Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, October 09, 1919, Page PAGE EIGHT, Image 8

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Within a week or ten days company
M, Salem's Orecon National Guard com
pany, will receive a complete new out
. fit from Uncle Bain,' which consists of
uniform, shirts, blankets, kits, rifles,
u4 everything that goe to make up
the soldier ' equipment. This informa
tion h.is been received by Captain L.
Hewlett, of company M, from the ad
jutant irenoral ' office.
With the federalization of the various
atate guards under the United States
government, the Oregon National Guard
and company M, will be paid by the
government hereafto;, and all details
aa to thoir enuipment and so forth will
t looked after by the war department.
.Under this new arrangement the guard
will remain subject to call from the ad
jutant general or the governor; or, at
any time, ean be mustered into service
by Uncle Sam.
' The equipment sow on the road to
fialent is enough for 100 men. There are
Only 76 men now in company M, hut
work of recruiting its strength to 100
with strong, efficient men, is now in
progress. The old uniforms and equip
ment of company M is being returned to
the state, ; . .
Work of renovating the interior of
the armory lioro to accomodate mid keep
in fitting with the now equipment, is
under the supervision of Lieut. Col. A.
Tynor Woolport. New lockers and par
titions aro now being installed.
Legislatnre Provides No
Expense Fund For Sheriff
. There are no funds available under
the 1919 statutes for expense money for
the sheriff of Lake county, accord jug to
n qpinion prepared by Assistant Awor
iy General Van Winkle for I. 8. Me
Kinney, district attorney of Lake coun
ty.; Heretofore tho sheriff has been al
lowed not to exceed 500 per yenr as
exponas money in addition to his $2500
yearly salary but tho Inst, legislature,
either intentionally or otherwise, failed
to include tho expenso money provision
fa the now law covering Lake county
Ex-service men on the campus filed
their first monthly certificat? calling
for aoldiers' aid Wednesday. . The cor
tific.at,o included expenses from Septem
ber 15 to Ootober 1, inclusive, ThcsB
statements, will be made out monthlj
ad filed with tho secretary of state,
however, it Is announced thnt no money
will bo available until' January 1, 1920.
'Willamette hns about 70 men entitled to
oldiors' nid.
By Doing
You will therefore make a
have realized this a long
House Dresses
Of fine quality of plain, plaid and strip
ed ginghams .
$2.98, $3.98, $4.98 and $5.90
Aprons, $1.25 and $1.98
We have as fine a line of Ladies'
Waists as you will find in the city.
You will get more for your money
from us.
Wash Waists of Lawn and Voile in
White or Colors at....$1.49, $1.98, $2.49
SUk Waists
Of Georgette and Crepe de Chine
$4.98, $5.90, $6.90 and $7.50
Ladies' Ready - to
Old Lausanne Hall To Be
Wrecked And Pieces Sold
- -1 -
In announcing the thousand dollar
Carrier contribution to the Lausanne
hall fund during the chapel exercises
Wednesday morning, Or. Doney also in
formed the student body of the decision
of the executive and building commit
tees to' commence immediate destruc
tion of the prcsont Lausanne hall build
ing. These committees met Tuesday
evening and decided to tear down L&us
anne hall at once and sell the lumber
and material by pioce instead of at
tempting to sell the building ait it
stands. The committee further suggest
ed that student labor might be obtained
to accelerate the tearing-down process.
Tentative plans are now under consid
eration for the setting aside of some
school day as "Destruction Day," at
which time the men will pull the old
I frame structure to piece while the wom
en of the campus prepare a university
As Salem will be host to the Elks
and fihrinerg next summer, the city i
going to be asked to don its best dress
that of flowers. The Salem Floral so
ciety plans to carry on a campaign in
the near future to induce very citi
zen to plant flowers, and maintain the
city's position agone of the most beau
tiful on the coast.
