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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 14, 1915)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM. OREGON, TUESDAY, SEPT. 14, 1915.
On cent pr word each Inter- T
dr thi hnading ihouli b in by t
PHONB MAIN tL
and P au.? T ,
-WinJuwclcaucr. i'houe "(Ja.
"... ' ?r ' . 1
znw a, .
Ac NEW FMr
protects inmr fad and outer
linen paper wrapper.
r --..ic i
for Corns, "Gets'-If
Tht Big Surprise for Corn Owners.
It's Sure, Simple, Safe, Quick.
Listen to the wee Btory of "Gets-It,"
the world's greatest coru remedy. It's
a short story only about two feet,
"Mary had a little 'Gets-It,' and
eorns upon her toe; and every time
8to Miry and KmliarraMment lite
7.U1B W 1VQ ninil'iu, wioj
h. Tivit. nn 'Gets-It' the corn was
sure to go." Mary, like thousands of
others, used to De a neroine, uiiciiug
martyrdom, using puiuful bandages,
irritating salves, sticky tape, toe
liarneases, blood-bringing razors and
ncissorsl She says now there's no sense
in it. Use "Gets-lt," applied in SSi
seconds. Easy, simple, new way just I
painleHs common . sensel Millions arei
doing it." Never fails. You can wear
smaller shoes now. ion don t nave to
limp around any more, or walk on the
Hide of your shoes to try to get away
from your corns! You know for sure
before you use "Gets-It" that the corn
or callus is going away. For corns,
calluses, warts and bunions.
"Gets-It" is sold by al druggists,
23c a bottle, or sent direct by K. Law
rence & Co., Chicago.
KILLED IK AUTO CRASH.
Xew York, Sept. 14. Two automo
biles crashed head on aloug Tellium
I'arkway early today.
Th dead: Ida Brown, 22, chorus
Jiirl; Walter Delmar, 45, her escort.
The seriously injured: Dorothy Urown
fister of the dead girl; W. J. Green
field, broker) C. A. Marshall, broker.
SELF-RELIANT HOME DOCTORS
is whnt women arc called who all
over this broad land mnko their an
iiuul collections of roots and herbs,
and rely upon recipes which our pio
neer mothers found dependable for
different family ailments. In ouo of
1'ieso recipes, Lydin E. l'inkham's
egetnblc Compound had its origin
d so successful has it proved that
there is hardly a city, town or hamlet
in America where some woman who has
been restored to health by its use does
THE $100,000 STAR
The New Governor
fltAttS VMM 0004
3 ADMISSION lOcJ
Shot and Killed On
San Francisco Street
San Francisco, Sept. 14. Abell Lor
enza was shot and killed and Patrick
O'Donnell, a passerby, was wounded by
Trinidad Gonzales in a crowd of pedes
trians at a busy downtown corner
yesterday. Gonzales snid he shot Lor
enza because he feared the latter was
"out to get him."
Gonzales fired five Bhots. Pour of
them took effect in the body of Lor
enza. The fifth hit O'Donnell in the
Lorenza was leaving a hotel when he
faced Gonzales. The mm hA lunn
sailors on an Alaska fishing boat which
recently reached port. "Had blood"
had existed on the trip, and they had
iwui;iiL many Times.
Gonzales told the police Lorenza
reached for his hip pocket when he saw
him. Qonzales drew his gun first and
fired. Three bullets pierced Lorenza 's
heart and a fourth the right forearm.
A panic ensued in the crowd on the
Streets no thn abnin raitir nut nn.l .U
... , ..... uui, nut, uitr
men fell. Gonzales, in a break for
liberty was caught by two policemen.
On Lorenza 's body was a note ad
dressed to Mrs. Laura Maga. It read:
"I 'm leaving you forever. God bloss
No gun was found on Lorenza 's body.
The men are Filipinos.
