale price ...$10.50
Regular Values $30.00 to $32.50, sale price $18.75
Regular Values $35.00, sale price - ...$22.50
Regular Values $37.50 to $40.00, sale p"rice : $23.00
Regular Values $45.00 to $47.00, sale price - $28.50
Regular Values $50.00 to $55.00, sale price $31.73
Regular Values $G0.00 to $G5.00, sale price $35.75
Regular Values $70.00 to $75.00, sale price - $37.50
Special group of Misses' and Women's
new Spring Suits, Serges, Gabardines,
Tricotines, Wool Poplin, etc. All new
and desirable styles including box coat
and blouse effects.
Sale Price Your
Special group of Young Ladies' and
Women's High grade suits of Tricotine,
Serge, Wool Poplin and Gabardine, box
coat and tailored styles, braided em
broidered and button trimmed.
Sale Price Your
Remarkable Yalues now offered in Women's Coats, Capes and Dolmans.
JJU jrn Salem's Greatest Women's Apparel Store
TARM3 ARE VISITED
I). E. Richards, A. L. Oliver and L. J. j farm east of hero In the forenoon end
Allen of the 0. A. 6., at Corvallis, wore i were treated royally to punch and cuko,
Icro Wednesday with twenty students land received much valuablo information
Who are touring this part of Oregon relutivc to the care of stock. Later In
viewing some of the big atock ranchea the forenoon they visited the E. O. Loe
in the valley. They visitea tne lioe it "'ci mm """.t
You Can t Cure Rheumatism
With Liniments and Lotions
Torturing Paint Promptly
Return in All Their Intensity
Ton may aa well throw yonr lini
ment! to the winds, if yon expect
them to rid yon of the pangs of
rheumatism. In fact, the sooner yon
discard forever the use of all form
f local treatment, the sooner yon
will get on the right track which
leads to rational means of relief.
For yon can rub and rub from
warn until doomsday, and you will
ever make any progress toward
ridding yourself of rheumatism, be
cause auch treatment does not ap
proach the source of the disease.
Remember from the outset that
the pangs of rheumatism come frem
ft doepeeated cause, and that aim
ply rubbing the painful parts of
the body has ao effect oa the dis
ease itself. But when yon locate
the cause the disease, the real
oaree of all these intense paias,
fon can then treat the disease in
telligently. And until yon do treat yonr
rheumatism intelligently, yon will
never be free from its disabling
80 many people have found real,
genuine and lasting relief from
rheumatism by purifying the bload
with 8. 8. S. that we are justified
in recommending this splendid res
edy to all who are afllieted. Per
haps yoar ease is like tavasanda of
others which are caused by mil
lions ef tiny disease genu la the
blood. S. 8. 8. se thoroughly
cleanses the blood, that it routs eut
completely and etimiaatee all ts
ease germs that infest It.
In this way the eeurce ef the die
ease is reached, aad its cause re
moved. Give year system a tbea
ough eleaasing with this reliable
vegetable blood remedy, aad yea
will be delighted to be free of the
pangs of rhenauMnm. It has beea
used for more thaa fifty years aad
is sold at all drug stores. Begia
its see today aad yoa will have
the sam satisfactory experience as
thousands ef ether sufferers.
Should yea wish special advice
about yeur ewa ease, it eaa be had
without eeet by writing to Chief
Medical Adviser. 101 Swift Labors
'tory, Atlanta, Oa.
Blame And Bitter Contest Is
Sy James T. Kolbert
(United Tress Staff Correspondent)
Winnipeg, Man., May 28. The gen
eral strike here may result in a political
crisis, it was indicated here today.
Editors' and government officials said
that failure to- lower the cost of living
may result in a bitted political struggle.
j Living costs form the big factor in
the strike which for almost two weeks
I has isolated this eity. Strikers say they
j have been joined bv many non-unionists
I who see in the movement a battle
1 Bninst high prices.
I Food is higher now than at ay time
j in four years. This spring, the period
I of the year when food costs normally
I descend, prices are rising. Butter sella
I at 38 to 63 cents. Across the border in
I Minnesota its forty to 45 cents. Other
j foods arc 10 to 20 cents lower across the
1 Labor leaders charge ths.t foods are
j coming to Winnipeg in great oiiantitles
I but that dealers are storing them,
1 The anticipated demand from Euro
j pean cou-ltries, they said, is back of
j the practice.
j Strike headquarters line issued 110 of
j fieir.l at (it moil t regarding possibilities
(of political action. Individually mein-
bers claim they havo the support of
hosts of non union workers as well as
hundreds of returned soldiers. The sol
! diers, they claimed, are dissatisfied with
. living Costs and with immigration mat
1 tors, some alleging immigrants from tne
; United Statea rave been given prefer
ence n land settlement projects.
Htriko hoadqunrtrs announced reports
that strikes had occurred at Calgary,
Saskatoon, Edmonton and Moose Jaw,
and that labor in other cities were vot
ing or wore preparing to vote.
