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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 22, 1919)
Wednesday, October 22, 1919.
T FUIJD COOTIE
TOWARD TOTAL SET
. The following list of names of sub
scribers to the T. II. C. A. campaign
was handed in Tuesday at the daily
luncheon. Editor R. J. Hendricks of
the Statesman introduced the guest of
honor, Geo. Putnam, editor of The
Capital Journal. The brief speech of
Mr. Putnam was much ! appreciated.
Miss Clark entertained with several
musical selections. Speeches were
Biade by Mr. Hutchason and President
Btaley: , - .
Oregon Packing Company ........ 16.00
T. F. Farrington ... 18.00
Lee E. Abbe . -
Degge & Burrell 10.00
IDr. Springer 10.00
Bunnell Catlin ....... 10.00
J. Jj. Stolwer .. . .. 2.50
B. H. Prime ....... . 1 00
Frank Spears 6.00
a P. Kimball J. 8.00
John Soott . ..... - 6.00
IL J. Boan . . .. 10.00
poster ft Baker . 25.00
JDr. Q. F, Holt - - 16.00
A. O. Condlt 10.00
Geo. V. Alderln . 16.00
H. V. Compton ....... 16.00
D. O. Orager ................... 6.00
Ben P. West . ..... - 6.00
John H. Carson 8.00
J. C. Jones ......................... 1.00
etueeloff Bros. ..... .................. 40.00
10. A. Kurti . 10.00
I C. Cavanaugh ........................ 1.00
B. Bush .... ,. CO. 00
J E. White . 7.60
J. H. Gornjobst 20.00
Otho White 7.60
H. C. Epley 60.00
Daniel J. Fry . . . S5.00
Kenneth Culver ....................... 10.00
3D. A. Miller ..: 1.00
H. II. Vandevort ..... 10.00
Belmer Larsen 6.00
Valley Motor Co .... 60.00
Wm. Richmond 6.00
Chas. A. Johns .......................... 10.06
W. I. Needham 21.00
Henry VS. Morris ..................... 21.00
W. S. liOW ..... 6 00
E. I Stiff ft Son , . 10.00
Theo. M. Barr . 10.00
Graber Bros. 10.00
John McNary 16.00
W. H. Prunk 8.60
A. L. Brown ' 6.00
Otto Hansen 10.00
Chas. H. Archard Imp. Co ' 16.00
H. E. Bolinger 6.00
17. G. Shipley . 16.00
J. II. Walker . 16.00
Ira Jorgensen . . 4.00
W. E. Wilson 10.00
E. lu Kappahan .............. 6.00
A Friend .. - 1.00
Dr. D. X. Beechler 25.00
D. D. Socolofsky ................. 6.00
Curtis B. Cross ...... ... ...... 75.00
Capital City Laundry .... 10.00
E. C. Cross 25.00
Geo. M. Grilley 6.00
H. L. Benson ........ ... 10.00
1m Xj. Milly .. 12.00
B. W. Walcher .......... . . 6.00
Lee TTnruh 16.00
Alfred Berg . 10.00
Nelson Bros. ......... .. .... 6.00
Jacob A. Rise 2.60
J. H. Lauterman . 16.00
C. A. Clark 10.00
Paul Schmidt . . . 1.00
Frederick Schmidt 6.00
Frank Schmidt 10.00
Feasibility Of Air Mail
Route Over Country Shown
New Tork, Oct. 22. The recent
transcontinental - air race has demon
strated the practicability of extend
ing aerial mail service to the -Pacific
coast, in the opinion of Otto Praeger,
second assistant postmaster general.
Praeger, addressing members of
the American Flying club here said:
"We can and will extend the air
post to San Francisco by next spiincr
if congress gets beftr.d the bill In
troduced by Congressman Kahn."
Jltles suggested as mall stops in
the proposed mall route are New
Tork, Cleveland, Chicago, Omaha,
Salt Lake City, Carson City and Son
Francisco. Emergency landing fields,
ft. was said, might be established at
Bellefonte, Pa; Bryan, Ohio; Des
Moines, Cheyenne, and Battle Moun
SUBSCRIBERS TO Fill
TOR LAKE NAMED
With the tearing off of the last
board of old Lausanne hall today, tha
subscription fund to the new Lausanne
structure reached $41,509.50. Tht
commencement of the construction of
the new dormitory was to begin when
the fifty thousand dollar mark had
been reached, but will be started be
fore that time unless the donors hurry.
The structure is to cost approximately
$75,000, The executive and building
committees will meet Thursday even
ing at the call of President Doney to
consider the letting of the contract.
It is the plan of Architect Legge, de
signer of the dormitory, to have the
walls up and the roof on by the end of
fall, so that the interior work may be
started before spring. The building is
to be ready for use next September.