In view of the note found on Lor'
enza's body, the police expressed the
w,.ii...ii mm no was on tne way to eom.'
mit suicide when ho was slain. I
HAIR MADE CURLY
IN SINGLE NIGHT
It has been discovered that the appli
cation of liquid silmcrine actually
makes straight hair curly and wavy in
a single night! Also it acts as a per
fectly harmless hair bonutificr and
dressing. It has, tlu. peculiar quality
of drying in pretty waves, swirls and
Straight, lanky hair and the eruel
curling iron are no longer necessary.
Any dniRgist of course can supply you
with a few ounces of the liquid silmcr
ine, enough to keep tho hair curly for
several woeks. It is neither sticky nor
greasy, but very pleasant to use. Ap
ply to the hair at bedtime with a clean
tooth brush. In the morning your hair
will.be very beautiful and have a most
natural curl and waviness.
New Orloans States: Not wishing to
be completely erased, flencrnl Blot of
Haiti has decided to yield to the author
ity of the Uuitcd States. Blot is black,
but brighter than his name would indi
cate. wiluam rox
:ifl ft KOii W
ii i-vw -
J ?y 25 n.
First of Prune Crop
.Reaches Dallas Plant
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Dallas, Ore., Sept. 14. The first ship
ment of the 1915 prune crop was receiv
ed at the local plant of the J. K. Arms-
by company in this city last week. The
shipment consisted or 25 sacks of
prunes and were from the J. N. Conn or
chard south of the city. A. C. Petersen,
manager of the plant, intends to start
the packing of this yenr's crop within
the next two weeks.
Mrs. J. W. Taggert, of Portland, is
in the city a guest at the homo of Mr.
and Mrs. E. A. llunulton.
Pat McArthur, of Portland, was in
j the city last week looking after busi
I The regular Saturday evening con
cert held on the court house lawn was
I very poorly attended owing to the chil
liness of the weather. .
Circuit Judge H. II. -Belt has pur
chased the Edwin Jacobson property on
South Main stieet and will move into
it within the next few weeks. Mr. and
Mrs. Jacobson will spend the winter in
A. W. Teats returned Saturday from
a visit with his son, bert Teats, who is
a fire warden on the upper LaCreole.
A. K. Wilson, a prominent Portland
attorney, was a Dallas business visitor
the fatter part of th, week.
Hop picking has been finished in
nearly all of the yards In this vicin
ity and most of the ci..p itas ben baled
and stored in the warehouse.
VI. V. Fuller, supervising fire war
den for this county, returned the latter
part of the week from nn inspection
trip to stations in the Siletz Basin and
on the LaCreole.
E. J. Becker, of Portland, was a Dal
las visitor last week. Mr. Becker is
storekeeper for the Portland division o.
the Southern Pacific railway.
Amos Holmes, father of Mark
Holmes, the popular democratic "war
horse," was in the city Saturday trans
acting business. Mr. Holmes is a pio
neer resident of the Crowley neighbor
hood. Dr. and Mrs. A.-B. Starbuck were in
West Salem Sunday visiting at the
home of Mrs. Starbuck 's mother, Mrs.
Claud Ellison, a prominent Fnlls City
business man, was a Dallas visitor Sat
urday afternoon and evening.
J. M. Grant, former sheriff of Polk
county, was a Salem visitor the latter
part of last week.
Monte Wax, of Portland, visited Dnl
las friends Saturday evening and Sun
dnv. bean Collins and Rex I.ampman, of
Portland, who are spending a few
weeks' vacation at the home of Mr.
Collins' parents, Judgo and Mrs. J. L.
Collins, in this city, were over Sunday
visitors with relntives near Falls City.
Mr. and Mrs. George F.pperley, of
Lebanon, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs.
Washburn, were Sunday visitors at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. F. J, Craven, on
Mrs. Georgia Jennings has returned
from a week's visit at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Mel Hamilton, at Hubbard.
Mr. and Mrs. Thurlow Tyler-Smith
have returned to their home in Portland
after an all summer's stay in Dallas.
