Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, February 02, 1916, Page THREE, Image 3

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    0.000 YAH
New Spring Goods Now Opened
Dp and Ready for Selling
for this Week's Fast, Quick Sales. Read them over care
f ully-they are Money Savers. Some of following goods
advertised are limited. If Aou want your share get busy
Here are only a few of the Hundreds of
Desirable Bargains we are now offering
100 New Spring Coats and Suits
received by express. To introduce
the new styles we offer them at
remarkable low prices,
$20.00 New ' Suits CQ QA
$25.00 New Suits QQ
$12.50 New Dresses (PC QA
Now Pb'yU
$15.00 New Coats (g (JQ
$9.50 New Coats ff C QA
$18.00 New Coats
Trade at the Chicago
Where You Get the Most
for Your Money
Telegraph and Telephone
Wires and Car Service
Are Demoralized
Portland, Ore., Feb. 2. After a solid
month of snow, the silver thaw struck
Portland with all its violence today
romauu u ''" ' ,
Wires, trees and buildings were encaseu
, street car iiumu i
i A. na HnmnT.
nlized and teletdionc and electric light
wires breaking on every hand under
the weight of the ice.
Every school in Portland is closed to
dav because of the silver thaw.
The downtown streets are seas of
slush and the gutters are running full
of wate from the melting snow. Sleet,
driven by a southerly wind yesterday
soon developed into rain and the combi
nation did not mix. All night it rained
with the Willamette river rising stead
ily and dry creek beds running tor
rents. Rain was still falling this morning
and freezing on wires, trees and build
ings as it fell.
Many trees have fallen from the
weight of the ice which coats them.
Pedestrians downtown kept well to the
edge of the sidewalks or carried bomb
proof umbrellas, for icicles fell con
stantly from buildings.
The driving sleet wns still falling to-
oiWume ooaas are eaten in such enor
mous quantities that it is easy to keep fresh
stocks on hand. The dealer always sells out quickly.
You'll find Snowflakes always fresh and crisp.
5000 Yards of New Spring Dress
Sh .. 5c. 8 l-3c. 10c
1000 Yards New Spring Silks,
ySal: 25c, 35c, 49c
11-1 Big Wool Nap
Blankets now
3000 Yards New Spring Percales,
ry y!rd 7V2c, 8 l-3c, 10c
Ladies' 25c Fleece Lined 1 P -Eib
Hose, pair IOC
75c Imperial Crepe Dress Goods,
all shades, on
yard OJL
1000 Yards Fancy Silk OC
Mulls, yard )C
400 dozen Huck r O 1 Q. 1 AA
Towels, now ...
Chicago Store
day in the suburbs, though it hail turned
to ruin in the downtown districts. The
only suburbanites who reached the busi
ness district this morning either walked
or rode with the milkman.
j Xo trains reached Portland yc-ster-i
day or this morning. Severe snow
storms have completely blocked traffic
through eastern Oregon. Trouble also
is reported in almost every section of
Soap should be used very carefully, !
if vou want to keep your hair looking
want to keep your hair looking
;i. wi Mut , o,l ,..,o,,i ,
" i' " i " ' " 1 '
SUdU UUa IMJIIlttlll IUU 1IIIJII1 Ulltilll.
. . , , , . . ,
This dries the scalp, makes the hair j
uruue, mm rums n.
The best thing for steady use is just
ordinary mulsitied cocoanut oil (which
is pure ana greaseiess;, anu is neuer
than the most expensive soap or any
thing else you cau use.
