Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, January 10, 1916, Page THREE, Image 3

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Catarrh is as much a blood disease as
scrofula or rheumatism. It may be re
lieved, but it camot be removes by
simply local treatment. It
headache and dizziness, impairs the
tuste, smell ami hearing, affects the
voice, deranges the digestion, and
breaks down the general health. It,
wenkons the dclicato lung tissues and
leads to consumption. I
Hood's Sarsapurilla goes to the scatl
of the trouble, purifies, the blood, and
is so successful tlint it is Known as tiie,or
best remedy for catarrh
.mo.lv fnr o.-tnrrh
Hood's Bnrs:'.pjrilla strengthens and
to ies the wholo Bystem. It builds up.
Ask your drupgist for Hood's and in
sist on having it. There is no real
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Woodburn, Or., Jan. 10. An 8,4
pound boy arrived at the home of Mr. pleted in such standard college or uni
and Mrs. Bent Killen Sunday, Jamury versity 15 semester hours in Education,
tecond. i ne co'lc8es making the request are:
it j it .- i ii. t, 1 University of Oregon, Oregon Agricnl
Mr. and Mrs. ( ns. Bennett, of Port- tura, Eced College, Albany Col
land, ore visiting friends in Woodburu pgPt McMinnville College, Willamette
this week.. I University and Pacific University. The
Mr. C. Kent transacted business in departments of education in these col
Pn'tlnnd Wednesday leges, as well as the other standard
N. VV. Mahoney, of Oervais was a
Woodburn caller Wednesday. ,
If. r. (iittens, of Eugene, w.is the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Mishler
last week. 1 I
. Conductor Wm. Wrenn has returned
to duty after a layoff for the holiday,
Colonel and Mrs. J. M. Poorman. vis-
ited friends at Portland Tuesdny. I
Miss Helen Kent visited at the homo
of Mr. and Mrs. G. WKnight Inst
weJk, I
J. P. Feller, of Donald, was a busi-
ness acller in Woodburn Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs Fred Dose are visiting
ff, WeC, ,
day, January 3rd
Miss Dona Gray, of S.vlem, and Miss
Maude Warner, of Lebanon wero week-
end guests of Mrs. Rav Fisher.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Proctor, of
West Woodburn, and children, were t'.ie
week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. II.
M. Austin
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Wells, of
oouDurn, nave returned home from a
two months visit at Bristol, Missouri,
and other eastern points.
ii. a. tfyuma.in arrived home Mon
day aftaer spending three wooks with
relatives in Portland.
s o?
Mrs. L. Lawrence New Years eve.
( ards were played until midnight when'
the old year was passing and the newj
inU tho dining room: where a bountiful " Tuesday evening about 5(1 workmen
supper was spread before the delight- arrived over the Oregon Electric from
ed guests. i the north and remained in the city over
Harry Castle visited Portland Tuos- night, K'ng the next morning to Hos
lnv. kins where they had been ordered to re
Mrs. J. F. Planks is visiting at the Prt for work on the Valley and Siletz
home of her daughter, Mrs. B. K. Utter, railroad. These men ore to complete an
at. Corvallis. unfinished part of the work on the
Mr. E. E. Stan.lrd and W. T. Jenkins south end then later bo transferred to
were in Silverton on business Thurs- the north end to construct the railroad
vlav. into this city. This makes two crews
Miss Lois Beebo spent the week end of workmen that have been dispatched
with relataives in Hubbard. to the other end of the rond this week
Miss Mary Hcollurd returned home and from present indications the work
after a week spent in Portland with will be rushed from now on. Indepen-
When a man's efficiency is on the decline when after a long day of effort
the mass of work still stares him in the face it's time to find out what's wrong.
Frequently a lack of certain necessary nutritive elements, in the daily diet,
lessen mental and physical activity. A prime factor in efficiency is right feed
ing. No food supplies, in such splendid proportion, all the rich nurishment of the
field grains, for keeping the mental and physical forces upbuilt and in trim, as
Made of whole wheat and malted barley this famous pure food supplies the
vital mineral salts, often lacking in the ordinary daily diet, but imperative in
building sturdy mental, physical and nervous energy.