They urge that perennials and bulbs
be planted now; that they might ibe dn
bloom with the arrival of tho distin
guished guesls of the Antlerod herd
and the Al Kador shrine. , -
The Salem Floral .society will hold
its next mcoting itho first Tuesday in
November, when the election of offi
cers will be held. Members of the board
of directors will announce plans for
next vcar's work, and for the propos
ed membership drive. Dues in the so
ciety is sfl a year. S i ,: , v
. t i
Borkeloy, Cal., Oct. 9. (Uni
ted Press.) L. H. McQuosKon
wants an education and he
wants it a lot.
McQuestion, in order to work
1. 1 .. .L. t. Tr.. !i
(H nun way uiruuKU iuu v 111 versiiy
or uaiuorma, received permis
sion from the Berkeley eity
council to gather garbage from
fratornity and sorority houses in
tho city. He will sell the refuse
to swine growers.
Cheyennc,x Wyo., Oct. 9. -Captain J.
H. Smith In a DeHnvilnnd 'four, lend
er of tho San Francisco starters in tho
air race, Inndod here this afternoon.
Saved Is Money Made!
Your Trading
lot of money. Thousands of
time. Join them and find it
incorporaTecL "
As a result of the Methodist Episco
pal conference held here last week, and
the recommendation of Bev. T. B. Ford,
district suprintendent, the Methodist
Laymen's league of the Salem district
has been, formed. Boy B. Cox, Oregon
City, was elceted president; L. 8. Hop-
field, McMinnville, vice-president and
A. C. Bohrnstedt, Salem, secretary-treas
The object of this leagne shall be to
enlist the laymen of the churches of
the district in the - activities of the
church, and especially the evangelistic
and other forward movements of the
churh, including the present Centenary
world program; the introduction of bet
ter business methods in tho church; to
promote a closer cooperation between
the churches of the district; to relieve
the ministry of the responsibilities
which properly belong to the lnymea;
to promote more and better church ad
vertising; to promote social intercourse
between the churches and in the neigh
borhood of the respective churches: to
encourage and help maintain the minute
men of the church, and to financially
and in every other way back up an en
courage the young' people of the church
es in their work and activities.
The following resolution was unani
mously adopted:
'Resolved, that we deplore and con
demn aa unbusinesslike and apt in ac
cordance with the high Meals and aims
of tho Methodist Episcopal church, to
permit in-our church publications adver
tisements of a questionable character,
and that wo request the conference of
our church, now assembled, to take sueh
action as shall puree from the publica
tions in its jurisdiction all fake and
objectionable advertising."
Varsity "Jazz" Band Is
Organized By Students
The hv test organization born on tho
campus to date is the varsity jazz band.
Tho musicians have had two preliminary
mootings thus far but have not effected
a permanent organization. Professor
John B, Sites, head of the college of
music and leader of the band, has in
vited all men who wish to play band in
struments, experience o no experience,
to join the jazzers. Instruction will be
given free.
To date the members of the band are:
clarinets, Gusfav Anderson, Charles C.
Gilchrist, Harold Miller; saxophone, E.
J. Warren; cornet, William It. Patty,
Millard Doughton; trumpet, A. W. War
rou; -niellopliono,, Kenneth Leggc; trom
bone, Oscar Olson; ..alto, Edgarr . B.
Brock; baritone, Dean Pollock ; bass.
Prof. H. E. Hewitt; snare drum, Bob
bin Fisher; bass drum, John Medler.
Mary C. Hamilton, for more than 66
years a resident of Oregon, is dead at
Fossil, aged 77 years.
With the
our satisfied customers
out yourself.
Girls9 Dresses
Serge Dresses
$4.98 and $6.90
Wash Dresses
79c, $1.69, $1.79 to $4.98
Petticoats 98c to $2.98
Chemise .. ;....98c to $1.98
Gowns ..$1.69 to $2.49
Silk Camisoles $1.19 to $1.98
Silk Chemise :..;..$2.98 to $3.98
And Dressing Sacques "of Serpentine
Crepe and Flanellette.