One or two teaspoonfulls will cleanse
the hair and scalp thoroughly. Simply!
moisten the hair with water and rub it be found at the public library,
in. It makes an abundance of rich, Books,
creamy lather, which rinses out easily, (.'onynton, M. Special cases; feeble
removing every particle of dust, dirt, mindedness, etc.; how to help, p. iiS)
dandruff and excessive oil. The hair:-'"-
dries quickly and evenlv, and it leaves I. Coulter, K. M., The mental misfits,
the scalp soft, and the hair fine and ; her hil.lren of the shadow, p. 223
silky, bright, lustrous, fluffy and easy , .,,-,.
to manage. L ll"on, f . R., Kduca ion and cus-
v ... .t i.ifi.,i n:t .i "ly of ftde-minded in ms de-
any pharmacy, it s very cheap, and a
few ounces will supply every member
of the family for months.
Try Capital Journal Want Ads.
and 25c package aUo in bulk
Big Family Tin 50c
Portland, Oregon
35cPure Berry Coffee, 9Q
pound &OC
60c Tea, highest grade, 4P
pound '.. 3C
12 l-2c Best Sugar Peas, OP
3 cans for . uoC
75c Upton's Tea ff.
now UJv
Boiled Oats, best, 9C
6 for ". 0C
Standard Tomatoes, OKo
3 for OC
Diamond Soap Qn
8 l-3c Crash Toweling, 01 -yard
Ladies' House Dresses, QC
big variety 49c, 75c and i)QC
Sans Silk, A
a ball
Problem of the
Dr. J. y. Smith, superintendent of
the state institution for the feeble
minded will give a lecture Friday ev
ening, February 4th, on the "Problem
of the .Feeble-minded." The care of
our feeble-minded is a question about
(which every taxpayer especially should
: be informed heemise their care de-
volves upon society and that mc.ins the
ije ! taxpayer. In many eases the feeble
sje 1 minded when in an institution with
supervision can be self supporting, but
when? turned out upon the world are
incapable of caring for themselves and
degenerate into criminals or vagrants.
ls .,no "et way to BHininister t lie
nlt is the
''are aim si
supervision or ine leenie-
min.Ud and what are some of
... . , . .
tilings w.ucn nave neen itone ny
er communities in solving this problem
. ... nf fhn ,.,:. ...j.:,.!, T)r
Smitll will nnswer in his 1(.,.tnre Fri,av
eVening. The lecture will be in the
auditorium of the public library at 8
o'clock and is free.
Following are some
references to
articles daling
'books and magazine
with this problem. Tliese are all
p. 174-182.
Henderson, C. P., Preventive agen
cies ind methods. Consult index.
.Solenbcrger, A. M., The feeble-minded
in her ono thousand homeless men.
p. 10.1-109.
Warner, A. Ct., The feeble-minded
and analogously degenerate classes, in
his American charities, p. 27C-2N2.
God.lard, H. M ., The Kallikak fam
ily. Magazine Articles
B.jorknian, F. M., An experiment ta-
Ition in rice improvement. Review of
Reviews 44::i27-.'i:i, H HI.
Hrewster, K. T., A scientific studv of
fools. Met lure 29:32H-34, Julv '12.
Fernald, W. K., The Templeton farm
colony for the feeble-minded. Survey
27:173-77, March 2, '12.
Ooddard H. If., Social investigation
and prevention, Survey 27:1 S."j2-jR,
March 2, '12.
Hurt. IL M., Working program for
the extinction of the defective delin-
iMiss Hazel Erixon as Josie
Lockivood Does Real
Leap Year Stunt
A short time ago a prominent New
York woman gained considerable nows-
paper notoriety by declaring that if a
1 woman wanted to marry a man she
j should come right out and propose to
i him. Well, there is really no good ren
I son why she shouldn't if she thinks
(she can get away with it and getting
I away with it is simply a matter of
I knowing how to go about it.