Then, too, there's a wonderful return of power for the small effort required
in the digestion of Grape-Nuts, which, with cream or good milk, supplies com
plete nourishment.
"There's a
No More Examinations
For Teachers Who Have
15 Hours In Education
The certificate laws of 1911 provides
I that in order to teach in a high school
of this State, an applicant must hold a
i; f portifienfo Weil ,,imn on vnm.
... . . , . , , 1
luatl0n' r must have been graduated;
from a standard university or college;
and must have completed 15 Bomcster
hours in Education. 1
At Hie time this law wont into ef-i
fect June 1911 ; vcrv fe ulliversities
0ii orB " r, , ,,.. iha
15 semester hours in Education, and no
" - ' r---" B" ,
plicants were, therefore, permitted by
this department to make up this work
by private study and correspondence
courses, and to take an examination in
the proper subjects.
Since that time, the universities and
colleges have been organizing depart
ments of education and are now so well
prepared to offer courses in this work
that the Superintendent of Public In
struction lias been requested by the
following institutions to dijspontinue
the examinations in Education and not
to grant a high school certificate to any
m adnata of a standard college of uni
versity unless said graduate has com
institutions throughout the United
olaes are ,now 80 rganiwa as 10 give
'"'c"" " " (,
scl,o1 teachers, special preparation for
tlia work. To grant the same certifi-
cate to those who have not taken this
work, would be unfuir to those stu-
dents who have spent a good proportion
of their college course preparing to
teach, and it is for this reason that the
colleges are making the request.
This department has granted the re-
quest which means that after June,
m6 n0 certificate to teach in the
M h' 8cllO0,9 of thU 8tate wil, be
gnwted to the graduates of a standard
or university unless the nppli-
cant ha" 'OT18 15 semester hours
inEdfat,io- , , . . .
"School boards, employing teachers
from other states," says Superintendent
Churchill, "should, therefore, be sure
first that the applicant is a graduate
of a standara university or college, and
that he has complotcd 15 semester hours
in Education. If an aplicant is em
ployed who cannot qualify under the
laws of Oregon, it causes embarrass
ment to the applicant and school board
n .....11 t-n 1. i a .lrtnaman T nm an.
Aminf( a lilit of ,he stnndard colleges
, ... tt..:..i o. ti.,o .i,i,i l,
Col"ge of
t,le State of Washington.
denco Monitor.
IfeMfeJ 0h. ill
Reason" for Grape Nut
Sold by Grocers everywhere.
At periods in most childrens' Kves
they fail to relish their meals and refuse
to eat even the delicacies prepared to
tempt their appetites. They lack am
bition, and growth seems impeded,
which causes anxiety and worry.
To compel them to eat is a grave
mistake, because nutrition is impaired.
Healthful exercise in fresh air and sun
shine is important, but equally import
ant is a spoonful of Scott's Emulsion
three times a day to feed the tissues
and furnish food-energy to improve
their blood, aid nutrition and sharpen
their appetites.
The highly concentrated medicinal
food in Scott's Emulsion supplies the
very elements children need to build up
their strength. They relish Scott's it is
free from alcohol
Scott &Bowne.Bloomfleld.N.i; U-M
Farmers Union and
Grange Members to
Combine Interests
Corvallis, Ore., Jan. 10. An agree
ment on federation has been reached by
representatives of the Oregon State
grange and Farmers' union in their
conference at the Oregon Agricultural
The newly organized federation is to
work for a scientific system of mar
keting, a practical system of rural cred
its, amendments to make effectivo Ore
gon land registration laws and to adopt
and put into effect any program that
promises to promote the welfare of
the agricultural interests of the state.
Neither of the federating organiza
tions is to interfere with the other in
its particular field, each will do its own
work as in the past.
A marketing program will be at
tempted through a system of local
farmers' exchanges, constructing or
purchasing elevators where justified,
if supported by one or more of the
local unions or granges.
Annual congresses will be held, pref
erably at the Agricultural college on
farmers' week. A league council will
bo organized in each county, composed
of a local delegate from each grange
or union. The league is to meet month
ly nnd direct the federated work in the
county, and elect delegates to the an
nual congress.
The bnsis of representation in the
congress has not been definitely
i i
Ford Peace Delegates
At Vegetable Sanatorium
Because Hotels Are Full
By Charles P. Stewart.
