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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 23, 1919)
PAGE EIGHT IflluE
Qbr DmbyfSfll found
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1919.
VI 1 4 '
EVER STAGED AT
FAIR; DRAWS BIG
' Offering - mort than 100 different
Wakes of ears, . eight of which hare
sever before been shown at the state
lair, -and three of which have never be
fore been shown in Oregon, the auto
how, beautifully simple in its decora
tions, is being visited at the fair
grounds by thousands of persons daily.
Chief exponent of directions is M. O.
"Wilkins, of Portland, who ha-d charge
Ut the winter auto show in Portland and
who also was head of last ycqr ' off or
g in Balem. , '
LLast year's auto show at the fair in
i way compare with this one," Mr.
JWilkins said. "Where last year there
Vere only 6000 square, feet of floor
pace utilized, ..wo have this year dis
gMped of 35,000 square feet. Every Inch
kaa been sold.'.'
One of the most extensive of the. ex
hibits is that of the' Elgin Six; entered
- by Iee L. Gilbert, distributor for this
territory, whieh shows everything from
tie stripped eUassis to the completely
quipped touring and scout models.
1 iA.ror.ns the cars- novel before viewod
:. jt-th Salem, fair are-the -Boamer.-Cleve-land,:
Stephens Salient,: King, 'Anderson,
Monitor, ' Dixioi Flyer and the Moon.
(hw-Rtppbeas' Salient, Mr. Wilkins ex
plained, Is an-entirely -new ear in this
We are in the Markot for all va
rieties' of Late Apples. Call up
. ilANGIS BROS.
Warehouse, High and Perry Sts.
Office B42 State St. Salem, Or.
Yick So Tong
T Chinese Medicine and Tea Oo. I
nai meaioine woicn will cure ny
X Open Sundays from 10 A. If.
. "... until 8 P..M.
153 South High St.
Hale-m, Oregon Phone 283
We Wish AH the State
A. Hearty W
And assure you that it will be TO YOUR CREDIT TO GIVE US A CALL if in
- ' ; - : " - need of anything in the line of , '
I Dry Goods, Ready - to
- SHOES , .
Being one link in the chain of 197 Busy Stores which buy for cash, sell for cash,
0 and do not deliver, we are enabled to
SAVE YOU MONEY
DRESSES ;. .........l..........
WAISTS ....:.... .1....:
WOOL JERSEY ,
TRICOTINE .. .................
wool plaids .......,r,.,,..: ,4;,U5 10 H25 yd
EVERY DEPARTMENT HAS BARGAINS THAT WILL APPEAL TO YOU-
territory. The Anderson, Monitor and
Dixie Flyer have been seen in no auto
show-in the state.
"The new Overland car will probably
be ono of the sensations of the show,"
coined Mr. Will; in 8. Crowds, ho said,
have been flocking about the new model
since it was unloaded. -
Extremely attractive, the decorative
scheme at the show hag brought fortii
considerable comment. Scores of hang
ing baskets of a similar design support
huge boquets of flowers, and rich ban
ners, artistic and unostentatious, an
nounce the make of machine to be found
in their immediate vicinities,
j "Undoubtedly, had we been able to
accomodate moro cars, we might have
had them,'-' Mr.. Wilkins pointed out.
"As it is the show is to be one of the
moat worth while ever - seen in the
A splendid exhibit of motor truck of
all kinds is offered In a department by
TRIBUTE PAID LATE
GOVERNOR IN TALKS
Eloquently, sincerely praising the
goodness of the late Governor James
Withycombe, speakers who had known
him best last night paid tribute to tne
former chief executive of the state when
the new stadium was dedicated at the
fair grounds. '"Among the speakers were
Governor Ben' Ollcott,' Judge Wallace
McCamant,. ,. Judge , George Staplcton,
Chester A. Moores and P. L. Campbell,
president of the University of Oregon.
Services doing hoiior to Oregon hoyj
wlio aided in winning the war, wore also
held. " : " " ' ' "''
Declaring' that the , late . Mr;., Withy
copibo' was eyer unselfish, frank, and
outspoken, Judge McCumant made the
, initial address. , Speaking of him m con
nection with tho worid war, he said:
l"Govornor Withycombe was mindful of
the comfort of OrogonSs men while they
l were with the colors.. He kept in touch
, With them wherevor they were. It was
.due to his burning telegrams that the
n ... irMi t -r 1 M
conditions ai tamp muis, uong isianu,
wero corrected."- , .
" Easily the .finest structure on tho
grounds and said to be the best on tho
Pacific "coast, : the new. coliseum was
dedicated with it program beginning
with selections by Tommasino's "Italian
band: ' A good sized crowd was presont
ut the services.
' James W. Elliott, SO, who worked on
construction of the Union Pacific rail
road, died in Prineville Wednesday.