R. B. Russell, secretary of the metal
workers' union; Ernest Robinson, sec
retary of tho strike committee, and Rev.
Wiliaui Ivcne, labor editor, comprising
the "big three" of the strike, issued a
statement declaring tho strike no longer
a local matter.
The whole future of organized lnbot
is af stake, they declared.
"We are fighting for our rights just
as much aa tre strikers sav they are
fighting for their," said A. J, Andrews,
attorney of tho eitiitena league. "Wei
are determined to fight this thing to
Employers comprise the cjtizons lea
International officials of the four rail
road brotherhoods are here to confer
with Winnipeg leaders. These workers
have not voted on the strike question.
como and received ice cream and cake.
Mr. and Mrs. Loe and the younger mem
bers of the family, two boys who ae
thoroughly conversant with "dud's
idea" of swine husbandry, took special
pains to make it a pleasant and profi
able visit for the students and instruct
ors of the Oregon Agricultural college.
One of the mombcrs of the party in
speaking of the hospitality of the Loe
laniilics said it was the most cordial
welcome they had received hi their en
This tour around the valley is & part
of the animal husband 'a department 'a
work and it is proving of great valuo ;Governpr Louis F. Hart has received the
to tho students.. resignation of Chief Justice Stephen J.
He stnted n-lso that the Messrs. I,oe Chadwick, to become effective on June
have some of the best stock to be found !
Bridges Succeeds Chadwick
To Supreme Bench Position
Olympia, Wash., May 27. Acting
in Oregon, and that they may well feel
I'l (lie afternoon they went out to
Poerfler's farm and the Fox farm in
the Waldo hills and paid a visit anu
here, too received a cordial welcome.
KILLED IN CALIFORNIA
H. H. nammcr. beloved son of Mr.
end Mrs. William Hammer of Mt. Angel; wick has been a member of the aupre
Tho acting governor also announced
the appointment of Jesso B. Budges of
Aberdeen to the bench to succeed Chad-1
Judgo Chad wick will become a niem-l
ber of a Heattlt la wfirm. It is pos-j
sible his retirement may foiecast his
enndidncv for the democratic nomina-
non ss 1 nitea mates senator when fson-
jalor Jones' term expires.
Since December, 1908. Judge Chad-
ia v. v ,5vv'
We just received a shipment of the newest, brightest neckwear
from the manufacturers. They are C. Stearn Mayer quality. They
are beauties and are as good as they look.
Made of the finest Silk stock obtainable.
Free flowing and open ends and they are heav
ily stitched where the strain comes in the collar.
They will not last long, so get yours now as they
won't be with us long as they are very classy mer
chandise and are priced from. 75c to $:5.00.
Latest a'dvices from the east are that manufacturers cannot fill
their orders, so they are notifying the retailers all over the United
States that they will have to proportion the output of their mills
amongst the many retailers. So if you need suits, overcoats, shoes,
and the many small things that go to make up your needs now is
the time to make your purchases.
Every Family in Marion and Polk Counties a Fatron. .
Salem Woolen Mills'store
met a tragic death at Fullerton, C'ul
The young man had been working in the
oil fields of that vicinity for many year.
The great pressure of the new Chapman
well caused it to sand up tuid the work
of opening the pipe was proceeding
when suddenly a terrific shot of gas and
oil shot up carrying young Hammer half
way up the derrick. He died on the 'and homos for the afflicted and poor
way to the hospital, it. Hammer leaves
a young widow who is prostrated. The
bereaved parents and wife have our
sincere sympathy. Two yenrs ago they
(Continued from page one)
out ixf season wWhout hindrance. Dur
ing 1U18 there were not one third the
milliliter of Rame birds Hlierwted that
there were during 1914 and only hnl
as many gamp fih in 191S and in 1917,
it is charged.
(Continued from page one)
lost another son through an automobile
accident, Mt. Angel Magazine,
.i;i,,i. .n.i.n. ..i(f..rm iu m-tlic elementary grades win oe me
"The Irish, the Germans, the Aus- following new teacher!
trians the rjlavism tho Italians andi Mable B. Murray, Httlcm; Floremo
others from countries beyond the acas, Beardiey, Vancouver, Wu.j Mnrjorie
left their kaisers and kings and came iHtiarns, Portland; Flora Huslinell, i'ort
hcre and hotped build our country and I land: Lvra B. Miles, Kalem; Lowene
We are now prepared to do all kinds of
Auto Repair Work '
.We have a large well equipped hop and first class mechanics.We never close
C. A. CAMPBELL, Prop,
sustained our freedom and indepem.
esce and they and their dew:etnlants
jfoughtiour battles in our past warr
inont faithfully and honorably and it
i is our abolutc duty to protect tnem
land honor ssd help them pin their en
!oavora in every way," reads another
J So entangling nllinnewi with foreign
i nations is the eighth plank, with strict
adherence to the Monroe doctrine t,nd
the Sherman trust act. "The new par
ty will not have government owniTuhip
of pitldie utilities, so as to promote
safe private investments for our gen-
eral public's surplus capital," the
FISH AND GAMB
(Contintted from Page 1.)
