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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 24, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, JAN. 24, 1916.
HONORING her daughter. Mrs.
Louis Josse (Harriett Barker) of
Salem, and Mrs. Frederic Drake,
Mrs. J. P. Barker, of Roseburg, was
hostess Friday afternoon for a delight
Mrs. Barker was assisted by her
daughter, Miss Velle Barker.
The guests included: Mrs. Laura
Josse, Mrs. Frederick II. Drake, Mrs.
If. M. Miller, Mrs. John White, Mrs. J.
W. Perkins, Mrs. Kllen Perkins, Mrs.
Hlen Perkins, Mrs. Carl Shoemaker,
Miss Hildegarde Shoemaker, Mrs. ('lias.
Hamilton, Mrs. 8. A. Snnford, Mrs. C.
Jj. H-lecman and her mother, Mrs. An
na Hroitii, Mrs. Harry Stapleton, Mrs.
F. W. ilaynes, Mrs. J. H. Booth, Mrs.
J. .. Knger, Mm. (.'has. Wharton, Mrs.
li li. )I rm,ru, Mrs. (teorge J. Backer,
Mrs. tiro. Kitre, Mrs. K. L. Miller Miss
Mabel Yau Burcn and Miss Uertrudo
Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge Palmer Putnam,
.f Salem, are house guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph N, Teal for a few days.
joey were entertained informally it
dinner by Mr. and Mrs. Teal last night.
Miss Catharine Carson had as bar
well end guest Miss Helen McCornack,
: cf Spoktine.
Miss Carson and Miss McC'ornnek
r f re both members of the Gamma Phi
Hola sororiety at the University of
' The home of Mr. and Mrs. Howard
llolsey on South. Twenty-third street,
as the scene of a merry gathering of
young foiks on Saturday evening.
(lames and dancing formed the even
ing; gayetiea, followed by a dniuty
Those bidden were: Miss Wiunifred
(loss, Miss Mildred Alexander, Miss
Maude (livens, Miss Marguerite Hebel,
MtBs Flora Patterson, Miss Orpha El
liott, Miss Evelyn Hebel, Miss Knthcr
ine Chamley, Robcy Radcliff, Kverett
Talman, Dewey Probst, Olonn Powers,
-Kdward Chamley Maney Coates, Clnud
liurcb, Frank Lynch and Virgil Bur eh.
Mrs. R. B. Houston has hnd as her
liouse guest, Mrs. Theodore Ospund and
laughter ,lane, and Mis. Hattio Dohl,
Mrs. Henry A. Koene was hostess
Thursday afternoon for an enjoyable
swing, her guests included the mem
bers of an embroidery club.
Mrs. C. A. Park will resume her
IJible classes on Tuesduy February the
first in the lecture room of the public
library at two-thirty o'clock.
Mrs. W. S. Thompson, of Harrington,
Washington, who has been the guest of
flier sister, Miss Minuetta Magers and
other relatives, for the past .throe
months, was joined Thursday by her
Mr. and Mrs. Thompson will remain
In Salem tor about ten days before
Like the one we have just
broken lines. These must
I he D
your great advantage to come and look these over as you
Large lt regular 20c
and 20c Curtain Scrims
white and ecru, plain
Dig lot of regular 81 00
to $1.60 Wool ( 'repei,
Orauite Cloths, Scotch
Plnida nu d Novelty
All of bur 3.23 Velo'ir
All of our $3.20 to $5.00
Velous Huts $i00
Regular $10 Grey Rubberized Coat $7.00
Regular $12 Tan Rubberized Coat $8.00
Reg. $16.85 Dark Grev Mohair Coat $10
The "Lutheran Juniors Society"
was entertained Friday evening at the
home of Miss Anna llinz on 'orth
During the evening a number of en
joyable musical selections were given
by Miss Martha Fleming, Miss Rose
Hiiir. and Mrs. E. fl. Schabacker.
Later games and a dainty collation
rounded out the evening.