Mr. and Mrs. H. I.. Fenton were busi
ness visitors in Portlaud tho latter part
of the week.
Willis Simonton and refer Finseth
were Independence visitors last Friday
R. E. Williams, of Portland, republi
can national committeeman of Oregon,
and president of the Dallas National
and the Dallas City banks, was in the
eity Saturday looking after business
S. T. Jones, formerly employed in the
office of th Southern Pacific company
in Dallas, and now residing in Port
land, was In the city last week.
Mrs. Arthur Ooode and little on re
turned to their home in Salem Sunday
after an extended visit at the home .,
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Mor
rison. A. L. Martin, local manager of the
Oregon Power compuny, has returned
from Portland, where he attended the
convention of the Northwestern Elec
tric Light association
C. B. Sundberg has returned from
Portland, ho having accompanied Mrs.
Sundberg thnt far on her trip to Sun
ilrs. W. Marsh, ' who has been the
guest of her son, W. H. Marsh, leader
of the Dallas baud,' for some, time has
returned to her home in Seattle.
C. S. Dick, of Salem, was in the city
last week buying prunes for the Mason
Ehrinan company, of Portland.
E. E. Williams, of Forest Grove, was
a recent visitor in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Willis Simonton spent
Sunday at the Theilson ranch ncur
Mr. and Mrs. George Scott und fam
ily havo returned to their home in this
city after a two weeks' outing nt the
Moulson hop yard near Deny.
Mr. and Mrs. E. It. Dashiel and fam
ily of Turlock, Cal., have returned home
nfter a pleasant visit with relatives in
Miss Olga Rolicrty, of Riberty, Mont.,
is a guest at the home of Miss Kutli
Barrett on Court street.
Dalo and Tilinau Bell, of Falls City,
were Dallas visitors Saturday.
Leo Paige, of Sulcm, transacted busi
nesfis in Dallus lust week.
Mr. and Mrs. John Webster have re
turned from a summer's outing at New
port. Mrs. Vinley Whitney has gone to Tul
sa, Okla., for an extended visit with
Jack Kerr hns returned to his home
in Portland ufter a visit nt the home of
Mr., and Mrs. Hugh Black.
W. T. Kentun, of Medford, was a Dal
las business visitor lost week.
Miss Lenore Kiikpatriclt has gone to
Portland, where she will attend the Jef
ferson high school the coming year.
Charles Bilycu was an Indepeadence
" SOME WAR ODDITIES
London. Grouse nn the Toyal estate
in the Scottish Highlands are so plenti
ful this year thnt King George has de
cided grent numbers shall be shot and
distributed to military and naval hos
pitals. London. Mis Pliilippa Fawcett,
daughter of England 'a former postmas
ter general, hns become a postwoman
in a rural part of Suffolk to relievo a
man for war duty.
Zurich. Swiss breweries are thriving
due to the prohibiting of the export of
beer from Munich and other big Ger
man brewing centers.
Hnm(..The king will probably deco
rate an Italian navnl surgeon who
bound up the stump of a sailor's sever
ed arm while both were in tho water
after the torpedoing of the Cruiser Am
alfi. REAL ESTATE TRANSFER
Frank H. Reeves et nx to Lowena E.
Simmons, part N. W. Calwell claim D8-7-3-W.
A. V. Oooeh et ux to John Armstrong,
part C. T. Mulkey claim 40-71-E.
Martin and Anna Doerfler to Theo
dore Fisher, part Kobt. McAlpin claim
Magdalene Buhter to Henry C.
Riehtcr, tparClot 2, block 3, Central Ad
dition to Kulem.
Manasset Bergcy et al to John
I'nlmor. Jr.. 80 acrea In II. C. Bickers
claim 27 and 2SU2-W.; I. MeOully
11? O OAV . an.l lltin Piflinvrlu
cluim 58 9-2-W. 1
I f -J
Edward Sheldon. Author of "The Nig
ger" Tafoi About the Purpose of
His Powerful Drama.