It will house 125 girls.
The finishing of the destruction
work since the Friday holiday has been
handled by contract by Rev. Nichols, a
Kimball student, who has employed
student labor. All unsaleable lumber,
which forms a large pile, is to be dis
posed of by a big bonfire, which is to I
celebrate the disappearance of old,
Lausanno and the ushering in of the
new Lausanne. Plans for the fitting
ceremony are under consideration.
The new building will be erected on
the site of the old one, which is in
accordance with th.e landscape plans
worked out by F. A. Knighton, land
scape artist of Portland. This will put
the new building in a poor place for
the present so far as exhibition is con
cerned, but when the campus plans as
drawn up by Knighton are realized this
disadvantage will be overcome. The
landscape plans, which are to be the
goal 61 the university for the next ten
years, will place a boys' new dormi
tory on the northeast corner of the
campus, the athletic field and the
glmnaslum on the southeast, Memorial
hall where Science hall now stands,
the Music hall to the south of the girls'
dormitory, the president home near
the center of the present athletio field,
and would move the mill race one hun
dred feet to the south. '
The following list of subscribers to
WHY, PAY MORE?
The J. C. Penney Co.
Is better prepared to supply you now than
ever. With 197 stores with merchandise
bought right, you can buy for less here. A few
of our prices will convince you where to go.
In the Men's Underwear
A good heavy union suit at.... $1.98
One extra fine at $2.25
In wool and wool mixed We have
them at ........$2.49, $2.98, $3.49, $3.98,
$4.98 and $5.90
We have the Hanes 2-piece garment,
known the world over, which we are
able to sell at 98c
WHY PAY MORE?
; In Boy's Underwear
A fine close rib union suit at ...$1.19
A heavy fleece at $1.25
A mixed wool at ........t .......$1.79.
WHY PAY MORE ?
Men's blue and grey overalls. Best de
nim at $1.98
The best Style on the market at ....$1.69
Boy overalls $1.25 and $1.49
WHY PAY MORE?
Is the most complete to be found anywhere and the prices are very low. -
Men's hihg tops from........$6.90 to $12.90 Boys' high tops from $3.50 to $6.25
Men's Dress Shoes from $3.98 to $9.50
WHY PAY MORE?
Painter's overalls $1.69
Carpenter's heavy overalls . ..$1.98
Women's, Misses and Child's Peb
ble Leg, Rubber boots $1.49, $1.69, $1.89
Men's short duck boot $3.98
Men's Storm King High Boot $4.98
Boys' heavy short duck boot ..$1.98
Men's heavy rolled edge rubber 98c
Men's heavy railroad patrol rub
Boys' and youths rolled edge rub
ber .. .. 75c and 85c
Men's all wool and wool mixed box
29c, 39c, 49c, 59c and 79c .
Men's mixed and all wool shirt....$1.98,
$2.98, $3.98 and $4.98
Good heavy 0. K. work shirt, blue, tan,
and grey .98c
The double kind, best work shirt on
- the market today, black, grey, tan
and blue . ..... $1.98
Men's wool mackinaw, fine assort
ment of colors....$9.90, $10.90, $12.90
Men's leather and warm lined gloves
and mittens ...... .29c to $2.49
Men's and boys khaki and blue work
suits ... .....$235 to $435
Child's play suit ......... ..98c and $135
These are just a few of our many bargains. Once a
customer always a customer at the
the fund has been received:
C. C. Cutting, Chicago, $600; H. L.
Johnston, Troy, O., $200; Oren Strat
ton, Brownsville, $500; Paul Wallace,
Salem, $1000; J. L. Redfleld, Cash
mere, Wash,, $10; J.' D. Banes,' Cash
mere, Wash., $2.60; C. P. Bishop, Sa
lem, $500; Mrs. A. N. Bush, Salem,
$600; R. E. Stewart, Athena, Or., $500
Isabel Huchlson, Union, Or., $100; 8.
Laughridge, Grants Pass, $200; R. J.
Ginn, Moro, Or., $100; B. D. McKee,
Wasco, Or., $50; Mrs. Dora Davis,
Shedd, Or., $6; O. A. G. Moore, Turner,
Or., $60; Mrs. Samuel Elmore, Astoria,
$500; H. D. Aden, Wilsonvllle, Or., $50
Ellen M. Gregory, Newberg, Or., $500;
Sarah S. Coe, Woodburn, Or., $600; 3.
S. Harbison, Lafayette, Or., $500; H. J.
Elliott, Perrydale, Or., $500; R. A. Car
lisle, Hillsboro, Or., $10; Mrs. S. A.
