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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 1, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1919.
OF CHRISTMAS SEALS
PLACED AT S44,260
1 w ,
coy ms e
President "Wilson has endorsed the
19H1 sale of Christinas seals having
written Charles' J. Hatfield, managing
Oirector of the National Tuberculosis
association the following letter: "Al
io' ne to express again my deep in
terest in the work. of the National,
Tuberculosis association.. I am very!
nuieh interested to learn of the effort
of the association to raise the sum
of six and one-half million dollars
that the state budgets may be financed
for the coming year, and write to wish,
th very best success to theeffort."
Governor Olcott has given his en
dtTsenient of the seal sale in Oregon,
lv.ving written A. L. Mills, president
oi the Oregon Tuberculosis association
that he was willing to serve on a spec
ial Governors committee.
In every section of the state the
eeal sale is opening with an enthusiasm
and a generosity that promises success.
The entire state is well organized ah.T
from the tiniest community and most
obscure rural school to the largest city
and hading colleges, the gay little
Christmas stickers will be offered for
"sale from now until December 20.!
For larger subscribers, who do not
care tc. use all the seals. Health Bonds j
in denomination!) of $5 "$10, $20. $50
nod 1 00 have been issued, each one
hearing 12 coupons representing the
. work of the Tuberculosis association
for the 12 months of the year.
Oregon's budget is $44,260. The
thing that has struck a responsive
chord in "the. hearts of loyal Oregon
inns is the fact that this money is to
be siient in-building up the health (K
the state of Oregon. Puring the past
year the expenditure of the Oregon
Tuberculosis association . included the
Kilnry and traveling expenses of a field
nurse .the salary and traveling expen
ses of one nurse who gives her entire
tune to follow-up care of 641 discharg
ed tuberculosis soldiers and rejected
civilians: salaries and expenses of four
public school nurses making demon
si rations of county public health nurs
ing; salary of nurse and matron at
Open air school; cost of food at Open!
Ar school; cost of summer course in
public health nursing at University of
Oregon; pledged $500 to public health
rrogram in 'extension division of the
University of Oregon; cost of supplies
of Modern Health Crusade; literature,
roster exhibits, bulletins, slides; relief
ot patients; cost of special county sur
veys; and legislative campaigns.
'yes., Dec. 2
"THE COMPANY ARTISTIC A FINISHED ARTISTIC COMPANY THAT NEVER FAILS TO DELIGHT"
JZSSSSFISL ENSEMBLE WORK
nSfSSJSSfc CHARACTER SINGING
CHARACTER NOVELTIES COSTUME SKETCHES
Helga Ossiah Rickets
Soprano, Monologist, Pianist
Six Successful Seasons
June Darling Creekmore
Contralto, Dramatic Reader
Has appeared with Julia
Marlowwe, John- Drew,
Amelia Bingham and Wil
liam and Dustin Farnum
George Adams Rickets
Basso, Baritone, Cellist
Has done some of best work
on platform for the last 12
NOTICE-Season tickets will-be sold at the ArmDry on the afternoons of December 1st and 2nd, and also the evening of the entertain
ment. 7 NUMBERS FOR $2.00 plus war tax. Single admission for this attraction, 50c. No reservations. Doors open, 7::I0. Program be
gins at 8 :30. Seats obtainable at box. office on evening of Dec. 2nd. Watch for announcements on Mark Sullivan.
Tenor, Violinist, Reader
12 years of earnest effort to
CONVENTION TO BE
HELD IN PORTLAND
! & j. sf:
THRIFT STAMP SALE
TO CONTINUE 1920
San Francisco, Cul., Pee. 1. Pefi
ni;e announcement that the povern
inent will continue the sale of Thrift
M'd War Savings Stumps and -Treasury
Savings certificates during' 1020
received here today from the Treas
ury department by C. A. Fa rns worth,
o.s-sociate director of the War Loan
Gvpiniyntion of the Twelfth Federal
"1 know that this will be pleasing,
not only to hundreds of able Ameri
cans, who. recognizing the value of
the government's thrift work, have
given of their time and ability in fur
tl'.eriiiB it." said Farnsworth, "but it
will be equally as well received by
tl'.ose who have taken advantage ol
tbe exceptional opportunity of savins
offered by the government through
the Thrift and War Savings stamp flue
Treasury Savings certificate. To the
educators of the west, toowho have
nonpted the government's Thrift pro
gram in the schools as a valuable fac
tor in habit forming education. 1 am
here lliat this guarantee of the per
il, money of the War Savings niove
liidiit will be gratifying."
in making the announcement. Willi-
in Mather Lewis, director of the
Ravings division of the treasury de
! .rtnient, said, "The Savings move
ment is to be continued throughout
1 f-20. The 1928-iHHue of Thrift and
Avar facings stamps and Treasury cer
ti'icates will he on sale January 1st.
