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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 12, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEMOREGON, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1919.
The government's -giant
Composed of trophies captured on European battle
fields by American soldiers, and exhibits from the
agricultural, naval and war departments, will be
shown for the first time. The greatest horseshow
ever staged in the Northwest will be held evenings
in the new coliseum. There will be a colossal array
of magnificent exhibits representing the state's
great industries and resources, a superb racing pro
gram, and the best of amusements and attractions.
Remember the dates September 22-27.
A H. LEA,
by June 1 it had reached 61 cents. Then
the price dropped to 53 cants on July
I and fcy August -1 had started upward,
reaching 62 cents .a pound.
At the meeting of She. board of di
rectors, of the commercial club held
last evening, there was general rat
ing of those who should 'become mem-'
bcrs of the club and a, re-ratnig. a to
memberships of those.big firms and eor
porationg who are already taking mem
berships. In 'Order that the campaign
for members mav extend ever inst two
or three days, two opposing teams will
be organized, with a aptain;ror eacn
team. At the close of the : campaign,
there will bo a general ;get " together
mectins at the auditorium, of ::the elub.
The campaign starts next ' Tuesday
Artificial teeth, ttarre oxpart flat
man, with oyer s." years .exponent,
at my office. Dr. D. X. Beechler, dea
tiat, 302 V. S. Nat. tank bldg. tf
p rivate Miller B. Hayden has had re
corded in the county recorder's office.
his three discharges. The first is datfcg.
Oce. 30, 1916, and is an honorable djsr1
gon mtantry. The secona is .aatoa
Aug. 2, 1917, and is a discharge trom
the 5th company of the Oregon coast
artillory and is dated at Ft. Stevens.
The third discharge "was received at the
naval training camp at Charleston, S.
C and is dated March 13, laia. wis
last service was as machinist mate, 2d
class. . ..
Members of the Elks lodge who have
been initiated this year arc requested
to e present .at the meeting called
for this evening 'at, a o'ciock. inis
meeting has especially to 'do with the
special stunts to 'be put on at the state
fair Thursday Sept. 2o.Already plans
are under way , for somc'big business
to be put on 'by the -Elks and the inti
mation is .given that it 'will be well
for the new memioers Of - the lodge to
alt tend the meeting tonight jmd get in
on the doings for Elks day.
A letter has ibeen received at the
postof f ice addressed as : follows: ' ' To
the nearest relative or friend of "Wil
liam A. Williams. " The letter is in an
envelope with the -return markings of
"Headquarters, society of the 1st Di
vision." It is : suggested that informa
tion as to the disposition of this let
ter by a friend or relative of Mr. Wil
liams would foe acceptable. There is
also a letter, not called for, addressed
to Private Barney Leigh ty, Company
P.'8th infantry, Brest, France. This let
ter was .mailed from Salem .July 28,
but the onlv memoranda on the TippeT
left hand corner is, return to Salem,
Residents of North Salem who be
lieve in better roads and better living
conditions are to meet thisevening at
the Hiehland school and not at the
high school as formerly announced. The
eetine is called for 7:30 -o'clock; ana
all who are interested in improving the
north part of the city are invited. E.
L. Tillinghast, superintendent of the
state school for the deaf, will preside.
'B. W. Maey, city attorney, and T. B.
McCroskcy, manager of the Commercial
clulb are also on the program for short
talks. It is thought that the meeting
will ibe a lively ono aa already certain
residents are registering objections to
certain paving, especially on Hickory
GRAI3) JU2Y REPORTS
True Bills Retained Against
Wilbur Wilson, Cavanaugh
, Boys And Others.
The grand jury of .Marian county
made report to Judge Perey Kelly this
afternoon -as follows:
A true bill against Wilbur Wilson,
charged with larceny from a building.
He was charged with taking from the
8. J. 'Yoder garage in Woodburn, Au
gust 13, 'fourteen auto tires, 1 spot light
and 2 inner tubes.
5A true bill was brought in against
Charles and Kenneth Cavanaugh,
charged with larceny from a building.
They confessed to entering the Hurt-
man jewclery store and stealing II foun
tain pens, 3 gold knives, 3- full cress
shirtwaist sets, 1 dozen bib holders ana
chains and 4 men 's watches. After be
ing arraigned and pleading guilty,
Judge Kelly sentenced them to the pen
itentiary without limitation of time
with 3 years as the maximum, the state
to recover costs. "', They -were then pa
roled on condition they violate no law
and report each month to the parole of-
A true bill was found against Wlium
Wilson Harry Stabcn, Harold ' Forsh
ner and Orville Merchant, charged with
stealing an automobile from a garage in
Woodburn belonging to L. A. Beckman.
