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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 31, 1914)
DAILY CAPITAL JOUBNAL, BALEM, OEEOON, SATTODAY. JANUARY 31, 1911
PROMINENT SALEM MAN
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This an ago of specialization.
Tho mm who have mado the greatest
hui'i'ohh mo the nn: ii who havu stuck to
They have mastered thuir owu busi
num. They have acquired knowledge
mill osj'orii'iK'o, ami tho wiHilom which
comos of both. Anil tlicir customers
get tlio benefit.
Over a tliiril of a contury ago thir-ty-sovtn
years ago (loo. 0, Will started
nut in lifo rh a dealer in uiUHlcal In
struments anil sowing machines. Ho
was naturally adapted to It. Energy
and everlasting persistence did the rout,
Now he in ono of tho oldest mimic and
sowing- machine dealers on the whole
ifir. Coast. Without a doubt ho in
the boot known man in that lino of
business in Oregon. In nearly every
vMago and town and In thousand! of
the homos of tho Willamette valley the
naino of Geo. C. Will Is familiar In
connection with the rale of dependable
mimical Imttruiuonti and sewing ma
chines. . .
His long experience, his extensive
knowledge, accumulated in a period of
thirty-seven years, has mado liim a
apnclnlist. . Purlng that stretch of time
lie ha been intimately associated with
tho development and progress of every
feature of musical instruments and
sewing machines, For more than a gen
eration he has studied and delved and
mastered the problems of his business.
And his customers liavo been getting
Kxaclly twenty five years ago to-morrow
it was the first day of February,
1SS9 (leo, ( Will opened a music and
Hewing machine store In Salem. He is
still In business hero. Others many,
many others in tho same line uf busi
ness have come, and gone and have been
forgotten, but the grand children of
his first customers are buying of htm
now. And with every article of music
or of sewing machines that he has sold
Tho Marlon County court has com
pleted tho work of appointing road
.supervisors for 1014 and their names
and districts aru as follows:
2 K. T. Daniels, Hubbard.
4 1' A. Kvanii, Aurora,
5 W. F. Davidson, Ht, I'aul.
F. II. HuHetto, Gervais.
7- J. H. Cutsforlh, Woodbnrn.
8 W. II. Hcollard, Woodbuin.
DC:. W. Hubert, Hilverton.
10 John Hrhwab, Mr. Angel.
ra w. T. Hogg, Reott Mill.
13 1. D. Howmu, Hilverton.
14 .lohn OocU, Hilverton,
15 F. Zurcher, Hilverton.
10 W. J, Jefferson, Gervais,
15Vj Hoy Charlton, Hilverton.
17 W. W. Laulu, Halem.
11 Wm. McCormick, Halem.
10-Arch. Clnggc.lt, Halem.
SOW, F. Kanlinger, Halem.
SI !, C. Ashby, Halem.
SO'j W. F. Neptune, Halem.
1!2 Geo. Clymer, ulavleay.
S3 J, E. Kinney, Kubbmlty,
$4 John Kints, Hublimlty.
S5 John Lewis, Turner.
. 27-F. H. Btark, Rulcm.
- 1 )" ' t
he luiH given freely tho benefit of his
lout; experience and broad knowledge.
His first store in 8alem was a very
small one and it was located on South
Cninmereiul street near tho .Journal of
I'ico. Today he is the owner of a fine
large two-story brick strueturo built
especially for his needs at -K12 Stoto
street, and no fust iu his business grow
ing that tho buildii.g is filled from
basement to top with new shipments of
goods constantly arriving.
Honesty, reliability, accommodating
service, tho best of goods, and tho ex
perience and knowledge of a specialist,
lmvo transformed tho music and sowing
machine house of Geo. ('. Will Into
what it Is. Any ono of its seven de
partments is larger than tho original
store of a quarter of a contury ago.
l'lauos, organs, talking machines, sheet
music, musical supplies, sewing ma
chines and sewing machine supplies
each constitute a department, and each
receives tho personal attention of Goo.