The guests were: Miss Edna Meyer,
Miss Tilhe Athers, Mjss Bertha Fropp,
Miss Sophie Lane, Miss Emma Ilersch,
Miss Mnrtba Fleinmiug, Jliss Ccciela
Mielke, Miss Lena Koeneke, Miss Lena
Battalian. Misses Hilda and Emma Ris-
tow. Miss Hattie Weudland, Misses
Rose and Mary Hiim, Miss Freda Ath
ers, Mr. E. (I. Schabacker, Herbert, Ar
thur and Ernest Hoffman, Alfred Laue,
Eric Kreft, James Mielke, Dwight
Hnntly, Oscar Otto, Robert Hinz, Fred
ai'i Alfred Projip.
The Ah Muhi Low Cainpfiic Oirls
entertained nt the home of Mis. W. H.
Philips Tuesdnv evening in honor of
their guardian, Mrs, A. O. Dnvidson, on
the occasion of her birthday.
Games and music formed the even
Mrs. R. H. Tischer, of Snlcm, wns a
guest of her daughter at Mury Spiller
hall during last week-end. Sunday Mrs.
Tisidicr, Dean and Mrs. John Straub,
Dr. and Mrs. H. D. Sheldon and Miss
Ma Patterson wero dinner guests of the
young women of Mary Spiller hall.
Monday afternoon an informal recep
tion wns hold during which a number
of old friends of Mrs, Tischer culled.
Mrs. P. L. Campbell entertained at
luncheon for Mrs. Oerlinger Tuesday in
the Osbnrn tea room. Pluces were ar
ranged for Mrs. tleilinger, MrB. F. L.
Chambers, Mrs. S. F. Kerns, Mrs. Bio
nough, of Portland, Mrs. L. E. Bonn,
Mrs. louis Johnson, Mrs. A. 0. Dixon,
and Mrs. Cnmpbcll. Professor A. F.
Keddie and Roswcll Dosch served tea
for Mrs. Oerlinger Tuesday afternoon.
8he was later a dinner guest of (iainma
Phi Beta sorority. Eugene Register.
Piles Cured In 6 to 14 Days
Druggists refund money if PAZO
OINTMENT fails to cure Itching,
Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles.
First application gives relief. SOc.
II. C. Spaulding, of Ncwberg,
L. J. Chapin went to Woodburn this
Louis Lachmund went to Portland
0. G. Garrett, of Albnny, was in the
Winthrop Hammond spent tho week
end in Portland.
closed is that it leaves us a great many odds and ends or
be disposed of before Spring goods arrive. It will be to
you are looking for and at a saving
20 to 50
Splendid assortment of
-1.3S to $1.50 all wool
chock Panamas, Grun
ite Cloths and Tweeds,
all 50 in. wide.
Another lot regular
1.60 to fl.tH) Silk Mil
Wool Crepes, Poplins,
Cheviot, Melroso and
Bayadere Stripes. '
Men's $1.00 Wool nd
Cotton Mixed Drawers,
in grey colon all sun
83 to 42.
All of our Men's Robes
regular $4 . 25.. a u d
$4.00 quality your
choice at above price.
" - i
Despairing woman f
Now Happy Mother
Mr. Stephens Did Not Need
The Surgical Operation.
Patoka, 111.-" I had been married
five years end my greatest desire waa
to Decome amouier.
The doctor said I
never would have a
child unless I was
operated on for
female troubles and
I had given np all
hopes when a friend
told me of Lydia E.
table Compound. I
took It regularly for
sometime, and I am
in better health than ever, and have a
healthy baby girl. I praise your Vege
table Compound for my baby and my
better health. I want all suffering
women to know that it is the sure road
to health and happiness. " Mrs.GEORGB
Stephens, B. F. D. No. 3, Patoka, 111.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound is so successful in overcoming
woman's ills because it contains the
tonic, strengthening properties of good
old fashioned roots and herbs, which act
on the female organism. Women from
all parts of the country are continually
testifying to its strengthening, curative
It baa helped thousands of women
who have been troubled with displace
ments, Inflammation, ulceration, tumors,
irregularities, periodic pains, backache,
that bearing down feeling, indigestion,
and nervous prostration.