French, The Dalles, $600; C. C. Cassatt
St Helens, Or., $10; Albert H. Hisey,
St Helens, $10; H. F. Clark, St Johns,
Or., $10; E. Q. Mills, Forest Grove, Or.,
$25; C. A. Littler, Forest Grove, $25; M
D. 6hanks, Condon, Or., $60; F. M.
Cole, Pasco, Wash., $10; J. H. James,
Pasco, Wash., $10; N. L. Hall, Spokane
Wash., $500; Mary L. Eaton, Union,
Or., $1000; John Mason, Eugene, Or.,
$100; Eliza Mclntire, Gold Hill, Or.,
$250; J. A. Austin, Woodburn, Or., $10
W. H. Goltra, Albany, Or., $500; Julia
A. Brown, Baker, Or., $100; W. E.
Bowers, Brownsville, $500; E. W.
Bralnerd, Marshfield, $6; Edwin G.
Scott, Marshfield, $25; J. O. Goltra,
Salem, $500; Mrs. J. O. Goltra, Salem,
$500; J. N. Williamson, Prlneville,
$1000; P. J. Brix Portland, $5000;
Mary B. Shuts, Hillsboro, $500; John
Mason, Eugene, $100; W. W. Brown,
Fife, $6000; Margaret Morris, Spring
field, $500; S. L. Parrett, Newberg, $60
J. R. Bain, Tillamook, $10; A. F. Fle-
gel, Portland, $60; A. M. Smith, Port
land, $600; Carl G. Doney, Salem, $500
B. L. Steeves, Salem, $1000; M. C.
Findley, Salem, $1000; R. A. Booth,
Eugene, $5000; E. S. Collins, Portland,
$6000; Fannie McKennon, La Grande,
$95; Mrs. H. H. Kirk, $10; L. L. Mann,
Pendleton, $100; H. M. Cox, $50; Lon
Stockman, Pendelton, $500; Mary
Prlckett, $10; Mrs. C. S. Fiske, $5; Mrs
Guie Leo, $5; C. S, Fiske, $5; Wise
man, Portland, $600; Wiseman, Port
land, ISO acres; Lloyd Reynolds, Sa
lem, Salem lot; W. H. Odell, Portland,
$1300; C. E. Rusker, Gresham, $10;
A, W. Shipley, Gresham, $10; C. M.
Harrison, Gresham, $5; A. A. Helts,
Astoria, $5; James D. Ogden, $5; Class
1919, $200; C. E. Usher, $13; James
Yeeund, Walla Walla, $60; W. G. Un
derwood, $3; WKeller Bros., $100; Ira
Wimberly, $5; Mrs. Waldfogel, $100;
George Zimmerman, $250.
WORK AT W1LIMTE
Among the late registrations at Wil
lamette are two ex-soldiers who are
entering as freshmen in the liberal
arts . college. The veterans aret Ed
Norene, of Portland and Vern B. Bain,
Norene went out with Company "C"
of the old Third Oregon, having en
listed April S, 1917, and is one of the
$0 men in his company who had the
honor of serving with his unit till the
day of his discbarge. He saw fourteen
months of service In France; four
months of this time at St. Nazairre
and in the vicinity of Nantes, and the
rest of the time near Blois in replace
ment and training work. Norene was
a supply sergeant during his ex
' Bain, brother of J. Read Bain, Wil
lamette's foremost poet and a grad
uate of the 1916 class, hails from the
Thirteenth Regiment of marines,
where he served in the medical corps.
The marines went overseas In Septem
ber 1918, and returned in August of
this year. Bain's unit was stationed
at St, Nazairre and Nantes during his
TERMS FOR M'S
Tenatlve estimates for three of the
houses B. Hofer & Sons propose to
erect in Wenona addition in the near
future have been completed, It was an
nounced Tuesday by Mr. Hofer.
Since the announcement Saturday of
the plans to erect and sell from five
to fifteen houses several persons have
applied at the office and asked terms
on which they could secure the homes.
One man, writing from Portland, said
that he intended to come to this city
to work In a local plant, and requested
terms on which he Would get one of
Hog Prices Sfow Decided
Sknp On Eastern Markets
Kansas City, Mo., Oct 22. Hogs
reached the lowest figure In more than
two years on the market here today.
Heavy hogs were quoted between
$12.60 and $13.25 per hundredweight.
Chicago, Oct. 22.- Hog prices drop
ped from 75 cents to $1 on the Chicago
Increased receipts, due to labor
trouble tying up minor packing cen
tors, caused the drop, according to the
United States bureau of markets.
Eight Iniared In Rioting
la Youugstown By Strikers
Toungstown, Ohio, Oct 22. Eight
persons were shot and stabbed here
early today in a clash between negro
steel strikebreakers and union pickets.