Tho morning after Kdward Sheldon's'
play "The Nigger,'' had been produced
at, the New Theatre, New York t ity, by
that playhouse's famous all star coui
pii.'.'y, one of the critics said in a luuda- j
tory review of the drama:
"The greatest of all American plays
has been written by a rosy-cheeked,
youngster just out of college; who was
tco badlv frightened last night to iiiuke
a speech in response to the thunderous,
demands from a delighted audience for
a few words." I
The phrase was hnppily descriptive.
Mr. Sheldon is a "rosy-cheeked young !
ster," and has all the reticence audi
modesty that frequently accompanies
great genius. Mr. Sheldon, for all his
y.;thful appearance, has drunk deep ut
the fount of knowledge of human na
ture and as a result all his characters
are as real as their originals; for Mr.
Sheldon confesses that his brain chil
dren are all fashioi-.'eil upon living mod
els and are not the product of ink pot
It is not surprising thnt Mr. ShcldiKi
has turned out a master-work in!' "The
Nigger," which is picturized for Wil
liam Fox, under the direction of Kdgur
Lewis and stars William Fnrnuni. The
subject matter of tiie play has been a
matter of profound study with him. lie
delved deeply into its central situation
Ou the very ground where the action of
the drama tnkes plnce. Tho result is
a play that is big and vibrant with the
convincing realism of sincerity and
truth. "The Nigger" deals with ba
sic, things. It touches the highest and
tiie lowest straiim in' human nature.
With masterly power Mr. Sheldon has
created an epic on that vexed question
"tho colored problem."
A southerner himself Mr. Sheldon
speaks with inithii itv on what he writes
about. He knows whereof he is talking,
something which iiis brother ilniiuatisis
might emulate with profit to their pro
duct. Play writing is with Mr. Shel
don a leisurely process, llo docs not
force his hand, llo believes in inspir
Course In General Is Much
Stronger Than That Given
Many inquiries have come in about
tho uttructions to he offered on Su
.em's lyeeiini course this coining sea
son and no doubt the announcement of
these entertainments will be well re
ceived by Salem's music lovers. Those
who had the privilege of attending the
lyceum course Inst season will know
in a measure what to expect, while
others will be obliged to depend large
ly on the reputations of the artists to
Working upon the policy of building
bigger and better, Mr. McCtiddum has
secured six of the strongest attractions
on the road for Salem's course. The
first, entertainment will come in No
vember when Madam Grace Hall Kihel
doffer, a coining American concert so
loist, will appear with Alexander Von
Skibinisky, the Russian violinist. Ar
ranged ut various intervals throughout
the seuson will be the Oxfoid Grand
Opera quartet, the Schumann quintet
which was on our chiiiitaiiqun program
this summer and is directed by the fa
mous Curl Liimpcrt, of the Thomas or
chestra. Judge Geo. I). Ahlcn, the grent
ehuutuuqun lecturer, will give his lec
ture on "Tbe Needs of thu Hour. "
One of the finest attractions will be
the Metropolitan Mule quartet. The
personnel of this company is made up
of experienced grand opera singers and
each one is an artist of the highest
type. The last attraction will be Fred
erick Warde, famous as a Shakespear
ean actor, who will lecture on and in
terpret some of ShukespeHre's plays.
Tickets are to be sold to the entire
course for tl nod a fee of 30 cents or
I hnirged for the privilege of reserv
ing thu seat. This should assure these
concerts of pneked houses which is tru
ly representative of Salem's best peo
ple. GRAND JURY FOR MEDFORD.
Portlai.d, Ore., Sept. R For the
first timo ia the hintorv (if the state,
a federal grand jury will meet out ude
of Portland if the request of United
States Attorney Rcnmes is granted.
Keames today asked the I nifed Mutes
court to impanel a jury to assemble In
Medford October 5. The unusually
large number of cases arising in south
era Origin is the restiim for the move
of the attorney to break a precedent of
Or) years standing.
ation and does not write till he gets it.