7K) annually. In 1017 the amount was
Ti5.0. In 101 S, when there itas so
much political aHivity, ais expenses
j jumped to 'J1U2.W.
It is also charge I that when Commis
Isioner Warren ran for delegate to the
: national republican convention, Gam
Warden Carl Hhoemaker lined np all
Itlte deputy game wardens in his behalf,
land that when, during political cam
Ipaigns, Shomiikfir toured the atate in
hn automiirile at a cot. of ten cents
!-r mile which was charged against
:the game protective fund: bis Iraveling
'exiHnws jumped from approximately
!7"0 to 2 192 a year.
It is also allegwl that there is gen
jeral complaint from over the state
'that tho game protection is lax in all
j parts of the stte, that deer are b-ing
run toy dogs and game birds arc shot
i'aync, Uoacburg; Kuth I'curson, liny
City; Ruth P. Hohnc, Lajiecr, Mieb.j
May A. Hale, Independence.
The following wero re elected:
High school J. C. Nelson, E. K. Berg
iiuiii, Herman Clark, Margaret (iraham,
Helen Phillips, I.ueile tlliott, L. J. Mtir
dock, Ktliel K, Hummel, Ilaixy Mulkey,
Kliutltetli Mac leu ,v, Le.uu li. Tiiitur, Vi
vian V'omig, Ola Kingsbury, Kdna li.
Hterliiitf, Gertrude Purititon, K. Heckart,
Hazel Fishwood, Lulu B. Hheldon,
Louise V. C'auscn, Kate 8. Chatham.
Washington school It. F, iJoiliam, J.
P. Axlev, Laura V. Hale, Cnnifred Hurd.
jMrrie Khirley, Mabel Rubertsun, Alma
iPohle, Theda Perkins, Charles N. Cham-
bers, Teresa Funic.
! Grant school K. A. Miller, Mina
Hubbs, Buby ITazktt Klches, I. May
Kniieh, Mrs. Flore'K-e Murdock, Kula
Miller, E. 8. Hobinson.
Lincoln sehmd Mrs. Marie Von
Ehen, Irene Hingbeim, Vera Perkins,
I". A. lter, Margaiet Power, Mrs. May
(iarfitld elementary school Margaret
J. Ccwper, hertha Byrd. Ploy Norton,
Orie Brown, Georgia Ellis.
Highland elementary school Mrs. La
Moine, K. Clark. Ellen, Currin, Milldrcd
Park elementary seho il IT. 8. Poison,
Grace Lick. Mildred Trindle, t'srrie
Martin, IjiVina Hheridan, Amy Martin.
Biehniond elementary school Mrs.
Fannie Douglas, Evalvn Biottn, Marga
ret Ilickie, Or.hs Bell,
Grant eleiiientarv school N'cl! Hay,
f.ora f'hute, M ''retno. Alpha Donsca,
Mrs. Carrie Ch.-.pel.
Linicoln elementary school Julia
Ivern, Mabel Temple, Alfa BoeB-quest.
Engluwood elementary school Helena matter upon the ballot for tho Jnri
WiUctt, Lyle Murray, Adella ( hapler. I ,i() Aa , aw r1R(li(( u i(
A part of the musical IriHtriietion of llhBii,i(,tu t ,Iie ,ttM,iull p to
the sehols will still bo in the hands of p,,0l)(, at ,hjl( pU,e.tion, while if arrnnge
Miss Lena Hello Tartar, who will have ,cllt, w,,ro ,,, to ,,,,, a 1))(.eiul t,)f.c.
charge of all the junior high schools, tlon jntor t wou!d find a large number
while A. Dickinson, of Myrtle Point, f ,.,,, ,,,,. M interested frs
will direct the work in the scuio, high Bys 01lt l)f tiu, city. And in case sn. i,
sehol aond In, the grades. Hn vwilun wn, cal,.,l It could only denl
The matter of the special election u wi'h the question of adding the amount
the question of gymnasium buildings of 18,i)00 to the regular school bi.dgut,
wus again brought up for discussion lust since it is not possible for the taxpayers
night, and was ajjain put over for fur- t arrange for an extra tax levy by ex
ther Investigation and discussion. An'pressing their approval of the new Imifnl
opinion, from Attorney General Brown lugs. Hence, It appears that the Hints...
was presented by the clerk, explaining will have to go over until full or UnU
tho question of getting the gymnasium next sc-axon.
A ?5, -14
Childhood craves sweets.
The pleasant sweetness of
comes from graln'sugar,
pure and wholesome, de
veloped by the long bajdng
of wheat and malted barley
Never disturbs digestion