Ebcrt Thompson, salesman for Vick
Bros., is in McCoy.
Miss (ilndys. Warner visited relatives
in Woodburn Sunday.
Gus Taw, of the Capital drug store,
was in Woodburn over Sunday.
Lconnrd Dorks, of Eugene, is in the
city visiting bin brother, Rev. II. B.
A. L. Wallace went to Portland yes
terday, to attend tho concert of the
Ijortlnnd Symphony orchestra.
Mr. and Mrs, F. P. Smith, who have
been visiting in southern California
tor the past two months, returned a
tew ilays ago.
Miss Dicksen, of Portland, recently
with tho Clevendcr Music house, has
entered the employ of the George C.
Will music house.
CRADLE OF PBOHIBITION
Leavenworth, Kan., Jan. 24.
The old Methodist church here,
the "cradle of prohibition" is
being torn down by wreckers.
A saloon across the street that
kept open en Sunday started a
dry fight that crystallized into
Try Capital Journal Want Ads.
of a Sale
may find the very article
Lot of regular 30c, 35c,
40c, 13c Scrims, Hit to
40 in. wide, with border.
Also plain white Voile.
A lot of regular 75c to
11.00 Mcssnliuc, Foulard
and Taffeta, in plain
colors, stripes and fig
ures. Loggers' Flannels
F.nlire line, regular
$3.25 to $5.00 Shirts,
in blue, tan, greys and
Regular $6.D0 Black Leather and
Dark Corduroy Riversible Coat with
VERYBOOY. LOOKS AT
Sons of American Revolution
to Organize Chapter
Now that the Daughters of the Am
erican Revolution have a stronglf or
ganised chapter in' Salem and th
Sons of the American Revolution are
preparing to form an Oregon chapter,
a general interest is now being taken
by many Salem people in their an
cestors. In fact, according to Miss
Cordelia Marvin, state librarian, the
study of genealogy is now becoming
quite popular and the state library is
having calls daily from those who are
interested in tracing their aueestry to
the Revolutionary days.
For those who would like to know
whether their family tree extends back
to their great-greatgrandt'ithers and
whether said individuals served either
as a soldier or sailor in the Revolution
ary war, or gave aid and comfort to
the Revolution forces, the first step is
to consult at the state library the Am
erican ind English Genealogies in the
Library of Congress. This book will
give a list of those whose genealogies
have been prepared ana are on reeoru.
If one is pretty sure their ancestors
were on the risht side about 140 years
ago, the next step is to find out wheth
er the family has ever proven up. It
the place where the original iamiiy
lived is known, it is e.isy enough to
write back and secure information, as
parties are to be found in almoBt all of
the cities and towns in tho east who
make it a business of looking up fam
ily trees for those who believe they
had ancestors worth knowiug. But do
not write any of the big libraries in
tiie cast as they are not in the busi
ness of looking up or ferreting out de
sirable family trees.
For those who wish to study geneal
ogy, the first thing is to learn where
one's ancestors lived. Kach state in
tho east has records especially of the
colonial period. Maine has a complete
record of every soldier or sailor that
served during the Revolutionary war.
For those in Salem who are interest
ed in the study of genealogy, the fol
lowing books are on file at the state
Boston, Selectmen's minutes and
Connecticut, Public records of the
Connecticut, Vital records.
Keorgia, Colonial records; Revolu
Maine, Historical society; vital rec
ords; York deeds; historical and gen
Maryland, Archives; calendar of
Massachusetts, Records of Plymouth
colony; vital records of via towns.
New Jersey, Docum nts reating to
colonial history: documents relating to
New York, Minutes of society for
detecting and defcuting conspiracies.
Pennsylvania, Ecclesiastical records;
minutes of the Provincial councils.
Rhode Island, Records of Rhode Is
land colony; vital records; military
list from iti47 to 1850.
Vermont, Records of the Governor
and council; historical society.
Virginia, Calendar of state papers;
journal of tho honso of Burgesses.