"I'm u my earliest, days," snid Mr.
Sheldon iiv a reccit interview, "the
negro problem was n familiar subject
to me. I heard it discussed us a child
from a hundred dittereut angles and
by nil grades of men ami women. All
appeared to agree that taere was no so
lution to it. Naturally in tins environ
ment the topic struck deep tap-roots in
my mind. I had tho piny in mind in
ncbulms form long before I wrote it.
'"Primarily, however, I did not in
tend it for 'n play with a purpose' as
some of my ki:id critics have supposed.
1 penned it as a drama pure anil simple.
Of course in the action and character
ization and i:i tho telliu'g of the story
tbe negro problem crops up.
"As I havo pointed rut in the pley
the negro problem is in my belief due
largely to bad whiskey. There is hardly
ono of the 'usual crimes' of the South
ern lu'gro, for which tho penalty is usu
ally lynching, thnt has not alcohol be
hind it as an underlying cause. Take
liquor out of the sorith und the race
problem would cense to be one. The
r'egro is uaturuliy primative. Alcohol
brings the worst in him to the surface.
It makea'him worso than tho brutes.
"I wrote the pley to draw attention
tr this fact, which appears to have
been overlooked by zealous reformers.
The man really responsible for much
negro crime, which results in lyiwhings
and riotM, is tho distiller. In l litton
Noyes in the piny 1 have sketched one
of these worfijiea who fatten taeir
pockets ut the expense of tho negro's
"Noyes would havo Morrow sacrifice
his honor ami veto n prohibition bill
out of party loyalty. That is a sample
of what these gentry will do tu gain an
end. Noyes is a composite character
He is not all bud; hut ho is all Mf. He
will slop at nothing to gain his cuds,
The negro only interests him as a pur
chaser of whiskey. That is why in the
play I poi:it, out, that tho real root i!
thu trouble lies in the distilleries. 1 be
lieve thnt a new and happier day is
downing for the sooth ami that in due
time these difficulties which now loom
so large, will solve themselves."
TO KEEP YOUR SKIN
j FREE FROM HAIRS
I 4 0
If you are willing to spend a few min
utes time in your room using a dohctono
paste, you can easily bullish any ugly,
hairy growth without discomfort or in
jury. The paste is made by mixing
some water with a little powdered ilehi
lono. This is then spread over the hairy
surface and after about 2 minutes rub
bed off and the skin washed. You will
not be disappointed with this treatment,
providing you get real deliitone.
No Vaudeville Tomorrow.
Mr, aiid Mrs. Howard Kmle,
featuring the Rugtimn Model
A Doomed Hero LK.0.
2 Reel Comedy.
The Wrong Label
A Tens Melodrama,
Entire Change of Pictures To
ALWAYS 10 CENTS
A Big Surprise
I 400 Tents at cost prices for this
f for ramping. Don't fail to see us
H. Steinbock Junk Co.
The House of Half a Million Bargains.
302 N. Commercial St. Diona 808
: V.'.WTKD A ouo luuso wagnn. l'hono
; Sept t."i
;tKK MACK for i-hiinnVy swt-opiiijj.
f 1'hwif I!). " !t.ptl7
WAXTKP To trade for Etumpmller.
Phono 71IKII. SiTt U
lot.O 1,1'MLiKK for salo, thcap. CaTl
I 4:iO Court stroct. tf
I.tlST t'nihrrllii, initials,
I'iniU-r iio.:'o 2'Ji'OM.
' D. i"
Ft) It UKNT--Two unfurnished rooms.
tl.M North Winter. Sept 15
FOR KKXT -Rooms fu- "noure keeping,
furnished. l'hono 20!I3M. ' tf
J MII.K COWS FOR SALE $.15.00
each. Route 8, box iti;l. tf
FOR KF..ST .Furnished housekeeping
room; close in. O. W. 'Johnson. tf
FOR SALK Good work team, weight.
1MMI. K. W. Halt, piioue HVX SepUO
AS II AND OAK WOOD At a bargain.