Interesting exhibits' of the varied in
dustries of the Hood River valley were
shown at tho first county fair, held
Saturday in Hood River. ,
Thnndnrn .Toffriea. n hlclilv resneoteA
citizen of Nowberg, diod at Corvallis
recently of ptomaine poisoning, at the
ago of 60 years.
Royal Rosarians of Portland to the
number of 75 have accepted tho invita
tion of the Salem Cherirrians to attend
the state fair Thursday, as a guest of
the local boosting organization.
Accompanied by the Rosarian band,
the Portland visitors will arrive on a spe
cial in the city about 10:30 o'clock arid
will tako part in the Elks' parade aud
later be escorted to the fair grounds by
Chcrriuns where a special luncheon will
During the afternoon the visitors will
be under the special chaperonage of
Cherrians and everything done to give
the Rosarians a real royal time.
And to show the proper spirit of wel
come, the state fair board hag volun
teered to throw open the gates to. the
Rosarians and to assist the Cherrians la
tho entertainment of the day.
According to nrcsent plans, the visi
tors will remain at the fair grounds, tak
ing the special with the Elks for Port
laud at about 10:30 o'clock in the even
ing. The Elks have extended an invi
tation for all Rosarians to attend the
big doings at the coliseum at 12:30
o'clock and again the Elks' program in
the evening at the auditorium.
King Bing Fullerton is issuing orders
to Cherrians to appear in uniform, not
j only ..to aid the reception committee In
the morning upon tne arrival ol toe
guests, but to aid in the general enter
tainment of the day.
' To meet the Southern Pacific train
bringing the Rosarians, King Blng i'ul
terton has appointed the following com
mittee: W. I. Staley, August Huckc
stein, R. O. Knelling, Joseph H. Albert,
David W. Eyre, L. W. Gleason, Otto
Hartman, J. C. Perry, Z. J. Riggs and
C. B. Webb.
10,000 Copies Of Growers
. ; Magazine Are Distributed
Although the October issue is num
bered only Vol. I, number 3, the Oregon
Grower, issued by the Oregon Growers
Co-operative association, has issued 10,
000 copies, half of which will bo dis
tributed to fruit growers and those in
terested in farming this week at tho
state fair. ,
This magazine has on its mailing list
the names of 4000 fruit growers in all
pnrts of the Willamette valley, address
ed to 87 different towns. .'There is also
mailed copies to land owners in tho vaU
ley who have fruit tracts in this district
but who are living elsewhere. In this
list are in the name of parties living in
Shanghai, China, in Alaska, and several
of the far eastern states.
J? W. Close of Lowiston has purchas
ed the Clarke hotel ut Olendalc from
frank IRyau, who will move to Portland
- Wear or
$18.50 to $65.00
$24.50 to $45.00
"""- $ 9.90 to $42.50
$ 1.49 to $ 7.50
$-15 to $.4.98
: $3.49 Yd
rrrrrr $4.98 Yd'
98c to $2.98 Yd
7 :-, ,
Been Goat Long Enough
Says Tent City Mayor
C0.D. "Telegrams Sent
Declaring that for 25 years he
has been wearing the Angora .
hide during the state fair, Al-
bcrt Tozier, "mayor of tent
city" has written The Capital
Journal requesting persons of
the city wishing .to get in touch sk
With, him by wire to prepay the sfs
charges on their .messages. He
says in part: . .. .
"For 24 years I hape been
,'stung' from two 'to 10 times-
each year to the tune of 40
cents each time on delivery
charges. If each citizen of Sa
lem were charged 40 cents for
messenger service for the deliv
ery of messages there- would
have ceased to be a Western
Union office in Salem long
ago." . . '
it j( sfc sfc sjc sc sfc jig ft jJc sc sc
Cherrians To Direct Crowd
During Salem Day At Fair
The Cherrians, in thoir white uni
forms, are to appear as information bu
reaus Salem day at the state fair. Hence
any one on the fair grounds or in the
city, taking note of a Cherrian in uni
form, is entitled to stop said Cherrian
and gather useful information. Arrange
ments have been made for several of the
organization to meet trains Wednesday
and to serve the public in every possi
ble way. -
SENATE ASKS FEDERAL -ACTION
TO END STRIKE
t (Continued from page one)
suited in three riot calls last night were
resumed this morning'. Several persons
wara mnnrt Prl fit hova Vinon Jniiir-nil anrl
Btrikors pickoted most of the plants
in tho affected areas, but no other dis
order was reported. Two additional
troops of state constabulary have been
ordorcd into the Pittsburgh district.
. Affilintcd unions nave begun to go
out in sympathy with the steel workers.
Switchmen in Buffalo struck, tying up
work in the yards of the Laufcawanni
Steel company. Several hundred switch.-'
men are on strike also in Cleveland.
Whether the Grc,a,f , Lakes seamen's un
ion, handling ore freighters between the
Lake Superior iron mines and tne steel
centers would go out had not been de
cided at 10 a. m. ....
William Z. Foster, secretary of the
strikers committee, continued to main
tain that 279,000 workers were put. Cor
poration officials .reiterated that, no
more than y,00Q Bum had struck. : .