C. Will. Not only docs ho soil at re
tail, but scarcely a week passes that
ho does not sell a wholosalo shipment
of pianos or organs to Portland in di
rect competition with the largest firms
in tho Nortwest.
For over a third of a contury Geo. CI.
Will has been laying the solid founda
tion of a business, basing it upon hon
esty and reliability and good goods and
good service. To these ho has added
the benefit of his long experience and
He is still doing it. He Knows what
to sell Bud WHY it is GOOD. If you
really wish to know about musical in
struments or supplies, about talking
machines, or about sewing mnchine.
ask liim. Ho will tell you the truth,
and YOU C1KT TI110 UK NEWT. ,
Heinember the name, Geo. ('. Will,
HI!! State street, opposite llligh Thea
ter. !!SV. W. Westinhouse, Halem.
2 7 1 a Tj. M. Cra.or, Halem,
i!! A. U Whiteman, Jefferson,
28V -B, E. Willblood, Halem.
30 lan Donahue, Jefferson.
Ill H, 11, ltussel, Marion,
32 U H. Lambeck, Stay ton.
;i:i Geo, Kte.nl, Htayton.
JUl'.j W. M, Derringer, Meliama.
34 M. E, Chamberlain, Gates.
35 Conrad Miller, Gates.
30 J. A. W, Heideclie, Detroit.
37 Geo, M, llayser, Halem,
3 11. H. Dates, Halem.
3I F. O, Johnson, Halem,
40 E. J. Richards, Mill City.
41 Geo, Hwegle, Halem,
42 -J. I. Clark, Halem.
13 A. Itistman, Hcotts Mills.
4 A. J. Htark, Halem,
4.1 Geo. Morris, Halem.
Ii) K. Justice, Turner.
47 John Darby, Turner.
4S Edward, Hahr, Jefferson.
4(1 H, H. Ilonney, Woodbnrn,
518. H. Ilrnnwell, Turner.
r2 A. K. Dunlgiin, Halem.
M Lewis Olseu, Sublimity,
B4 J. C, Goplerid, Hilverton.
.VV-W. T. llichles, Hilverton.
"(1 Lawrence' Carson, Hilverton.
57 .lack Davenport, Hilverton.
s N. P. Olson, Halem.
00 H. E. Martin, Mncleav.
02 O. 0. TWkner, Salom.
03 Thomas Coleman, Hubbard.
64 Joseph Kuben, Gervais.
Those Who Rely on
the great home remedy which has proved its power to
relieve safely and speedily the minor ailments arising
from defective or irregular action of the organs of
digestion, find themselves spared hours of suffering
and able to ward off the attacks of serious sicknesss.
never disappoint those who take them. They help the
digestion, stimulate the liver, clear the kidneys and regu
late the bowels. By purifying the blood they increase
cheerfulness and create confidence. As actions depend
on health and strength, those who kDow Beecham'a Pills
Sold verywbert. In fcoxefl, 10e., 2Se.
Bcbm Pillt faav ibe forfeit mJ of oy medicine in lb World.
UPHOLDS AUTO TAX
UNITED F11KSS LEASED WII1B.
Medford, Or., Jan. 31 Holding that
the staet has the right to regulate the
travel upon Its highways and collect
fees from vehicles, the game as for reg
istering deeds, Judge CalkinB of the
circuit court yesterday handed down
a . decision declaring valid the stato
automobile tax, contested by the Jack-
sou County Automobile Protective as
sociation through the arrest of Henry
Boyden roleascd from jail on habeas
corpus proceedings. A meeting will be
held to decide upon making an appeal
to the supreme court.
ESCAPE WITH $20,000.
UNITED I'HESS LEASED Wlllll.
Now Orleans, La., Jan. 31. Masked
robbers looted a bunk at Logaiisport,
La., and oscaped with $20,000, accord
ing to advices received hero this after
STOMACH FEELS FINE
Tima "Pape'a Dlapepslni" in live
Minutes all Sournosa, Gas, Heart
burn and Dyspepsia is Gone.