Stabcn appearing without counsel and
having no means to procure one, Elmo
3. White was appointed to defend him.
Merchant appearing with no counsel, P.
J. Kuatz was appointed for his defense.
Forstner and Wilson are both waiting
for their attorneys. Staben and Forst
ner were arraigned and are to plead
Not a true bill was found against
Arnold Selm of Mt. Angel. He was
charged with malicious and wanton de
struction of property belonging to the
city of Mt. Angel. The property in
question was three padlocks.
Not a true bill was found in the case
of Alphons Stupfel of Mt. Angel
charged with assault and bettory on the
person of Anton Bkonetzni. .
Not a truo bill was reported oy the
grand jury Jagainst B. C. .Knesdl.
charged with burglary of a dwelling
house in the night time. The charge al
leges that Kriesel on July II entered
the house of E. Underwood and .Frances
Underwood and that he asaulted and
beat E. Underwood.
Several -secret indictments iwore also
found which are not as yet of public
MEET ME AT "MEYERS"
Sept. 15, Monday (Pall term
Willamette university begins.
Sept. 22-27 Oregon state
Sept. 29, Monday Opening
:of public schools of Salem.
Oct. 1 -y Oregon Methodist
Oct. 26 Turn time back one
Wanted Girl to work in parlor, Ap
ply The Spa.
Wanted, lady clerk, must play piano;
experienced preferred. Geo. 0. 'Will,
433 State St. B-13
Shoe dealers arc not holding ont any
hopes for lower priced shoes forinext
spring, tine of the larger stores receiv
ed .!.. tetter this morning fro ma -travelling
-salesman, -stating that -the fig
"iirae -for apriag delivery looked higher
Wanted Girl to -work, in parlor, Ap
ply The. Spa. '
A license to marry wss issued ys
tetday tafternoon to Lloyd 11. Cole a
farmer of Ooqnilie, Oregon, and Xora
M. Pound ,f iAnmsville.
Wanted Girl to work in parlor,. Ap
ply The Spa. "
All consumers of gas who were -cot
off a few days ago on account of a
connected as the final work of resum
ing service was completed by today
noon; There are 1470 customers of the
Portland Railway Light & Power com
pany for gas and about 450 of these
were without servieo for several days
We boy liberty bonds.
Supt. 'Nicholson of the Metropolitan
Life company, returned recently with
his fntoilv -rom an outing of several
weeka at Seaside. Mr. Nicholson left
this morning for Albany on a "business
Wanted All members present at bus
iness .meeting of Christian Endeavor
Central Congregational ehureh far elec
tion of class officers, seven thirty to
E. T. Barnes and family are horn
from :o sstay at Kewport. The roads
were so ibad that Mr. Barnes found it
necessary to leave his ear there and
com home by itraio. The rain hav
been especially heavy over towards
Newport and road travel ont of the
Dta. Oasbatt and Psmtwrton ave
moved their office te 608 Bank of
Commerce bldg. Phoae 45. 9-1
- 'The estate of Olivier Thibaudau has
been appraised at a value of $14,803.60
ov A. B. Siegnrand, G. J. Moisan and
William Smith. The 220 acre farm in
township 5 south iof nnge 8 west, is
given a valuation of 12,450. Included
in the estate is a $500 liberty bond ap
praised at 479 and a 10O fourth lib
erty bond -valued at $94.60. ,
Bntterfat went pp a notch today and
th oiintstiss reached 67 cents, the
highest point for many a month.
The hop situation is in somewhat of
a muddled condition and reports radic
ally ;differ. In the Livesloy yards, it is
claimed there is no general picking, es
pecially in the yard at Livesley station
where the strike first started. It is
known that efforts were made by the
strikers to involve other yards, and it
is also known that Mr. Livesley feels
that after the pickers had contracted
for 60 cents a box, that they should
live up to their contracts. There was a
rumor that the strikers had involved
the Bishop yards north of Salem. Ac
cording to the 'best, of information,
there was no general basis for com
plaints; and .that the strmes were in
augurated in the hope of securing a
higher price per box than contracted
Eemove blackheads, soften rough
skin, clear the blood, brighten the
eyes, sweeten the whole system. Noth
ing helps make a pretty face, winsome
smile, as Hollister's Rocky Mountain
Tea. Try it tonight. 35c. D. J. Fry.