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
The Hague, Jan. 10. Correspondents
in the Ford party today wero com
pelled by reason of shortage of hotel
accommodations, to put up at a vege
tarian sanatorium. ' There they were
smokeless, liquorless, aird meatless. But
they had plenty of mils, cereals, and
Kev. Jenkin Lloyd-Jones predicted
today that the permanent peace tribun
al will be established at Stockholm in
stead of here on account of the more
friendly feeling toward the project
manifested in the Scandinavian city.
Somebody' asks whether Europe is
proving or disproving Admiral Mohan's
proposition that world power rests upon
naval supremacy. Don't know, do yout
.tJf.iQ'-i-jn J3r
Grand Jury Jointly Charges
Young Men. With Larceny
of Public Money
Hex Turner, an attorney of this city,
and Clove Simpkins, now a student of
the University of Oregon, were jointly
indicted by the grand jury at its recent
session on a charge of larceny of public
moneys. The indictment grew out of
the charges that were made at the close
of the last state fair when it was
charged that Turner and Simpkins had
been reselling tickets to their own ad
vantage. Turner was a ticket seller
and Sinikius collected tho tickets at
tne gate.
At that time Simpkins was arrested
and it is alleged made a confession
imfllicating Turner and one or two
others but only Simpkins nnd Turner
were indicted by the grnnd jury in a
secret indictment returned Saturday
afternoon. Neither have been taken in
to custody. Simpkins' parents reside
at Hopewell and Rex Turner is the Bon
of F. A. Turner, the supreme court re
porter and a well known attorney of
this city. He is a practicing attorney
in this city and a graduate of the Uni
versity of Oregon.' Simpkins is a
graduate of the Salem High school and
is a Senior at' the University of
The penalty attached to. the crime
of larceny of public money is from one
year to 15 years in the pen and a fine
of twice the amount taken. The crime
of larceny of public moneys is a sep
arate issue from petit larceny and the
amount of movy taken does not set the
measure of the crime.
Simpkins and Turner were arrested
by Sheriff Esch today and both men
put up bonds of $500 each which sum
wns fixed by the bench warrant.
To Capital' Journal: Commenting on
the article written by "Americus" of
January 5th, will tuko issue, to some
parts of his arguments. As to Judge
linshey, will say he was placed in a
very trying place as lie wouiii uo muni
ed if he did and be blamed if h did
not. As to theorganized attempt to
secure a juicy plum, will say I should
havo been thero but for sickness, as 1
felt it was my Interest as well as the
interest of our county to have the of
fice of agriculturist returned.
Next ho quotes Judge liushey us be
ing fn favor of Marion county not pro
ducing at full capacity which 1 don't
believe the judge will stand for.
Why .vie certain influential city
dwellers so much interested in encour
aging linger crops on farms?
Perhaps because t'ney recognizo thnt
what is to our interest is to tlieirs also.
Why were the returns to producers un
certain and usually unprofitable al
though crops were bountiful
"Americus'' gives tho reason as too
much profit for the merchant and com
mission man. Now did it ever strike
you tint the kind and quality of oiir
produce had a great deal to do with
i prices! J or example, J exnumeu ai
the corn nnd potato show, ami I sold
jail of one variety of potatoes 1 had at
i $1.0(1 per Inisncl, and could navo soi.i
! one hundred bushels more if 1 hud hnd
i them. And they wero tho old stand
ard Karly Hose. Now arc wo raising
too mncli or too little in this case. I
did not raise enough of those potatoes
and lost by not doing so. And for in
stance should a buyer eomo here to
buy a car of fancy potatoes, could he
get them? I think not. There are
too many varieties and too bully
We should raise three or four vari
eties and havo them pure, and who
could encourage and bring this about
better than tiie county agriculturist?
Ami suppose we should raise corn
fed hogs bv the thousands here. Would
there be a market for them? Thero
most assuredly would be, .mil there
would bo no need of shipping in meat
from the east and quoting prices like
this: Oregon bacon, Hie; lCustcrn
bacon, 21c.
Of course I have onlv been here in
this state two years, but 1 did not!
come from .Missouri. ;
! In regnrd to market conditions here,
("Americus" has that down pat and
thev certainly need fixing and us farm -
ers uro the ones to heln fix them.