Hour, gassy, upsot Btomacu, indiges
tion, heartburn, dyspepsia; wnen tne
food you cat formontB into gasos and
stubborn lumps; your head aches and
you fool sick and miBomblo, that's
whou you realize the magic in Papo s
Biapopsin. It makes all stomach mis
ery vanish in five minutos.
If your stomach is in a continuous
rovolt if you can't get it regulated,
ploaso, for your sake, try Pape'a Dia
popsin. It's so neodloss to bare a
bad stomach make your next meal a
favorits food meal, then take a little
Diapepsin. There will not be any dis
tress eat without fear. It's because
Pape's Diapopsin "really does" regu
late weak, out-of-order stomachs that
gives it it millions of sale annually.
Got a large fifty -cent case ef Pape's
Diapopsin from any drug store. It is
the quickest, surest stomach relief and
cure known. It acts almost like magic
it Is a scientific,, harmless and plene
ant stomach preparation which truly
bolongs in every home, '
One can't judgo the dinner by the
Pictorial Review Fashion
Bookt and a Pictorial
Pattern for 25c
New Styles of All-Over
Which are taking place of
corset covers, and yet give
to the figureform, style and
113 N. High Street.
Masonic Temple, Salc-in, Or.
(Continued from page 3.)
freshments were served, every detail
being carefully looked after and the
musical program was one of rare ex
cellence. Miss Davis of Willamette
College of Oratory, gave some delight
ful readings, while Miss Helen Mack,
of Lob Angeles, and mrs. Gallaway of
this city were the soloists for the after
noon. Accompanying Miss Mack was
Miss Beatrice Shelton at the piano,
while Miss Elma Weller proved a sym
pathetic accompanist for Mrs. Galla
way, The decorations of potted plants
and other greenery were especially ef
foctive with the softly shaded lights.
The affair was one of the most de
lightful of the week besides netting a
neut Bum for the Scholarship Loan
fund. The hostesses were Mrs. E.
Cook Button, Mrs. William Brown, Mrs.
John I). Sutherland, Mrs. A..X. Moores,
Mrs. Charles S. Weller, Sirs. John Jay
Hoborts, Mrs, Thomas A. Livesley and
Mrs. Harry E. Clay. ,
"Tho Requisites for a Successful
Club Woman" was the subject of an
address delivered roccntly by MrB.
James W. Orr, president of tho Califor
nia Federation of Women's clubs.
In tlio course of her remarks, Mrs.
"Many club women havo a mistaken
idea as to what are tho essentials for
a gooi club woman.
"Dr. Boono of tlio California Uni
versity said educated women aro rapid
ly assuming leadership in public affairs.
and threo essentials are necessarv to
efficiency. Knowledge, heart and vi
sion, The first means that tho club
woman must not only have a full work
ing knowledge of the various move
ments that have led up to tho present
great organization of women 's clubs,
but tho relation of each movement to
club work, a knowledge of the topics
discussed by the various federations
and why presonted. They must know
how to present them. They must learn
that unity of purpose and effort lead to
efficient work and they must practically
bo experts in whatover department of
work they take up.
"Besidos knowlodgo they must have
heart. The heart miiBt be always in
the work. They must cultivate sym
pathy and understanding of each other
and each other's needs, broadness being
a perequisito of tho successful club wo
man. With knowlodgo and heart must
eomo visic n. Tho club woman must have
the gift of far sight. She must learn
perspective and Btrivc for a constructive
vision rather than destructive criti
cism," In closing Mrs. Orr said: "Last of
nil, and the thought around which our
federation moves, is harmony. Wo can
not arrive at the results desired unless
harmony prevades all efforts attained
at thorough courtesy tlit Is based upon
intelligent love and insight."