TODAY'S BASEBALL SCORE
Of The Stomach
Independence is the underlying prin
ciple of Americanism. We arc proud ot
ourselves as a nation, and glory in, the
respect and confidence in which we are
held by all nations of the earth.
'We earned this " enviable position
through "Dependabilit)" '
As with nations, so with institutions,
households' and individuals.
To succeed and grow, policies and
lives must bo based on that impregnable
rock, in accord' with the immutable law
of Confidence, the result being Depend
ability. Time and tinio alone confers
3. 8. M." Dependability." It is a
title earned only by hard efforts, hon
esty of purpose and application of those
principles which' rest on the u'olden
When a firm is in "business in tho
sametown forty consecutive years and
the public voluntarily speaks of them
as "absolutely dependable,, ;it tpclls
suceess for the forty years efforts.
One of our contemporaries in a re
cent ad paid us tho highest compliment'
on Dependability," and we feel lepaid
and justly proud of hc compliment.
. .. Look up their Ad.
Dressing On a
A Limited Income
The TOF COAT and one-piece dress
hold their place securely, and offer to
the . woman of restricted means a
wardrobe of amazing versatility.
Suits, Coats, Dresses
Our-offerings this Fall are the best
we have ever made. We can proper
ly care for every legitimate want:
SUITS FROM $250 to $135.00
COATS FROM $19.85 to $115.00
DRESSES FROM ..$18.50 to $60.00
WAISTS FROM ...i. ....$4.95 to $20.00
,j 'p I
SCHOOL OPDiS SEPT. 29
Are:your boys and girls ready? It is
not only books and pencils, but cloth
ing and dress that is required. We
are prepared to correctly and eco
nomically outfit boys and girls thor
oughly and completelyShoes excepted.
Big shipment from the lar
gest distributors in the
You Can Always Do Better At
'TyonvsandS i Have ht aiid
Don't Know it," says Physi
cian. Frequently Mistaken
for Indigestion How to Rec
ognize and Treat.
Louis-New York, postponed; rain.
Chicago : . 7 12
Philadelphia. ' . 0 5
Wilkinson and Hehalk; York
Detroit , 4) 4
Washington . 4 10
Boland and Ainsmith; Eriekson and
B. H. E,
Cleveland , 4 a o
Boston 3 7 0
Covaieskie and O'Neill; Jones and
B. H. E.
Philadelphia y6 10 2
Pittsburgh - 6 7 1
Cantwell and Clark; Miller and
Wheat; Vaughn and
First game B. H. E.
Brooklyn 1 10 0
Chicago 3 4 1
Pfeffer and M.
Second game B. H. E.
Brook lya 1
Chieago ,' 8
Mitehell and Krueger; Hendrix and
O'Farrell. (Four innings.)
B, H. E.
Boston . - 5
"Thousands of people suffer more
or less constantly from furred, coat
ed tongue, 'bad breath, sour burning
stomach, frequent vomiting, rumbling
in stomach, bitter eructations, gas,
wind-and stomach' aeidity ami call it
infligeation when m reality their trou
ble is due to gastric catarrh of the
stomach," writes a New York physi
Jatarrh of the stomach is dangerous
because the mucous membrane liniifg
of the stomach is thickened and a coin
ing of phlegm covers tho surface so
that tho digestive fluids cannot mix
with the food and digest them.' This
condition soon breeds deadly disease
in the fermented, tinassimilated food.
Tho blood is polluted and carries the
infection throughout the foody. Gas
tric ulcers are apt to form and fre
quently an ulcer is the first sign of a
In catarrh of the stomach a good
and safo treatment , is to take 'before
meals a teaspoonful of pure Bisnratcd
Magnesia in half a glass of hot -water
as hot as you can comfortably drink
it. The hot water washes the mucous
from the stomach walls and draws the
blood to the stomach while the bisur-
ated "magnesia is ;an excellent solvent
for mucous and increases the efficien
cy of the hot -water treatment. More
over tho Bienrated Magnesia will
serve as a powerful hut harmless ant
acid which will neutralize any excess
hydrochloric acid that may too in your
stomach and sweeten its food contents.
Easy, natural digestion without dis
tress of any kind should soon follow.