Doings at Liberty.
(Capital Journal Specinl Service.) Germans as they appronched with milk
Liberty, Or., Jan. 8. During the.! nails. Hnvinir fulfilled his mission the
recent snow a band of Liberty hunters,
composed of Claud Carson, Walter
I Dorman, Carl Gibson, Charles Hicka
ibaugh, Lymnn McDonnld, Kay Gilner,
I Harry Shaw Mr. Coursey of Salem
I spent three days hunting coon. They
; succeeded in getting ten of the little
: furry animals and enptured a couple
j alive at the conclusion of the third
, day 's hunt a big emm roast was held
I at the residence 0f Mr. Fred Hoffman,
j after which Mr. Coursey rendered a
few selections on his mandolin, al
though being somewhat sore, stiff and
chewed up they reported a fine time.
I The masquerade dance given by
Charles Hamp at tho Ramp hall New
Year's night, was a delightful success.
About forty-five being - masked and
after a hard decision by the judges the
prizes were given to Mr. Harry Hoff
man as the best dreised man. Miss
Laura Wagnqr us best dressed lady,
Mr. Carl Gibson best comic character,
I Mr. Oris Hoffman winning the boobio.
' The dnnces conducted by Rnmp are
making ft bit with both young and old
i and a big crowd and a good time are
always assured on January 29, when
a big leap year danco will be given.
Finest Exhibition Ever Seen
In This City Opened
This Morning
With the show room crowded to over
flowing with some of the finest speci
men of poultry in the northwest, the
Marion County Poultry association will
open its doors to the public tomorrow
morning, two doors south of The Cap
ital, Journal office, in the room form
erly occupied by the Maples.
The admission is free, thanks to the
generosity of the commercial club, this
being the first time since the associa
tion was formed, that no admission
charge has been made.
Those responsible for the develop
ment of the exhibit this year are: Geo
E. Shaw, president; Mjiyor Harley O.
White, . vice-president; Walter H.
Smith, secretarvtreasurcr: G. M. Vor-
I his, assistant secretary. The executive
rujiimuiee, sume 01 waum win De in
charge of the exhibit nt all times, is
composed of II. S. Carter, W. E. l'ark,
G. K Shaw. Kiiueno T. rrescotr, ami
John Cornt'orth.
H. F. Keener, of Eugene, the iudce.
will be here early tomorrow morning I
and by evening all awards are expected
to be made. I
The general standard of the poultry!
on exhibition is much superior to that i
of the seven other exhibits, according'
to George E. Shaw, tho president of tile I
association. Seven I'anum.vl'acific ex-1
position exhibitors have entered End I
many blue ribbon birds of other shows
are here for the finul try-out
Among them are several beautiful
penciled ond laced Wyandottes exhib
ited by Henry Domes of McCoy. E. J.
McClnnnh.in, of incubation fame, is al
so here with his Barred Rocks. A fine
string of White Wynndottes is being
exhibited by Walter Downing, of Sa
lem, who has taken many blues with
his birdB, Mrs. M. O. Ashellm has a
fine exhibit of Buttercups which havo
taken their share of blues at former
The young exhibitor is Miss Gertrude
M. Sorensou, who shows a fine exhibit
of Black Cochin B.intnms. Several fine
specimen of Wiiite Leghorns are shown
by H. S. Carter, which have won elso-
waero this season. George Speight, of j
Hubbard, is showing his Black Minor-:
ens which won at the San Francisco ex I
The honor of contributing the greet-'
est number of birds is due to Henrv
Domes. The total exhibit of all kind's!
will number about 400. ;
Dr. fi. E. T.ee Hteiner, superintendent!
of-the st.Uo hospital, has furnished ani
up-to-date colony house, 8 by 12 feetj
with an open front, the style best
adapted to this country. This house!
has been placed in front of the show1
room. The city administration, wish-j
ing to co-operate with the poultry show!
has permitted the use of tiie street for
this .purpose Mj' Wilcox, superintend
ent of the poultry lit the state hospital,
has been secured to give oaponiziug
demonstrations e.uh day. He is nn ex
pert in this line and mnnv will doubt
less be interested in the details of this
work. These demonstrations will be
given each day by Mr. Wilcox.