.Monthly sales for -1919 have been
fl'owing a steady and wholesome In
crease, while the progress of the thrift
movement in the schools and industrial
organi7ations and generally, has been
gratifying. AVe are off to a flying start
for 1920 which promise to be a ban
in r year for the savings movement. '
The Oregon State Teachers' associa
tion will meet in Portland December
29, 30, 31. This will undoubtedly be
the largest and most important teach
ers' convention ever held in this stat.
Already the number of teachers who
have enrolled and paid their fees far
exceeds that of any previous year. De
legates from every county and from
every local teachers' organization in
the state will attend the business
meetings of the representative council
This meeting as well as all the other
sessions is open to all teachers In the
President A. C. Hampton, city super
intendent of La Grande is preparing a
most Interesting program and expects
to secure for the general sessions two
speakers from outside of the state. One
of these will be Mr. H. B. Wilson,
city superintendent of Berkeley, Cali
fornia. Mr. Wilson has held important
positions in Kansas and Indiana and
is . the nuthor of a number of well
known educational works.
In addition to the meeting of the re
presentative council and the general
sessions each of the following depart
ments will have a well prepared prog
ram: City superintendents.
Council of English teachers.
Industrial club work.
Librarians and physical training.
Italian Socialists Demand
End Of D'Annunzio's Acts
Rome, Nov. 28. Socialist deputies
meeting at Milan passed a resolution
demanding the government act ener
getically . to suppress Unbriele D'An
ruinzio's activities at Fiume and along
the Dalmatian coast, according to a
The socialists .also demanded the
government enforce Astringent block
ade to curb the poet.
Mrs. E. B. McFarland, a resident of
The Dalles since 1863, died in that
city a few days ago. Mrs. MeFurlands
father was the late Captain Labin
Corfin, one of the oldest sea captains
oti the Pacific coast.
I ..-!-?W'V ' like Cl,3 1
04.rtj tl"C, I v'S'
SliAYF.Il ttKTS LIFE SENTENCE
Los Anjceles. Cal., Nov. 29. M. P.
McDonald, who admitted slaying his
younif wife when he mrt her alone on
a downtown street October 9, was to
day sentenced to life imprisonment in
San Quontin by Superior Judge Willis.
McDonald had said he was perfectly
willing to hang?
' The Thendora club will he enter-
tained at their next maeting by Mrs.
Morefield of Salem.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwards were Thanks
giving dinner guests at the home o
their son, Mr. W. Edwards of Lincoln.
Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Dur
ham, Mr. and Mrs. Kerrycoe, and Mr.
and Mrs. C. Gesner, and small daugh
ter. Thanksgiving day was the occasion
of a family reunion at the C. J. Whit
ney home. Miss Muriel of Portland.
and Ed of Spokane, being home.
Mr. and Mrs. Burke were guests of
Salem friends Thanksgiving day.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Dickman entertain.'
ed at a dinner party the daughter and
husband, Mr. and Mrs. It. Molar and
Mr. and Mrs. Shell of Portland.
Miss Hazel Harris is spending the
Thanksgiving holidays with her sis
ter, Mrs. W. M. Magee.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Lewis are enterta
ining the later's mother, Mrs. Gardner
of S.ilcm. Mr. N. Fryslie was a guest
at th.i Thanksgiving dinner.
Business visitors in Salem yesterday
were: D. A. Harris, J. Haines, M. M
Mavree and E. Whitney.
Ninety.seven hend of Percheron and
Clydesdale horses 'owned by Sam
Wade and N, K. AVest were sold at
La Grande Tuesday to northwest buy
ers, many of them bringing more
! thnn 41 nnn
JOVRN.Ui WANT ADS PAY.
The pleasure of your trip to Port
land will depend upon the hotel you
select. Cozy surroundings, moderate
rates, and the welcome you find In
your own home town, await you at
Garage in Connection.
jz hsv a
Musterole Works Without the
Blister Easier, Quicker
There's no sense in mixing a mess
of mustard, flour and water when you
can easily relieve pain, soreness or stiff
ness with a little clean, white Musterole.
Musterole is made of pure oil of
mustard and other helpful ingredients,
combined in the form of the present
white ointment It takes the place of
mustard plasters, and will not blister.
Musterole usually gives prompt relief
from sore throat, bronchitis, tonsilitis,
croup, stiff neck, asthma, neuralgia,
tism, lumbago, pains and aches of the
back or joints, sprains, sore muscles,
bruises, chilblains, frosted feet, colds of
the chest (it often prevents pneumonia).