IBimrated Magnesia is not a laxative,
is harmless, pleasant and easy to take
and -an be obtained . from any local
druggist. Don't confuse BisnratedMag-
nesia with other forms of magnesia,
milks, citrates, etc., tout get it in the
pure bisurated loim (powder or urn
lets), especially prepared for the pur-
Salem Hog Market Strong
,kd Steady At 175 ents
Balem continues to be one of the
best hog markets in the country and
while Chieago is buying -at about 14
cents and the figure for tops in Portland
is about 19 cents, the balem market it
strong at 17 cents, according to fred
W. Steusloff. This, pries for hogs is
just a matt"T-of demand and suppiy sad
during the last w days when farmer
were not .bringing in their hoiis the
demand was greater 'than the supply.
Mr. Steusloff predicts the present price
will be .maintained , thrmuchout the
packing season, which tads inlo the
month of May.
Monmouth Normal School ; 1
To Open Next Month
The doors of the Oregon Normal
school will open next Monday morning,
September 15th, for. the work, of tho en
siring year. Tho ;registrar roports that
there vwill be a greatly increased at
tendance over that of last year. The
buildings and equipment havo been put
in -first class eondition.
The new s members of tho faculty,
namely, Miss Ednn'Mingus, head of the
English department; Miss Alabama
Bre.i.ton, head of the art department;
Miss Edna Mills, head of the domestic
science and art department; Miss Nellie
Scnska, .fifth and sixth grade critic;
Miss Florenco Hill,1 assistant rural super- ,
visor; Miss Lnura lioiliilay assisiant in
music and drawing, and MUs Virginia
Hales, assiHtant in physical education,
have all arrived and are familiarizing
themselves with the work of their r.
The normal faculty is being ci.lled
upon for much institute work. Last
week Presiden t Ackerman and Mrs. tlur
ran were at Klamath Falls; this week
Prof. Ostein is at Bond, Mrs. Curran
and Miss Hmith are' at Ashland. All are
reporting a great interest in the work
of tho normal.
President Ackerman reports that
there is a scarcity of places for siudontg
to board. Tho dormatory rooms were
all engaged gome time ago. Thero are
plenty of furnished housekeeping rooms
offered but student seem to prefer
board and room.
WELCOME TO PRESIDENT
WHEN HE HITS SPOKANE
By Hugh Baillle
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
Armory, Spokane, Wash., Bept. 33.
Packed streets, vociferous cheering,
marked President Wilson 's arrival in,
Spokane this af tnrnonn.
The demonstration kept Wilson oa hit
feet bowing and waving his hat most of
"There was a wild outburst of appluuso
as the president entered the armory.
Scats in the hall were distribute! in a
lottery. The place, which holds 2500.
The president started speaking at 3:10
Chancellor Of University
Of Kansas To Resign Post
Eawrenee, Kan., Sept. 12. Chancel
lor iFrank fttrong, head of the Univer
sity of Kansas, today resigned, it was
officially announced at the university.
Tho resignation takes effect at the end
of the school year.
YKtA.Girl's Divisional Shawl Tl,
Rivals Joseph s Celebrated Loat
dangoosortagTin reserve, are now May I the quotations. 55 eent.
ana 'Hm The JohttkI Want 'Ads Try Salem First In 1?"
yhs&tMMn!mi jfthjlife i' I turn f faiwiMStla4i
LOau.i wtsst'swi'assi mi us iiisfiis mmmu i
Joseph sever prised his coat ol
many colors more highly than Miss
Helen. : Colley values the knitted
shawl embellished with the insig
nia of the forty divisions she help
ed to - entertain during her six
months' service on the oilier side,,
with the Overseas Theatre League
ol the Y. M. C. A. J
The insignia were presented her
by the doughboys and were sewed
In place one by one as she made
her way from the basa ports of
France ; clear Into the most ad
vanced areas held by the American
Army of Occupation.
Miss Colley, wbise home Is In
' Bryn Athyn, Pa., was formerly
music teacher in the Bryn Acad
emy. Later she .served as accom
panist to the baritone Henry
Scott, 'and rtlll more recently
acted as secretary to Oscar &eagl
at Ns-v York-,
" While the fighting was still in
progress Miss Colley volunteered
for service, abroad and was assign
ed as accompanist to the Live;
Wires, a vaudeville team consisting
of Frank Vardman and Harry Per
ry. .They had a reputation for be
ing bard workers, and not lnfre
Muontly gave three or lour and even
l.ve performances a day. That Is
how it happened that Miss Colley
came in contact with so many
divisions. - ' -i
And she found each ot them dor
llgbtful. 'The doughboys are per
feet darlings," she declared upon
her return. "They can't do enough,
for one,, They always wanted me
to dine with them and were so of
fended if I insisted on making It a
Dutch treat. I wouldn't trade my
uperlences with the army (or a
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