The Oregon state hospital has on dis
play some fine specimen of the Oregon
breed developed bv l'rofessor Drvden
of the O. A. C. Much hns been h'enril
of this new breed and much Interest
will center on this exhibit.
While no charge will be made for ad
mission, yet the membership fee is only
1 nnd Secretary Smith would not ob
ject should those who bit interested in
Poultry and poultr- snows show their
substantial interest by handing him
this amount.
Old Horse of Troy
StoryIs Re-enacted
Paris, Jan. 1. The nearest thing in
this war to the famous Jlnrso of Troy
is told of in n French soldier's letter
from a base hospital at the front. It
was a wooden cow in this ense and
thereby hangs the story of how tho
soldier happened to be In hospital.
Tho French trenches nt this soldier's
particular part of the front were fifty
yards from the German trenches. A
harmless old cow relieved trench
monotony ench day by grilling the lines.
Tho French and German soldiers finally
came to an understanding that the op
posing lines should alternately have
the opportunity of milking the cow and
be immune from attack during tho opcr-
atiorC This went ou for some time
until a French officer suspected that
'!' rmans were using their milking
nn.o jur ivmg puipiing mm urocreu
the next German milking party to be
fired on.
. The rench soldiers thereupon built a
woonen cow, as near as possible a
counter-pnrt of the real one, nnd put a
machine gun inside to await the Ger
man milkmen. Tho soldier who relutes
the Btory took his station inside the
cow nnd was successful in slnvniir tlirpA
soldier prepared to slide his wooden
cow back to the trench when he wns
interrupted by a terrific shock. The
cow wns smashed to pieces: The soldier
succeeded in escaping, though wounded.
That is how he happened to be in tlm
Kankakee, III., Jan. 10. Interna
tional officers of the Brotherhood of
Kailway Clerks threatened today to
call a sympathetic strike with the New
York Central branch unless two local
clerks woro reinstated by 8 o'clock
Ho girls get busy.
The Liberty progressive club meotB
and will install new officers on Jan.
8. This club started about s year ago
with twenty members; they have now
eighty members. The club meets every
two weeks anil always report suc
cessful meeting,
Charles Ramp Is in Portland today on
The blacksmith shop at Liberty will
reopen March 1st by parties of Bub-llmity.
Keep Warm and
Keep Healthy
Warm Clothes Will Do
It Better Thart Paying
Doctor Bills
Come to
Clothing, Shoes and Hats
We are the only store that advertise that
Our Lines Are Always Complete
Brick Brothers
The House That Guarantees Every Purchase
J. K. Cauthorn, one of the jurors in
the Stool damage cuse against the
Southern Pacific was unable to report
on account of illness this morning when
court was convened at 10 o'clock and
the case was continued until Wednes
day morning. The arguments of the at
torneys in tho case will be made at this
William Porter, who was indicted on
a churge of larceny from a building,
was nrraigued in the circuit court this
afternoon and entered a plea of not
guilty. His trial date has not yet been
set. Jesse Austin, who wns indicted
on a charge of converting to her own
use property held in trust by her for
the benefit of another, was also arraign-1
ed before Judge Kelly and entered a
plea of not guilty. Mrs. Austin lives
in Arizona nnd Sheriff Esch made' a
trip to that state in connection with
this case. The controversy arose over
the settlement of an estate and it is
charged in the indictment that Mrs.
Austin appropriated to her own use
$200 that wns held in trust for Kale
Conper. Mrs. Austin's bond was fixed
nt $500 and her trial set for February
The case of Sherm Swank against
Mart T. Moisan nnd J. M. Mnisnn was i
called in tho circuit court today before I
Judge Kelly and the selection of a jury i
began. Mr. Hwank brought Buit to re-1
cover $750 alleged due on a promissory I
note nnd in addition asked $75 as at-1
tomey's fees. The Moisans in. their)
answer nllege that they gave the note I
in an nuto trade. In their answer they
state that they owned a Maxwell run-.
about, worth $200 which they traded to
Swank for a five-passenger Maxwell I
and gnvo the note for $750 as the dif
ference. They say thnt they depended
upon the statement of Mr. Swank that
his ear was a 1012 ear nnd worth $!I0II
but they allege that it was worn nut
in several places and not worth more
thnn $.'150, nnd In addition was not a
11(12 ear but a 11)11 model. They allege
that for being out of order tho car do
percintcd $200, for being a 1911 car
wns worth still $200 less than by loss
of time they were damaged in tho sum
of $150 and their car was worth $2i't
which totaled $750, the amount of the
note, nnd they nsk that the Buit be dis
missed. W. C. AV'inslow is attorney for
the plaintiff and William P. Lord for
tho defemluiit.