In nn article over a column in length,
the Sunday Oregonian gives our towns
men, Louis XI. Stinson, a write-up that
contains much of Interest to the gen
eral reader. A part of the article, writ
ten by Willunl L. Marks, follows:
"Though he has traveled 150,000
miles within this state In the past 17
years, Louis H. Stinson, of Salem, grand
keeper of records and seal of the Grand
Iodge of Oregon, will go east of the
borders of Oregon for tho first time
late this month, when lie leaves on a
trip to Washington P. C He goes to
the nntlonnl capital to represent Ore
gon at the "golden jubilee" of the
Knights of Fythias on February 19,
when prominent members of this frater
nity from nil parts of this country and
Canada will meet to celebrate the 50th
anniversary of the foundation of the
order In the same city where It was or
ganlr.ed half a century ago.
"Think of traveling a distance ecpial
to six times around the globe all within
the borders of one state and accom
plishing it in loss than a score of years.
This Mr. Stinson has done. He has
traveled this distance In visiting the
l'ythian lodges of Oregon, and his roe
ord U probably uneipiated in fraternal
circles of the entire country.
"Mr. Stinson has been the chief
clerical officer of the Grand Lodge of
Oregon for 17 years. 1 Hi ring this time
he has visited most of the lodges of
the state each year. He has traveled
from Nehalem to Iturnt and from Baker
to Bandon. Not a city or town in this
state which has a lodge of this order
and there are Pythian lodges in 80
cities and towns but what has been
visited not once but many times by the
grand keeper of records and seal. He
has visited most of the cities of Ore
gon at least 15 times and some of them
much more frequently.
"Another remarkable feature of his
trip will be that he will take with him
on his tour his old mother, Mrs. Sarah
Watts Stinson, an Oregon pioneer of
1847, who will visit her former home
in Illinois for the first time since she
left it to become one of this state's
earliest pioneers. For the first time
since her ardous journey of pioneer days
Mrs. Stinson will travel across the wide
expanse of plains she crossed almost
07 years ago, but this time she will
ride amidst the comfort of a modern
Pullman car instead of the hardships
of the ox-teams of the olden davs and
the limited train on which she will
rido will cover in a few days the dis
tance it took so many months in the
days when the West was young,
"Mr, Stinson- and his mother expect
to leave Salem some time between Jan
uary 20 and January 23. En route they
will spend one day at Salt Lake City
and one day at Denver and then make
their next Btop at tho place where Mrs.
Stinson was born, nhm miles from
Springfield, 111. There will be a big
family reunion at Springfield during
her visit and her relatives from all
parts of the middle west are planning
to gather there in honor of her first
visit to her birthplace since she left as
a girl to brave the dangers and hard
ships along the Oregon trail.
"From Springfield, where they will
spend several days, Mr, Stinson and his
mother go to Chicago and then will visit
in turn Indianapolis, Niagara Falls, Bos
ton, New York, Philadelphia and the
battlefield of Gettysburg. They will
then go to Washington for the historic
Pythian meeting and three days later
expect to visit Mount Vernon and the
tomb of Washington on the birthday
of tho Father of His Country.
"When Mrs. Stinson arrived in Ore
gon in pioneer days her family settled
in Linn county, near Peoria. Louis R,
Stinson was born in Albany, his father
being a pioneer printer of the Linn
county capital. When "Lou" was 2
years old the family moved to Salem,
returning later to Albany, where he at
tended the public schools and Albany
College. In 1877 the family returned
to Oregon's capital city and tehre Mr.
Stinson has lived continuously since
that time, being prominent in the life
of the city in various ways besides his
active work in fraternal circles.
'Mr. Stinson became a' member of
the Knights of Pythias iu Salem, Jan
uary 9, 1884, and four years ago re
ceived a veteran's jewel for 25 years
continuous active membership in the
order. He was elected chancellor com
mnnder of the Salem lodge in 1899 and
was a representative to the grand lodge
in 1895 and 1890. In October, 1896, he
was elected grand keeper of records and
seal of the grand lodge and has been
ro-electod every year since that time,
for many years without opposition, and
is now serving his 18th consecutive
II. S. Gilo of this city writes friends
from Archachon, France, under date of
January 15, and says he is enjoying a
LCOIUll. 3 PE-D r-L'w-n
- - A.