John II. Scott, phone l.V)2. Sept 2a
FOR KENT Modern furnished house
keeping appurtment. Call at 210
14th street. SeptM
FOR SALK Choice pointer dogs, train
to field work, l'hono 24-F-2. C'has.
0 THOUSAND FEET of lumber for.
salo cheap by Al. A. Cady, corner 12t
and Ferry. Sept 17
WANTED Man wants plowing or oth
er farm work with team. Route -t.
Box 3.1, Salem, Oro. tt
FOR KENT Housekeeping rooms for
ladies only. 910 N. Church, phone
74.1J, after 8 p. m. tf
ASH WOOIs First class, immediate or
future delivery. O. O. McClellan,
Phone 32 or 472. Sept ltf
A STUDENT Studying for ministry
wants wrrk of any kind, iu family,
for board. Phono 67(U. Sept I j
SEWING MACHINES Good drop
heiuls, slightly used, all must go at,
once. 2tl, South Church St. Sept 15
FOR TRADE New International drop
head sewing machine, for old fir
wood, or L'rub oak. Call 5f4 Ferry
Al'TO TIRE PIINCTI'RES, blowout,
etc, easily and quickly mended with
Para Gum. Sold at 105 S. Commer
FARM FOR KENT 220 ih-res well im
proved stock, dairy and fruit ranch,
for cash only. Jos. Harder. 405 Hud
dard Hldg. Phono Kill or 1722. Seplti
FOR SALE Twin rocking chairs, 1
couch, 1 library table, 1 largo mirror
and many other pieces all cheap.
Must go. 2(i5 S. Church St. Sept 15
FOR SALE 5 acrea nil under cultiva
tion, good location, 3 12 miles from
Salem, Price WOO cash. This is a
bargain. W, II. Gnibenhorst & Co.
275 State St. Septl-5
I'RFNE FACERS Attention. Drnger
Fruit Co. will begin facing prunei. nt
their nVw plant Wednesday morning,
September 15. Drnger Fruit Co.
WANTED TO RENT Farm suitable.
for dairy purposes of aim it HO acres.
Plenty of pasture nn'd water. M. W.
Johnson, Canbv, Oregon'. Ilox 134.
Sept I U
FOR SALE At a bargain, building 14
xl8 feet, located on corner South
Com 'I and Lincoln streets, suitable
frr camp house at fair grounds. In
quire 275 State St. Sept 14
LOST Cheek book o.i Salem Hank &
Trust Co., coiltaining two checks m
T-iiild & Hush Hank payable to T. II.
Lie, made bv J. H. Craig. Notify T.
II. die, 308 S. Illth or pjone I7I.M.
MONEY TO LOAN On improved
farms at 7 per cent nnlnual interest.
I am representing the Commerce Safo
Deposit & Mortgage Co. of Portland,
Oregon. Quick delivery of money.
Write me or cull nt n.Mrinn olltel. F.
J. Iterger, Salcin, Oregon. tf
FOR SALE fl acres of good soil all un
der cultivation, new 3 room plastered
cottage, new burn, chicken house,
wood sliid, well. This is n burgaiii,
3 12 miles from Salem. Price ifHillO.
700 down, balance at 7 per cent in
terest W. II. Grnbenhnrst & Co. 275
State St. Septl5
8PORTS OF ALL SORTS
Chicago, Sept. 14. Motorbnat race
followers today claim that Chicago bus
j the fastest motorbont in the world,
i The teat, of the Disturber IV yesterday
in traveling sixty-two miles nn hour,
over n Mill mile course, is the hasis
for tins claim. '
Sail Fiancisco, Sept. 14, Speedy
boars will compete here next mouth in
the international motorbont races. The
1 iicific const will be well represented
and local motorbont men expect tn
l.rve several of the vessels which com
peted in the nationu championships in
4 - f 4
for Hop Pickers !!
week only. Also everything needed f
if you need anything la this line. X