Rhode Island, Genealogical diction
New Jersey, Revolutionary lists.
Pennsylvania, List of colonial gov
Maine, At Valley Forge.
New York, Society Sons of the Rev
olution, year book, 1909.
Elk May Be Hunted
In California Soon
So nbnnuint are Elk becoming lu
several parts of California that it will
be proper to allow some hunting with
in tho next few years, according to Di
rector Barton W. Evermann of the Cal-
norma Aca icmy or Sciences which is
aiding in tiie distribution of the ani
mals from the Miller k Luz ranch at
Huttonwillow, California. Reports re
ccived show that all of the shipments
iiunng mi4 wero successful and that
the herds show every indication of a
rapid increase in uninbers, The South
ern L,icific recently handled the fol
lowing Elk shipments:
4 Llk (1 male and 3 fomales) to
Mooney Park, Visalia.
I female to City Park, Fresno.
1 male aud 2 females "to the private
ranch of A. V. Lisenby, Fresno.
1 male to tho private park of John
i males and 2 females to Alum Rock
Park, 8nu .lose.
1 male and 3 females to A. T. Hain.
Cook, California, for the Vancouver
1 male and 4 females to J. F. Dunne
for liberation on his private ranch.
1 male ami 8 fomnles to the City
I"nrk, Santa Cruz.
4 females to Boulder Creek for the
Big Basin reservation,
3 nmles and 9 females to the City of
Sacramento for Del Paso Park.
2 males and 10 females to Petaluma
for its public park.
2 males ant 10 females to Willits.
Mendocino county, for the ranch inl
F.den Valley in which Hoary. D. Nich-I
ols and Win, U, Henshaw are iuterest-l
i .....1... 1 111 i O Tt '
j uiiiiva uuu if leillHlCS 10 Cull JLHCgO
for Balboa park.
HASTINGS To Mr. and Mrs. O. W.
Hastings, 478 South Sixteenth street,
January 2, ltli), a sou.
LA IH'KE To Mr. and Mrs. Elvin La
Duke, 1140 South Fourteenth street,
Friday, January 21, 1016. son,
weight nine pounds, to be named
DKSANfirS To Mr. and Mrs. An
tonio Desangus, Saturday, Juuuary
2, 1911), at their home four miles
east nl Balem, sou.
New White Wash Materials
Tuesday morning, January 25th, Shipley's store will be ready
to show the neatest assortment of White Wash Materials that
will be displayed this coming season.
All the popular weaves in novelty materials as well as the
wanted kinds of plain white will be found in goodly assortments.
This showing begins Tuesday, January 25th.
U. G. Shipley Company
Imperial Beauty Parlors
DB. W. E. STANTON.
Skin aud Scalp Speclnlt
WINIFRED W. DTJSENBURV,
Manicurist and Hair Dicss'ir.
Latest electricnl appliances
and methods of treating all erup
tions and blemishes of tho skin
and scalp, removing corjja, warts,
moles, scars, and superfluous
- Shampooing, Massage, dyeing
Ladles Manicures 25 Cents
Gentlemen 35 Cents
To introduce our methods, wo
will allow one dollar on a com so
of face or scalp treatments, to
any iaa bringing in this ad.
301 Bank of Commerce Building,
rLANT At a local hospital, Saturday,
January 22, 191(3, Joseph Plant, in his
He is survived by a daughter and a
sou, J. F. Plant, of Oregon City.
Funeral BerviceB were held this after
noon from the chapel of Vebb &
Clough, with burial in tho Odd Fellows'
BAGt.EY At the Chestnut farm homo
of Mrs. Eliza E. Field, Sunday, Jan
uary 24, 1910, A. W. Bngley, of .1804
Woolsey street, Portland, in his 4Sth
He is survived by a widow, three
children and two sisters.
Funeral services will bo held Tuesday
afternoon at 2 o'clock nt the Chestnut
farm of Mrs. Eliza E. Field, one-half
mile eastfif Salem, the Rev. R. N. Avi
son officiating.. Burial will bo in the
Odd Fellows' cemetery.