AVcgelable Prcparalion fonts
ling Uie SioinarJis aruLBcwclsof
rtpss :ind (?eil Tnnl.i!n?nfi!lipr
Opiuiu.McrpIiine nor Mineral
Hon , Sour Stomaol.fllarrtoea
anxlLoss OF SliXP.
TitSiniile Signature of
The Centaur CompaH
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
visit to the heart of the prune district
Mrs. William C. Knighton went to
Portland yesterday where she will at
tend several parties in the Rose City.
Dr. M. E. Pomeroy is spending tho
week-end in Portlnnd.
Mrs. Jesse Evan Flanders of Denver,
formerly Lillian Metchan, is visiting
her sisters, Mrs. 'Frank B. Meredith
and Mrs. L. F. Griffith.
ft ft w
Hon. P. H. D'Arcy and his sister,
Miss Therese D'Arcy returned Wednes
day night from a six weeks' sojourn in
J. L. Stockton and daughter, Miss
Zoe Stockton, attended a dinner and
theater party Wednesday evening as
guests of the Retail Merchants' Asso
ciation convening in that city.
CALLS MAID USUEPES.
UNHID FBSS8 1X1 BSD WIKI.
San Francisco, Jan. 31. Charging
that her husband put a maid in charge
of their home to ursurp her household
functions, Mrs. Inn a Laubenour brought
suit for divorce here yesterday against
her husband, William R. Laugenour,
president of the Yolo Hardwood com
pany. Judge Graham ruled that Lau
genour must pay his wife $100 counsel
fees and $100 a month alimony while
the trial of the suit is being awaited.
iIlliEljM 1 US! ill
The Shortest Distance
Between Two Points is
Long Distance Telephone Service
Binds city and country together.
Saves the expense and inconvenience of travel. '
Conserves time and energy
Unites producer and market.
Enables any one to send the right word to the right place at
the right moment.
Every Bell Telephone is a Long Distance Station and your
Telephone is the center of a system connecting five Western
THE PACIFIC TELEPHONE
and TELEGRAPH COMPANY
For Infants and Children.
The" Kind You Have
THI OinTUR eoMMNV, NIW TOSS SITY.
"GUI EDGE," Hi" only lnilies'slioodropRtnn that
pwiuvcljr contains Oil. Blacks and 1'olinlicn Imlicji'
and children'!) hoots and shoes, shines without rub
Wnj.SSc. "FRENCH GLOSS," 1"c.
"DANDY" combination for cttanlns s:ia polishing
lllltindsof russctor tan shoes, Hdc. "STAB" size, inc.
"ELITE" combination for gentlemen who tnke
pride In haTlnn their shoes look A 1. Kcstores color
and lustre to all black shoes. Polish with a brush
or cloth, SS cents. "BABY ELITE" sin, 10 cents.
"BULLY SHINE," 1 waterproof pasta polish for aD
kinds of black shoes. Contains oils and warn to
ollik and preserve the leather, limes open with
a key, loo. "RUSSET BULLY SHINE" asmftprlce.
If your dealer doi not kt'eii the kind you want, send na
theurteeln ntainpo for f ii 1 1 elT.p pnt'kane. rhnripl Pt
WHITTCMORI BROS. CO.,
tO-ea Albany Straat, Cambridge, Mass.
Th Ql&tst and iMitst Manufacture! Of
Shot Poliikti in thi World,
ONITXD mES8 LEASED WIDE.
Bio Janerio, Jan. SI, More than 200
persons were reported missing this af
ternoon in terrible storms which were
raging in the state of Bahia, Thous
ands of houses in several towns were re
mm . m u v
FINEST QUALITY LARGEST VARIETY