(Continued from page one)
er this year than last, we are proud to
suy that this is due to the fact that tne
women of the state have boon, during
the past year, far too busy with war
work to spend much time on things of
this nature," poilited out Mrs, Walter
Holman of Portland, who is superin
tendent of tho woman's building.
"Another tiling," she said, "is that
almost every woman who hag visited
our department has declared sne io
lievcd this year's offering superior rn
quality to that of any former year.--
Perhaps tho most interesting of the
day's special features was tho address
made this morning by Dean E. H. Far
rington of the agricultural school of tne
Wisconsin Agricultural college. Dean
Forrington, a celebrated authority on
dairy products, will judgo tho entries at
tho dairy show.
"Milk is a perfect, a balanced ra
tion; milk is a touic; milk is a life
saver." With these statements as his
I xt Professor Farrington spoke to the
vssemblage of dairymen, creamerymen
and scores of othors interested in dairy
ing. The program was held in the audi
toriurn of tne new agricultural building.
The Oregon dairy council was in charge
of the meeting. ' - "
Professor Furrington explained the
reasons why milk is a perfect food and
u bnlunecd ration for humanity. "You
can preach a whole sermon on milk, as
a tonic," he declared, and urged his
hearers to aporeciato moro fully the ad
vantages of Oregon as a dairy state. He
predicted a gnent future for this part of
tne country, and mentioned favorably
the advantages of : Crook - and Curry
counties ns well as those of Tillamook.
R. G. Scott,' county agent of Clack
amas county, spoke briefly and J. D.
Mickle, state dniry and food commis
sioner, told of the irood work of the
iftlry council. Proesaor E. L. West-
CAMP GROTJTND BUIiETIN
Mrs. Governor Lister of Tneoma was
a visitor -to the Tented city-Sunday
while en route to California for a
couple of months. Mrs. Lister's girl
hood days were passed in Oregon.
Sunday night there were 187 camps
on the grounds with a population of
! Annual meeting of the Campers' as
sociation Monday night. W. H. Down
ing is president.
' Of the deaths of last year's campers
are Asher Ransom, W. S. Simcral, John
Darby, B. H. Ling and Arthur Crane,.
) The camp grounds attendance is
larger than at thig time last year. .
Geo. Thurman and wife are in camp
after missing two fairs. They are at
their old location, No. 13 Moody.
: Wm. Schulmerich, superintendent of
the stock department, is camped at No.
3 Looney, and his assistant B. Burk
halter of Hillsboro, is at No. 5 Looney.
While W. O. Redmond, the veteran ex
pert on horse flesh, is at No. 40 Looney
, Ex-president D. H.- Looney set camp
yesterday. . ......
; Dr. O. L.Scott, A. E. Laflar and J
L Harper brought in four tons of camp
President H. A. Lewis of the Mult
nomah county fair, is in camp at Mult
nomah headquarters, No 30 Downing.
Dr. Geo. Hocye, who never misses a
fair is with his wife, in camp. Their
only son Emerson, lost his life in the
late world war.
oyer, of O. A. ;C, gave a brief talk on
his plans, for an exhibit be is arranging
fdr the council for the Pacific Inter
congratulated the state fair board on
national livestock show - All speakers
the splendid showing in all departments
at tne fair. "
! At the dairymen's exhibit, presided
over by Mrs. Edith Knight Hill, a largo
number of persons were busily inspect
ing the exhibits and pamphlets offered
throughout the day.
FAIL TO SEE THE
The biggest and best assort
ment in town at popular prices.
Never did we make such prep
arations as this season and never
was our showing so immense.
In spite of the reported high
prices we are showing remark
able values in our entire line as
our garments are bought direct
from the manufacturers at New
York and Philadelphiain many
cases personally selected by our
representative in New York.
This saves you all the middle
Ladies' Coats.:..$14.75 to $50.00
Ladies Suits $22.50 to $55.00
Children's Coats .. J6A5 to $12.50
"Our Prices Always the Lowest"
Gale & Co.
Commercial and Court Sts.
Formerly Chicago Store
, 2 3H?Ti MvarJ? I
Needs Men, Women
For the Fruit Preparing room Good Pay, Sanitary"
, Factory, Light Work.
CALL AT ONCE
S. P. Warehouse.
For Long Distance Auto Trucking
Willamette Valley Transfer Co.f
WOW Is the Time to RITY
nlYV FAIR WF.F.K SPFfl AI D U I
FAIR WEEK SPECIAL
$42.50 to $75.00
$1.75 to $30;00
$2.25 to $7.50
" PROFITS DIVIDED -
Peoples Furniture Store .
New and Second Hand Goods Bought, Sold
j , ; ; . and Exchanged '
271 N. Commercial St. Salem. Phone 734
$5.00 to $24.00
; $17.00 to $43.50
$9.00 to $30.00
HH IIIIMHW V