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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 2, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY, AUGUST 2, 1919.
THE UNIVERSAL C Aft
There Is No Argument -
As to the strenglhand durability of Ford
Automobiles. For business or pleasure
they have proven their true worth. The
Ford plant has increased its production
and our allotment has' been increased. We
are now able to make early deliveries on
sedan, coupe, roadster and truck models.
1 1 r. I
Complete stock of Fabric and Cord Tires. Heavy
Tourist and regular Tubes.
We received one car load of Fordsons last week but are
sold out now. There are two cars in transit with which
we will fill our August deliveries If you are figuring on
buying a Fordson this fall you should by all means place
your order immediately, as we must have your signature
before distributors will forward tractors.
Ford Sales Service
High Street, oppo
site City Hall.
and Trucks State
and Front Streets
Successors io Vick Bros.
(Continued from page one)
credit, cheaper wheat, licensing of Coal
ers and limitation of profits.
While tlic various governmei.t endea
vors to bring down high prices have
been brought to a focus by demands of
the railroad men, the president has had
wholesale complaints from other sources
Both tho president and Hines have
shown they consider tho railroad and
cost of living problem as one question.
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tk k Tk k tk
Supported by Tsuru Aoki in
"A HEART IN PAWN"
Night scenes on the lake in the Flowery Kingdom,
When the Wishing Moon Hangs High
Real Geisha Girls in Their Native Dances.
'Elinor Field & Bathing Girls'
Trip to the Mountains, Scenic
DEMAND THAT PACKERS OPEN
rOODSTOTF RESERVES MADE
Washington, Aug. 2. Demands thu-t
tho packers immediately .release mil
lions of pounds of oodstufs lo bring
down tho high cost of living wrie made
today . by tho National Consumer!
League through Miss Jesse Iv. Haver,
I Thcso stock have ben officially de
clnrd the lnrgest in years.
I The Farmers' National Couifcil, rep
resenting 7."j0,000 farmers, through its
director, George P. Hampton, declared
thnt tho Kenyon bill to rcg.iinto the
packers should be passed immediately.
"The packers claim they did a pa
triotic service in supplying the govern
ment with meat during the war," said
Miss Haver. "But if they wish to show
true patriotism they will turn loose huge
stores of meat they are holding.
"Control of the moat packing indus
try," said Hampton, "through the
Kenyon bill, with such modifications
as may be found necessary at the hear
ings, is' a very important measure fo
the reduction of the high cost of living.
It will help the consumers as well as
The farmers, he declared, would save
from SO,000,000 to 100,000,t00 ft year
alone through adoption of tho bill.
That the packers are responsible for
the high 'frier of shoes was expressed
by representative Igoe, Missouri, to
day in asking the rnlcs committee to
order immediate consideration of his
resolution to hare the federal Irsde
commission investigate the price of foot
wear. "The price of hides has incrossed all
the way from 78 to 123 per cent from
April to July of this year while the
price the stock raiser Is receiving for
his cattle has slight decreased,'' Igoe
said. "The big packers have eontrol of
early all the raw hides and it eiUinly
looks like some one is reaping lnrge
t.. ...timiHoA statement from the
National Booth, and rW Mannfactur-J
ir.ir association, which predicted higher
prices next spring and no relief until
late in 1820.
"As a resnlt of the prosperous eon
dilion nf the country and the export de
mands, shoes in the spring mnt-t bring
higher prices," the statement said.
NORTH SANTM NEWS
Capital Journal Special Service)
W. F. Harris is very si'k at his
home. I)r. Brewer is earing for him.
The Misses Dorothy and Itoris All
man of Oregon City, are visiting rela
tives in the neighborhood.
Mr. and Mrs. Elisha Mills, who re
side east of falem, visited with I. 0.
Abrnian family Sunday.
Kov Bcofield returned from oversea
move there this fall.
Mr. and Mrs. Heofiold received a
telegram from John K. Hcofield, now
living in Oklahoma, announcing the
birth of a son, John E. Jr. Ho experts
to return to Oregon in tho near future.
The-Van Nuvs family are rejoicing
Over the nowi that tjsrj is on the way
home from Chicago. Tlo has been over
sea for several months.
The friends of Miss Edna Hupp are
very glad to see- her atdo lo be about
again, offer a severe illness.
Mr. Davis has made arrangements to
receive evergreen berries. A truck
from Lebanon will tako them to that
placo for canning. The juice of 7c is
guaranteed and an advanca from that
may be made.
K. K. Wert is helping Rusncll liros.
with their threshing this year.
The road work toeing done in this
vicinity is progressing rather -slowly
but when it is finished the roads wiil
be in much bettor condition than they
ever have been.
I. O. Alsman and Mrs. Geo. Bower
will jro to Portland Friday evening to
be with Frs. Hansen who will be oper
ated on in a hospital there Hut unlay
J. F. Miller received news of tho
death of an uncle at fhoburn Thurs
day. Ho was 87 years old and for some
time has been very ill and unconscious
for long time previous to his deat'i.
Monday of last week.
Hugh Kneczli ass purchased a farm
north of Jefferson and expects to
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Briggi :,, - build
ing a neat looking bungatcv o i their
fnrm near town to replc th ono
burned down a short time i .. William
Xeusbaiira is doing the er-;M iitcring.
Mrs. 8. A. Peterson, Inter of Mrs.
John Grassmcn, was op. lated upon at
the Willamette fianitoiium in 8alera
Wednesday morning by Dr. H. O. Hick
man. She is reported as doing nicely.
Thomas Harrison, who continues in
poor health was taken to Portland a
few days ago for an X ray examination,
which Biar result in an operntion. He
and his wife returned home Thursday,
but be is still feeling poorly.
The evergreen blackberries that grow
wild in great abundance, arc beginning
to ripen and it will take many pickers
to harvest the crop. They will biing
a big price and pickers will make good
Prof. Floyd T. Webb, vhi :.ad been
employed as principal of our public
school, has asked for a tnlease from
the contract on account of having a
Iw-ttor paying position; it was granted,
but will inconvenience the school board
to quite in extent.
Loganberry picking in the fl. TT.
Brown yard will last about anof'jri
wwk. Pickers are getting a little shy
as usual oa the wind up, but Mr. Brows
will harvest an extra large crop this
year. He will begin picking hi crop
of evergreens as toon a the loaa are
finished. Gervais Star.
New Goods, New Designs But Still
BISHOFS QUALITY ,
MEN demand that a garment
should hold it's shape for business or
sport during the life of the garment.
THE thousands of pleased pat
rons buying clothes of BISHOP'S
talk louder than words--"they always
Bishop's suits are bought with
Quality, Service and Style, tailored
into them. It costs no more, but every
one cannot secure this desired com
bination of virtues in a suit.
Each suit has to stand the "ACID TEST OF WORTH" We re
ceived a shipment of suits on Wednesday, every suit was personally
inspected by BISHOP himself. Part were rejected and sent back.
They did not reach the standard set and it is impossible to secure
suits at this time in the quantity needed.
GRAY, BLUE, BROWN and GREEN, in the latest stripes and
slashed pockets, belts and those without.
Our stocks are still complete, in the desired waist line models for
Vov"z men who demand that snappy, clean cut appearance of the athlete
I V. J i"
Cvyn-it mviiartbUallua kUis
$35.00 to $50.00
Every Family in Marion and Polk Counties a Patron.
Salem Woolen Mills Store