ALDERMAN At the family home, 11
miles west of Salem, Sunday, January
A Food Fact
Seventeen years ago a food was originated that combined the entire nour
ishment of the field grains wheat and barley with ease of digestion, delic
ious tastend other qualities of worth designed to fill a widespread human
Today that food
has no near competitor among cereal foods in form or nutritive value, nor.
has it had from the start.
Grape-Nuts on the Breakfast Menu builds and maintains body, brain and
nerves as no other food does. Ready to eat, economical, appetizing.
"There's a Reason"
JOIN THE THINKERS CLUB
Grocers everywhere sell Grape-Nuts.
23, 1916, Mrs. Isabel Alderman, in hci
Funeral services will be held from the
homo Tuesday morning at 11 o'clock,
the Rev. Rhoadcs, of Amity, officiating.
Burial will be in tho family cemetery.
ORCHARDS ARE ENDANGERED
"During tho past four years the
prune-raising sections of this const
havo not harvested more than fifty
per cent of a normal crop," said C. A.
Jeterson before tho Commercial club
Wednesday evening, when ho roquested
that body to endorse a movement
under way to cause tho government
to send an expert into this territory
for a thorough iuvestigntion of condi
tions. Polk county, according to this
authority, has been among the leust
affected, yet conditions hero aro not
what they should bo. Browu rot is
rampant in various sections of the
prune-growing area, and those engaged
in this industry do not feel that
the Oregon Agricultural collcgo has
exerted itself with sufficient vigor to
eradicate the evil, and hence tho gen
crnl demand for an expert in the em
ploy of tho nntiomil govcnnieut. Ore
igon's representatives in congress
havo been implored to comply with
this request, to tho end that troubles
now existing among the orchards may
bo eliminated and tko pruue crop re
turned to normal.
The Commercial club readily en
dorsed the movement, and authorized
the secretary to forthwith addresB our
representatives relative to tho mat
ter, urging them to send hither with
out unnecessary delay one thoroughly
experienced in the industry that the
danger now shadowing this important
crop may be determined and eradicated.
Are Preparing To
Build Rickreall School
Riekrcall, Or., Jan. 24. Preparations
aro being mado for tho erection of a
new high school building to replace the
one destroyed by firo Monday evening.
Bids will bo let at once and work will
commence ns soon as weather permits.
The cost will be approximately $10,
000. TRIED TO KIDNAU AUNT
Xew York, Jau. 24. For trying to
kidnap his aunt, with whom he was in
love, Arthur Cooper was sent to prison
for three months. Cooper is married
land so is his aunt.
THE DUST FREE HOMES ;
Is the a
HOME Or HEALTH
The Disease Germ's Chief
Vcludo for transportation is the Dust
Elimint.tcs dust and you practically
eliminate danger from this source.
Shakes loose and removes imbedded
dust that ordinary "Vacuum Clean
ers" cannot get. Get a demonstration
in your home.
The Store (if Housewares
A BOY, TWO DOGS AND A RABBIT
While J. L. Eidson was riding out to
his ranch .Monday morning, on horse
back, his two dogs trotting by his side,
a pack rabbit .jumped up as tliey reach
ed the summit of the West hill and
away tho dogs and rabbit went. A
small boy seeing the race at once took
sides with tho rabbit and began to
cull, "Come rabbit conio rabbit."
Whether or not tho boy 's talk had any
effect on the rabbit is a conjecture.
Anyway tho rabbit in its circling ran
between tiio boy's legs with the doga
still after it. Jim, in the meantime,
was having all ho could do to stay on
his horso from laughter at the antics
of tho boy. The commotion gave tho
rabbit a chance to get away and the
boy wus happv least. Silvertou Ap
peal. A PESSIMISTIC CYCLONE
Washington, Jan. 24. " Cyclone "
Davis, Texas congressman, wants some
one to writo a "death march of the re
public." Ho confided this in i letter
to Miss Edith Adcle Jacobs of Au
liurndiile, Massachusetts, acknowledg
ing receipt of her "national defense)