30c and 60c jars; hospital size $2.50.
Lost In Seattle Fire
Seattle. Wash., Nov. 29. Threaten,
lug for Hourly two hours to wipe out
an entire Mock, fire of unknown origin
destroyed the three story giiniuo build
ing of tho new Jlnndy garage and re
pair Kiiop, West hike avenue and de
stroyed 100 automobiles early todav
Although definite figures could not be
obtained, members of the fire depart
ment declared the .total loss would
probably not exceed $75,000.
BETTER THAN CALOMEL
l)..l: .. ...
j.fiuii. jV woir noiiml. a reminder
of the dog in Jack London's "Call of
me v mi, roams in a forest preserve
near the Swiss border. The animal
has turned wild since being left be
hind by returning soldiers a year ago.
ASK FOR and GET
F"r Infanta and Invalids
Thousands ' Have Discovered
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets
are a llarmless Substitute
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets the sub
stitute for calomel-ure a mild but sure
laxative, and their cfl'wt on the liver is
almost instantaneous The- liuleolivc
colored tablets are the result of Dr.
Kdwards' determination not to treat
liver and bowel complaints with calomel.
The pleasant little tablets do the
pood that calomel dries, hut have no
bad after effects. They rlon't injure Ue
teeth like strong liquids or calomel.
Tliey take hold of the troubl.; and
quickly correct it. ' hv cur? the liver
at tlie expense of the teeth? Cafaniel
sometimes plays havoc with the gunis.
So do strong liquids. It is best not to
take calomel. Let Dr. tdwards' Ulive
TabL's take its place.
Headaches, "dullness" nd th.K hjv
feelint; come firn constipation and a
disordered liver. Take Dr. I.d'vards'
Olive Tablets when you feci "log and
"heavy." They 'Vicar" clouded' brain
and "crk up" the spirits l(K;arKl.'ijr.
Vive of the seven Linn county mi
districts have voted lu favor of upeclal
tax levies for good road.
Be sure you get the Genuine
Look for this signature
on the box. 30c
ien rears m m
Doesn't it make you feel
good cause you to straight
en up and feel "chesty"
when someone gu'esse3 your
age at ten years or so
younger than you really
are? You look into your
mirror, smile with satisfac
tion and say to yourself:
"Well, he didn't make such
a bad guess, at that."
The point is: You're no
older than your vitality.
If a man is strong, vigor
ous, mentally alert, fine and
fit at 50 he has a better
chance of living up to 80
than a man of 30 who is
weak and run-down has of
living up to 60. While none
of us can stay the years nor
stop time, we should all
make an heroic effort to suc
cessfully resist the effects
of time by ever keeping our
vitality at par.
When you sense a feeling
of slowing down of your
physical forces when your
stomach, -liver, kidneys and
other organs show signs of
weakness when you notice
a lack of your old time "pep"
and "punch" in other
words, whenyou feel your vitality .
jS on the wane, you should com
mence at once to restore your energy,
strength and endurance by taking
The Great General Tonic
This master body-builder will help
you keep young in spirit and mental
and physical action, because it' will
ftseittt Nature in main t&ining your vitality at par.
it enriches the blood, restores worn-out tissues,
soothes jawdinj? and over-wroujdit nerves, in
duces sound refreshing: sleep, uh:irpens the appe
tite, tones up the digestion in short, will put now
life, new viiror
of Salem, Oregon
will buy them
ana have decided to continue over Monday to Wednesday;
uecemoer 1 st to 3rd, with this special offer in
order to get more old shoes
No matter how badly worn we will buy them Th
best ones we will give to the Salvation Arnjv an '
other charitable organizations to help those who
cannot help themselves.
THE CONDITIONS ARE
Only that you wear your old shoes into the stove,
buy a new pair at regular prices. You are to put i
on me new pair and leave the old ones for us. We
will pay for Men's and Ladies' $1 per pair, for ;
Boys' and Girl's 50c a pair and for Children's 25c
per pair, any kind.
and new vim in
every fibre of
You will be
you'll feel after
taking a treat
ment of LYKO.
if you are tired
and went out,
bowels in fine
a bottle f rpm
LYKO U lold In oriffEnal pnok
aa only, lilto pictur abava,
Rctuia kU aubntitut.
LYKO MEDICINE COMPANY
New York Kansas City, Mo.
Will cost YOU only just the regular prices that we always sell them at and
If you like, for they are full of good shoes
MON, TUES., WED.,
'DEC 1,2 AND 2
of ,ual qualities and in Llty S SfeeSS f
DON'T FORGET $1 FOR YOUR OLD SHOES AT .
AH Shoes Guaranteed
For Satisfactory Service
At The Electric Si "cmr,,