An inventory and appraisement in the
estato of Mathins Cuolcy was filed in
the probata court today. The real prop
erty of the estate is valued at $l,.'l(i(i
and the persnul property at $11,5!I0..'10,
making in all $12,K!)0..'I0. The nppraisers
were J. P. Warnock, P. Cnllister and
Louis Wolfurd.
Marion County Principals
Hold Meeting Saturday
The Marion County Principals' as
sociation and tho Marion County Ath
letic nssociktoion weie formally consol
idated nt the meeting held Saturday.
Plans were also mudo fur the forma
tion of an oratorical, debuting and de-
Significant you never find a drug
gist, anywhere, who is out of
PrtpartJ by a Doctor of Dtntal Surgtry
Snd 2c stamp todsy fur a gmtrous trltl ptcksg of thher
Dr. Lyon's Purled Tooth Powder tr Deuisl Crgsin.
1. W. Lyon A Sons, Inc, CM W. 27lti St., N. Y. City
Says We Must Keep Feet Dry;
Avoid Exposure and Eat
Less Meat
Stay off the damp ground, avoid ex
posure, keep feet dry, ent less meat,
drink lots of wntcr and abovo all tuko
a spoonful of salts occasionally to keep
down uric acid.
Rheumatism is caused by poisonous
toxin, called urio acid, which is gene
rated in the bowels and absorbed into
tli o lilood. It is tho function of the
kidneys to filter this acid from tho
blood nnd cast it out in the urine. Ths
pores of the skin are also a means of
freeing the blood of this impurity, la
dnmp nQ chilly, cold weather the skin
pores are closed, thus forcing the kid
neys to do doublo work, they become
weak nnd sluggish and fail to eliminnto
this uric acid which koeps accumulating
and circulating through the system,
eventually settling in the joints and
muscles causing Btiffnoss, soreness nnd
pain called rheumatism. ' '
At the first twinge of rheumatism
get from any pharmacy Bbout four
ounces of Jad Salts; put a tnblespoonful
in a glass of water and drink before
breakfast each morning for a week.
This is said to eliminate uric acid by
stimulating the kidneys to normal ac
tion, thus ridding the blood of these im
purities. Jad Salts is inexpensive, hnrnilcwt
and is made from tho acid of grapes and
lemon juice, combined with lithin and
is used with excellent results by thous
and of folks who are subject to rheu
matism. Here yon have a pleasant ef
fervescent lithia water drink which
overcomes uric acid and is bcncficiul
to your kidneys as well.
clnnia taory associa'ion of the schools
of the county. T) bring this move
ment properly before the county- teach
ers, the following committee was ap
pointed: C. H. Kagy, of Silverton; Kl
bert Powell, of Brooks, and Mabel Al
bce, of Shaw.
Before going into regulnr session,
the members of the principals' associ
ation attended the lecture of Dr. II.
I). Sheltoii, of the I'niversity of Ore
gon, who spoke on "Perception and
Apperception." Tae next lecture will
be given Slitunluv, Feburiry 5, an I
tho next meeting of the Marion County
I'riiu'ipals' association will be held the
15th of February.
For tho athletic association, the fol
lowing committees were appointed: By
laws, H. M. Jmnes, of Silverton; ar
rangements for meet, F. 8, Giinuet',
principal of tho Wa:jhington Jiiuoi
high school, of Salem; prizes, .1." V.
Pike, of Hubbard; baseball, W. C.
(luuntt, of Stayton; track, H. L. Pfal'f,
of Woodburn; auditing, T. P.. Wilson,
of Turner.
Portland is told it must have Sunday
baseball or nono at all. Whatever hap
pens, Portland cannot be much worse
off than it was lust summer.