Flanelette .. .... $1.19 to $1.98
Crepe $1.98 to $3.98
Corduroy Kimonas $6.90
- Wear
(Continued from page one)
A.' A. Landon, also one of the repre
sentatives of the public prosented a pro
posal for a national labor truce to last
three months. The truce would immu
diately terminate all strikes and lock
" A plan of labor adjustment prepared
by Secretary of Labor Wilson was also
presented. Wilson 'a plan provides for
an arbitration board in each industry.
Labor, the employers and the president
would each .appoint one-third of the
members. All the boards decisions
touching wages would be by unanimous
vote and 'morally binding" on employ-
era and employes. Decisions of the
board would be retroactive. .
I Another resolution proposed by the
publie group provides that employers
shall recognize the right to organize.
Reduction in living costs should be
the first step in any attempt to better
industrial conditions, according to a
resolution fathered by Charles is. Kus-
sell, socialist of the public group.
New York, Oct. P. Shipping, with a
few exceptions, waa tied up along the
waterfront today, as a result of the un-
' . . . 1 : .1 n a. a .A i -
which, began Tuesday. Between thirty
and thirty-five thousand men aro on
strike, it waa estimated today.
(Continued from page one)
to him who waits died long ago. The
philosophy of this day is that every
thing comes to him who waits and
rustles while he waits! Don't wait for
conditions to better themselves They 've
got a start now, help them along. ' '
Tha tlAVfift VuMtinr tvimialif in oil nai4
of the . ihrnnah !, i,ntoo. t
was pointed out by Mr. Bramwell. He-.un.less we batt,c a86anBt this ein ano
said that millions of dollars' worth of , ,am7- . . ..''.'
fruit, grain and other produce had been' WJ "e AmeArtcJa"8' Amerwa and
lost this seaaon because no help to har- f0r Am.e"ca A?d !y thlB V we
vest it could be obtained. : ! are entitled to freedom and liberty.
Ilr. ., , , ,And for freedom and liberty m Oregon
Gentlemen we have a wonderful th Btate chamber of ' Commerce is
miBtmm 10 ponorm. i wo must get more
Oil rhn niiHinana hora' unlooa wn' iVnt- ilom.
, " " k "'"""
sands more Of men and women hero who
1 i ,. ....
have muscle, determination and willing
ness to assist in developing our bound-
,1w0UrCe8' '
"We don't want the hobo. We want
the hard working farmer. The man who
will take his wife and children by the
hand and bring them in here, settle
down and work. But they do not come
because they do not know what possi
bilities await them here."
In this connection Vice-President
Bramwell told tho 'work of. the State
Chamber of Commerce in compiling a
booklet of information to bo sent to r11
parts of the world "explaining th0 God
given benofits obtained hero." He said
that each eounty court is being asked
to apropriate $1000 toward its compila
tion and publication;' ' . .
"In all parts of the United States, in
deed, the world, there aro thousands of
persons clamoring for sunshine. We
hear lots of the splendid sunshine of
California,- Why, wo havo California
beat so far when it-comes to sunshine
that its shadow falls across our bor
der!" -
. Horn tho club members applauded
"Yet" the speaker continued, "these
thingB go idly by while these poor sun-
snino starved souls die for lack of the
This Week Only
Olympic flour, sack ......$3.00
Olympic flour, bbl $11.85
Valley flour, sack $2.65
Large pkg Golden Rod
Uats 30c
Armour's Corn Flakes,
- package .. ........8c
Armour's Cornflakes,
3 packages ... .. ..... .....7....20c
Royal Baking powder 33c
10 lbs. Lieht Karo $1.03
5 lbs. Light Karo 55c
10 lbs. Dark Karo 98c
5 lbs. Dark Karo ...,;.........50c
10 lbs. Bob White Svrun 95c
5 lbs. Bob White Syrup....50c
o ids. unsco $2.20
3 lbs. Crisco .....$1.20
Jiffy Jell, pkg 10c
Peanut Butter,' lb 15c
Postum, 50c size ... ..........45c
rostum, 30c size -..J25c
Postum. 25c size .....23c
Milkier can 16c
Milk, per doz $1.80
4 lbs. Cottolene $1.30
8 lbs. Cottolene ..............$2.50
Qt Wesson oil ................:.70c
2 qts. Wesson oil ...:...:....$1.45
10 lb. bulk Rolled Oats....75c
2 pkg. Grape Nuts ...25c
Golden Rod Pa'rlcake,
flour ...30c
Olvmoic Pancake flour.. '30c
3 lb. Roval Club fiof f ee $1.35
1 lb. Royal Club Coffee 47c
beautiful radiance from the heavens. I
tell you, the people of Oregon are asleep
at the switch! r
"It is our duty as American citi
zens. It is the duty .we owe to the
world to show to these peoples that they
can live, that they can enjoy health ana
prosperity in Oregon."