Five negroes were arrested. Four of
them were armed with revolvers, po
lice said. The fifth negro was said to
have confessed to stabbing Andy Hu
manlo, a picket. The victim may die.
7 reels of
Imminent States Senator
Washington, Oct. 22. An Indus
calamity is imminent, Senator ,Fre
linghyusen, New Jersey, declared In
a, speech on the effect of the threat
ened coal miners strike set for No
"The stage has been deliberately
set for this disastrous event by 400,
000 men, over one third of whom are
foreign born, who cannot speak the
English language and who have no
acquaintance or sympathy with our
institutions," he said, r
The senator mentioned two of the
miners' thirteen demands as includ
ing a sixty per cent' increase in wag
es, a six hour day and a five day
week. . . .
Bills Become Effective
Without Wilson Signing
Washington,; , Oct 22. Legislation
is now daily being put on the statute
books without the signature Of Presi
dent Wilson, all of it being allowed to
become law through his failure to act
In the ten day limit set by the consti
tution. Four bills have become law In this
manner since the president's illness
developed Into the stage where abso
lute rest and quiet were necessary.
r 7 ' f
. V if!
' W- ' J!
MMMMMMtMM MMMHtlit IHtlM
One of the many reasons why "A
Daughter of The Bon" Is playing
to capacity houses everywhere.
Also Junk of All Kinds
Best Prices Guaranteed
The Equals Deal House
271 ChemekeU St. Phone S98
Made of genuine blanket'robe cloth in a large variety
of patterns and colors, finished with mercerized
sateen trimmings on collars and cuffs. Collar closes
high at neck with a dainty neck cord. Heavy cord at
waistline. " r
Ladies Bath Robes ., $4.75 each
Men's Bath Robes ."1 .$4.98 and $5.75 each
Our Prices Always the Lowest
Gale & Company
Com'l. & Court Sts.
Formerly Chicago Store
Capital Business College
OPENS MONDAY NIGHT, OCTOBER 27
Useful Branches: Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Typewriting, Spelling,
Penmanship, Arithmetic, etc. Regular day teachers will have charge
of the work. Three nights each week Monday, Wednesday and Fri
day. Try to begin on the opening night. IN BOOKKEEPING, the
work will be individual. IN SHORTHAND, there will be a beginning
class and one for quick review, preparatory to a course in rapid dic
tation. This class will be organized especially to accommodate those
now working, who wish to become more efficient.
SERVICE MEN may attend night school-and secure the benefits
of the Soldier's Financial Aid Law. Application should be made at
once. The Principal will be in his offico on Friday and Saturday
evenings of this week to answer questions, explain work and register
Farm Machinery, Tools, 'Etc., on
And Household Goods Bought and
Sold and Exchanged at the
Highest Market Price. .
Perry and liberty Sts.
M ITCHiNG TORTURE
Use Antiseptic Liquid Zemo
There is one remedy that seldoni
fails to stop itching torture and relievo
skin irritation and that makes the skin
soft, clear and healthy.
Any druggist can supply you with
Zemo, which generally overcomes skin
diseases. Eczema, itch, pimples, rashesv
blackheads, in most cases give way
to Zemo. Frequently, minor blemishes
disappear overnight. Itching usually
stops instantly. Zemo is a safe, anti
septic liquid, dean, easy to use and
dependable. It costs only 35c, an extra
large bottle, $1.00. It will not stain, is
not greasy or sticky and is positively
safe for tender, sensitive skins.
The E. W. Eose Co., Cleveland. O.
Weston's memorial hall, built from
funds, received by popular subscrip
tion, will be dedicated October 23 to
the pioneers, soldiers and sailors of
: the Weston community.
. There Is No Better Bread Than
Try a Loaf Fresh From our Electric Ovens
BAKE-RITE SANITARY BAKERY
457 State Street
f Burhanks, American Wonders,
I Netted Gems, Pride of Multno
mah. Uarnet Ctuli, H&tIj Hose.
We will be ready to commence
; I shipping as soon as yon have fully
matured stock to offer. Phone
; ; 717 or address 542 Btate Street,
. - Salem, Oregon.
Chinese Medicine and Tea Oo. T
Has medicine which will core any I
Open Sundays from 10 A. If. T
153 South High St
Salem, Oregon Phone 232 Z
The Place to Save Money on Furniture and Ranges
$75.00 Rangecoiled and connected
. Heaters $1.75 to $26.00
Tables, $15.00 to $40.00 v A
Peoples Furniture Store
New and Second Hand Goods Bought, Sold
and Exchanged .
271 N. Commercial St Salem. Phone 734