I There are a few simple, definite
j rules, by which any woman can ninny
any man she wants to marry. This may
sound queer, but it is an absolute, eold
I blooded fact. All you have to do is to
i follow the rules-, and you can't fail,
i Miss Hazel Krixon, one of Salem's
i best known and most beautiful young
j women, will give a public demonstration
I of this sure-fire method of securing
I your choice of hm-lmnds tomorrow and
Friday evenings of this week, when
i the Social Service Center of the Snlcm
j Commercial club present at the (irand
j theatre Winchell Smith's world-famous
, comedy, "The Fortune Hunter," w ith
nn all-star cast of local talent, for the
benefit of charity.
j In the role of Josie T.ockwood, Miss
. Erixon has the congenial job of propos
ing to a man who is trying his best to
keep her from it. Josie makes up her
mind to marry Nat Duncan, the young
fortune hunter, (James Molt), aiid she
figures out a bomb-proof system of
i courting that no male human in the
! world could stand up against for an
' hour. Xat is about the hardest custom
er that a hushnml-seefcing- woman ever
tackled, but the manner in which Josie
'lands him is so cany it seems a shame
to do it.
! If you are looking for real, honest-to-goodnes.4
comedy (the kind that you
can limiih rk'ht out loud at) don't fail
! to see Miss Ki ixou play Josie Lock w ood
!in "The Fortune Hunter." It will be
: a treat you will remember and enjoy ns
; long as your memory lasts. If, on' the
other hand, you are looking for a hus
ibnnd then to miss "The Fortune Hun
Uer" would be an act of criminal neg
j ligenee on vnur part, because .Miss F.iix-
on in "The Fortune Hunter" shows'
you how you can get any husband you
want just for the asking.
I The Social Service Center's presenta
tion of "The Fortune Hunter" is tro-
ing to be u much bigger thing thnn any
body imagines. The piny itself is the
most popular comedy on the American
stage, the cast includes the most notable
aggregation of amateur players ever
brought together kt one time on the lo
cal boards, and from the viewpoint of
a theatrical production it will totally
eclipse anything that has yet been at
tempted. The play will be mounted
throughout with new scenery, built and
painted especially for it, ami it will
follow in every detail the original pro
duction ns oit was staged at the Gaiety
. tneatre, .mhv rorK, in 1!M0.
j Seats for both performances of "The
i Fortune Hunter" are on sale at the box
j office of the flrand tneatre now. The
j prices are 25. 50 and 75 cents (no dol
lar seats) and the price of vnur ticket
! will be a direct donation to the org
anized charity work the Social Service
! Center is doing. Seeing "The Fortune
j Hunter" will be a mighty pleasant wav
! f or you to help the organization feed
I and clothe the hundred odd needv Salem
families it is caring for this winter.
quonr. Survey .K):277-fl, May 2t, '1.1.
Johnson, A., The case of the nation
vs. the feeble-minded. Survey 34:1110
7, May H, '15.
Johnstone, M. R., T)iblie provision
for the l'eelde-ininded. Survey
OS, March 2, '12.
Kite K. ('., The brothers. Survey 27:
Hii MM, Miircj 2, '12.
Little, C. S., hetchworlh village; the
newest state institution tor the feeble
minded and epileptic. Survey 27 : 1 KIU
73, March 2. '12.
MacMurchy, IT., A catechism about
the feeble-minded. Am. City J 3:232.
Sept. '15.
(icrmnny claimed I.'ussia lost
4,000 prisoners yesterday and
today, (iermnns launched five
rafts loaded with bombs to de
stroy French bridges on the
river Ancre north of Albert.
Turks reni hed the Suez canal
and were repulsed and many of
them drowned bv the Itritish.
Marysville, Cm I., Feb. 2 Dennis O'
f'.rien was so iJeepy while walking
along th? Northern Electric riilroad
tracks that hfl Jjw down beside them
to snatch a few moments slumber.
Wnile asleep he thing his hand across
one of the rails and awakened to find a
car running over the member. The
hand wis uinputated yesterday.
: f
sc j(s sjc sc sc )(c fc s(( sfc ))c fc )(t sfc jjt
(By United Press.)