He said that there are a million and
a half of acres, unfilled and untouched
in Oregon. He said that the state must
double its population to develop profit
ably these lands.
Many inquiries from the east about
Oregon have rained in upon the State
Chamber of Commerce, Mr, Bramwel.
said. v -
"Some of the inquiries were ridicu
lous. They sought of Oregon untold
possibilities. They have received false
literature, infamous literature," of our
state. Gentlemen, we don't have to lie
about what we have here. It is almost
too fabulous to tell the truth!"
Lamenting tho fact that recognition
by congress of the state's rights has
been lacking, he declared that the State
Chamber of Commerce is going to knock
'at the doors of congress until it makes
proper obeisance to the state.
"We have pleaded long enough with
the government," he cried. "Now we're
going to demand! It was a demand tfiat
brought to Sunipter Valley the right to
"Work on the construction of a rail
load through there had ceased. Supplies
were wanting. The people were starv
ing, or on the verge of starvation. Flu
came along with its ravages. Nothing,
apparently, could be done. Conditions
were horrible. Their frantic pleas conid
not penertato the deaf car of our gov
ernment. - . .
"A committee met to Bhape a resolu
tion asking aid which was to be sent to
tho government. Gentlemen, there are
times when patience ceases to bo a vir
ture. I told the committee to mtke de
mands not pleas for their rights.
They did, and it was not long before a
train steamed down into Snmptcr Val
ley. Belief came. -
"I tell you, men, we must stana to
gether. Band together. Coueentr&ta
yllr brains. Chaos stares us in the facs
fiiyhtinirl "
' . ... ,
dent of tho Stat0 Chamber of Comnu
i -v ri. - .:. .
"toll DpUIlt. till. LlXntl 1GUII1I O VI
0regon, he said, are people, good roads
,and irrigation. He urged the cohsump-
tion of Oregon products in Oregon. Ho
s 01
who comes to tho state, lives in " his own
petty world," and makes no effort for
the bettorment of his community.
"I don't give a damn for the man
of wealth," he declared, "who lives in
your community, and who does no work
lor the benefit of the very ground on
which, he treads."
A resolution endorsing the advertising
campaign of the Btate Chamber of Com
merce was adopted at last night's meet
Ileport of the membership growth of
the club during the last month was also
made. Manager McCroskey said turn
200 new members had been taken in
during September, and that tho club's
membership now totals 569. A cam
paign for non-resident members will be
waged by the club within the next ten
days. In connection with this a perma
nent membership committee was ap
pointed. Following tho business of. the evening,
Miss ituth Johns, daughter of Justice
Johns of the supreme court, and William
Harris sang.