Cleveland, Ohio, Feb. 2. Be
cause of the high price of gaso
line here 20 to 22 cents per
gallon, retail many owners of
" automobiles are storing their
cars. Some have not taken out
their 1S)1U licenses, dealers and
garage men say. Tires and tub
ings have also cost more. The
increased cost of gasoline is ex
plained by dealers here as due
to the fact that but one-sixteenth
moie crude oil was pro
duced in 1915 than in 1914,
while 27 per cent more internal
motive power was in operation.
However, government reports
show that. there is more crude
oil above ground now than ever
Only Way To Cure This Disease Is To
Destroy Its Cause,
If you have catarrh and want to get
rid of it you must kill the germs which
cause catarrh. Stomach dosing, oint
ments, sprays, creams, douches, etc., fail
bocause they overlook this fact. They
all help by giving temporary relief but
they do not reach the germ life that
has found lodgemeut in your head, nose,
throat, and could not destroy it if they
The host known way of destroying ji
mo dangerous germs ot Catarrh anil
consequently ending the disease itself,
is to breathe into the air passages of
your nose and thioat the pleasant, pene
trating air of Ilyomei (pronounced
High-o-mc). Ilyomei is made from
purest oil of L'ncalyptus combined with
other powerful, healing, antiseptic and
germicidal ingredients. You breathe it
through a little pocket inhaler which
Daniel J. Fry and other leading drug
gists in Salem and vicinity are furnish
ing with every complete treatment sold.
Every time you inhale the sweet, fra
grant air of Hyomei through this little
device you are drawing into your swoll
en, inflamed, germ luden membranes a
medicated air which will not only re
duce all the swelling and inflammation
and open your clogged nosfl and stop-ped-up
air passages, but will absolute
ly and positively destroy every trace
of Catarrh germ lifo it reaches. Drug
gists are so sure of the blessed, lasting
relief that Hyomei brings to catarrh
sufferers that they sell it invariahh
on the positive guarantee that money
paid will bo refunded if successful re
suits aro not secured from its use. Get
I a Hyomei outfit from your druggist to
day and begin at once to drive this
'dangerous and disgusting disease from
your system lorever.
Famous Musical Writer
Talk About De Gogorza
It is a great plensure to listen to
Mr. Kmilo dc flogorza," said Mr. Phil
ip Hale, the well-known musical writer
on the Boston Herald. "He has many
ipialitios nf mechanism; he has a beau-
. ti t nl rich voice, In s diction is excel
lent, he iias unustul intelligence, anil
lot1 has both authority ami magnetism.
' No wonder that the" people hear him
gladly. A song as sung by another
singer might 4ie trivial '11101 dull, but
J.Mr. De (logora, by his art, makes it
interesting and effective, and this he
does, not by .uiv laborious effort, but.
i by a mastery of detail, a sense of tlio
j poet s and composer's ideas, and a dis- ""
play of individuality. His voice lends s" "'''(J0.- r"'- l'- 2. Vast loads
itself gracefully to' the expression of'of clothing, food und medical supplies
the various emotions, and the smger's today are being seat to the flooded dis
! brain, taste, what you will, enables itricts of tiie valleys swept by last
! him to run the g.tinut of emotion." j week's flood. The chamber of com
I Asa recital singer Kinilio de fiogor-1 meree relief committee has organized
J za ranks with that popular favorite' the work and suffering has greatly been
iSchiimann-lleink. Xo male singer in 'relieved. To date a total of if2.sJS57.it4
I this country equals him in tiie artistry j in cash has been donated by local peo
I essential to the successful, persuasive j pie, outside aid having been declined,
ami irresistible proclamation of thc A curious feature of the flood is the
i musical, poet, rom intic ami the drain-! fact, thtit in suite of the breaking of
couienis or ine ivrics as tins rich
Iv endowed and culture. I vncnlist ,-r,m-!
j bines in his program. De (Jogorza is
gifted with a sonorous voice, that as
one eminent critic mid, "suggests a
; combination of oil and velvet." He
I sings with an intelligence that enables
him to- eoinmnnic.ite to his hearers the
finest subtleties in the union of text
mi. I music; ami he has that rare gift of
j artist instinct that is unerring: and an
emotional temperament that, when he
,rs ,, o , f "1, "V
, songs and an .is representing widely
.. .. i . - . .
!;;:,;;:! -,rA
tection as one can expect ty hear in
I prosaic world.
"When fiogorza, the baritone, sang'
Keptiblienn. "The audience could not!
I have enough of him. True, he is nn I
a.mirable singer, his voice clear and!
his enunciation perfect. His is a bari-j
;tone voice and there is x musical rintr.
1 to it that is simply captivating,"
j ".Not since Caruso came to San
I Francisco and thrilled the public has
tim singing voice of a man
such enthusiasm ns did
:ays the Sin Francisco Chronicle,
lure has, indeed, lavished gifts
:him. Me has temperament, svmpnthv.
intelligence and a handsome presence,
with a rare vocal power. If a man
I with a voice of velvet, a big round
I voice of remarkable range, can sing in
tiie very mood of the composer, now
sjc ringing with the buoyancy of 'The Tor-
ijc eador, ' now softening to tiie tenderness
:jc of a lullaby and win the hearts of men
ajeiniul women alike if he can do nil this
sj on a bare, iiuchnnted concert stage,
s what might he not do to electrify iiis
I hearers in the gl.unor of the operatic
stage. This famous baritone, notwith-
standing the possibiltiies of a success
sjc ful career in opera, still maintains nn
9c unrivaled position in the concert world,
Y and we are to hear him soon ngiin
ijt when he will give a concert here."
Cosi hocton, ()., Feb. 2 V.
H. Holler, Itacon Id icksniith,
owns a hammer which he has
used every day for .10 years.
The hammer whs made i years
ago (v Frnest Kunts, under
whom Holler learned his trade..
The only dentifrice with a measuring tube
that scientifically insures just enough powder--
100 ill
Prepared by a Doctor
Send 2c stamp today for a Renerous trial packape of either
Vt. Lyon s Perfect Tooth Powder or Dental Cream to
II 111111111 II I uIwiMWW IWBlirH tTrlillfllMMlii iiu'
State Commission Would
Have AH County Clerks
Working For State
The state fish and game commission
at n recent meeting in Portland decid
ed th.it the county clerks of the vari
ous counties o.' the states should charge
25 cents for miking an affidavit for
persons who have lost their hunting
licenses. This was not the most im
pctlaud part of their decision, how
ever, as the commission decided that
the county clerk should forward each
quarter of a dollar so collected to tiie
st.ite treasurer r.t once and that the
muiity should not deduct five per cent
as is deducted from the original sale
of game licenses by the counties.
It just happens that the county
court of Marion county has decided
that 2.1 cents is to be the fixed charge
tor nn affidavit sworn to before tiie
county clerk as a notary public and
ih it this 2.) cents shall be turned over
'o the county treasurer. .Vow if n
"oortsman loses his license he goes to
t lie county records and hunts up the
stub and upon this stub as evidence a
pecial blank furnished by the fisil
: ml game commission is filled out and
f it is sworn to before the county clerk
the sportsman pays two bits and takes
the affidavit, and hunts on it in lieu of
a license ns this affidavit shows that
lie has lost the original license.
In the aftidavit, however, there are
no provisions tor the deer tags that are
attached to the original license, and If
t!:ese are lost the loser must purchase
a new license to get the deer tugs.
County Clerk (Ichliuir was nutifie.l
today by the commission that hem list
turn the 25 cents received for making
affidavits over to the state treasurer
for the fish and gime fund and he im-
nii'iiiiitiy TiniiilllM u iiit coin III IS7.HM1 I .
j'es to their authority for requiring him
u itim oer to toe suite ine iiiunev,".
which has heretofore always been paidi He was
into the county treasury.