A buffet lunch was then
3 lbs. Shasta coffee, per
pound .. 44c
1 lb. GA. coffee :42c
3 lbs. G.A. coffee.:...;.. .....40c
1 lb. Power coffee, lb ..."...43c
Fancy bulk coffee, 1 lb....38c
5 lbs. Fancy bulk coffee,
per pound 35c
10 lbs. Fancy bulk coffee,
per pound ...34c
Extra" fancy coffee in
bulk 42c
Extra fancy coffee in
" bulk (5 lbs) per pound 40c
Arbuckles coffee, lb 40c
Folgers Golden Gate cof
fee. 1 lb v 49c
3 lbs. Folger's Golden
Gate coffee, per lb 48c
5 lbs. Folger's Golden
Gate coffee, per lb........47c
1 lb. M. J. B. cof fee......:....!50c
2 1-2 lbs M.J.B. coff ee....$1.20
5 lbs. M.J.B. coffee.. $2.35
Folger's Shasta tea,
1-2 pound ..... .....22c
Folgers Shasta tea 1 lb ...40c
MJ.B. Tree tea, 1-2 lb.. -24c
MJ.B. Tree tea, 1 lb... 45c
Cinnamon, 2 oz can. ...... A...9c
Nutmeg, 2 oz can...... 9c
M. other flavors, 2 oz....8c
QtrEconomy Jars, closing
1. ? - 1. M Al
out price, wime uiey last
at - ; ....$1.15
- There are many reasons why we advertise.
. Some people think that advertising expense is
added to the merchandise and makes goods cost
more. As a matter of fact advertising reduces the
cost of merchandise by increasing the volume of
We advertise because we have valuable informa
tion to give the public.
Because we want you to know how to make a
dollar count for the most.
Because we want to make you better acquaint
ed with our store and our methods of doing busi
ness. . " We advertise so that you will have an opportun
ity to compare our goods and our prices with all
Because we have faith in our goods.
We advertise because we have only one aim and
desire in being in business the true secret of suc
cesssatisfied customers. '
Our Prices Always the Lowest
Gale & Dompany
Com'l. & Court Sts.
Professor Says: "Internal
Baths Give Best Results"
Horace T. Dodgo, M., D., Professor
of Materia Mediea, 23 Jacobson Wdg.,
Denver, writes Tyrrell's Hygienic In
stitute ef New Yojrk as follows:
"I ean truthfully say that I have
had the very best results in, my ex
perience with the 'J. B. Jj. Cascade..'
You "certainly have struck, tho keynote
of many diseases,"
By means of the "J. B. L. Cascade"
simple warm water cleanses the low
er intostinei tha entire length, removes
all the poisonous waste therein and
ef f P?
tn&ri fills
YOU WILL NEVER wish to take another dose of
piils after having once used Chamberlain's Tab
- -lets. Thev are easier and more nleasant to talcp.
more gentle and mild in
able. They leave the bovcls in a natural condition,
while the use of pills- is often followed by severe
constipation, requiring a constant increase in the
dose, bvery bottle guaranteed by your druggi
For Long Distance Auto Trucking
Willamette Valley
We are in the Market for all va
rieties of Late Apples. Call up
Warehouse, High and Ferry Sts.
Phone 717 .
Office 542 State St. . Salem, Or.
NOW Is the
$12.50 to $75.00
$1.75 to $30.00
$25 to $7.50
Peoples furniture Store
New and Second Hand Goods Bought, Sold
and Exchanged (
271 N. Commercial St Salem. Phone 734
Formerly Chicago Store
keeps it lean and pure, as nature dc-
' mands it shall Ibe for perfoet health.
' You will be astonished at your feel
ings tho morning after taking an in
ternal bath, with the "J. B. L. Cas-
jeade." You will feel bright, brisk con
fident and as thknigh everything i
working right and it is. .. , T
Xt absolutely removes constipation
and prevents auto-intoxication.
! Daniel J. Fry in Salem will show and
explain the "J. B. L. Cascade" to you,
and will also givo you, free ion request,
a most interesting booklet, "Why Man
of Today as Only 50 percent Efficient"
by Dr. Chas. A. Tyrrell- of Now York,
fA1 OR ,TAnvI. n an:.lu4. n.. jt .1
bathing. Ask for it today, (Adv)
their action and more reli- I
Transfer Co.
care of
X Chinese Medicine and Tea Oo. T
tHag medicine which will core any X
I Open Sundays from 10 A. 1L T
. until 8 P. If. T
153 South High St.
Balem, Oregon Phone 2S2
Time to BUY I
$5.00 to $24.00
" $17.00 to $43.50
$9.00 to $30.00
st- 1
i id. snasta coffe ..........45c