Supplies Are Going Out
To San Diego Sufferers
the Lower Otny ilam, which impounded
,-t f t h ,.(,., I.- tl, ,,;i,.
part of the water supply, the city has
stored up in its other reservoirs due
to the record rains, more water than
ever was known here. Ten years' sup
ply is held by the Morena and .Sweet
water dams alone.- Work of repairing
the pipe line from the Otny system has
been started.
The relief committee is working not
only to give immediate aid to the
stricken, but to devise plans wherebv
they can rehabilitate themselves, and
L,.,:. .,.!, ,. .:, , .i ,.i
-fitrrform.ev,,y' .,,, ,e en,husiirtb.,ir
jizations were given toduy.
., .
Passed Bad Checks
Sacramento, Cul., Feb. 2. Rev. L. B.
Stiles, arrested in Yrekn, Cal., for pass-
nig a tjnn cnecK tor ifiu in unsco coun
ty, Oregon, w ill have to go back to Ore-1
gon to face trial, the governor issuing i sjt
an extradition today.
Rev. Stiles, formerly a chiiutniKpin
lecturer, hod given word that he would
oppose extruumon, our. ne ma not put.
in an appearance.
Investigation Proves
that various disease germs have their breeding place in the waste
products of the body. Don't, then, let your bowels clog and throw
these harmful germs back on the blood. Take no chances with se;ious
illness. Keep your bowels free, and the bile regulated Willi
which promptly and surely relieve constipation, indigestion, biliousness
and sink headache. They are compounded (rom drugs of vegetable
origin-harmless and not habit-fofming. ' Tha experience of t'iree
generations show that Beecham's Pills prevent disease and are
A Great Aid to Health
Directions ot (pecial Talue to women with ry hot
Sold bj drugguU throug .1 th world. la box, 10c, 25c.
of Dental Surem
yourself with Comfort - a
day --a v?eek--all time"
ttop at
Tke house of Gracious
Service of Unobtrusive
The home of the Satisfied
Guest where delicious
Viands with the natural
HOME-LIKE flavor com
pel friendship.
Rooms With privilege of kith $1
or more the Jty. Roomi witK
prWttt bath $1.5 0 or more the it J
The thing that ppeelt-modente
Urn off
12m end
ii ! sc
e $
(The Modern Beauty)
There is no need for any woman to
countenance Superfluous hairs, becausu
with a paste made by mixing somo
powdered del.itono with water it in
easy to get rid of them. The paste in
applied for 2 to it minutes, then rub- '
bed off and the skin washed. Tlnti
treatment will rid the skin of hair
without leaving a blemish, but cam
should be taken to seo that you. get reivl
President Tours Through
Bleeding Kanasas Today
(Cortinuod from rage One.)
to back up such notes if
'I In
slated for ft rear platform
speech at Lawrence at Id o'clock and
for his main speech at Topeka at 1
o'clock this afternoon.
Following thu Kansas City speech to
night, he is booked for St. Louis fur
the wiudup address of his tour. Then
he will go directly to Washington.
Welcomed By Btudents.
Aboard The President 'a Special, Law
rence, Kilns., Feb. 2. "It's too- cold
and noisy for me to attempt to tell you
anything about preparedness," declared
President Wilson to a throng of 5,l")
who hud gathered to greet him here on
his brief stop en route to Topeka. "but
it is young men like you, upon whom we
may one day depend." .Students of tlm
state university and Haskell industrial
j school gave the executive n vociferous
welcome and Mrs. Wilsmi a huge bou
Greeted At Topeka.
Topeka, Kan., Feb. 2. President Wil
son arrived here at 10 oVlock today,
prepared ? test ""t Kansns sentiment
toward his preparedness program, ami
to urge support thereof from the .Sun
flower state.
After leaving the train, the president,
was taken for a 4.1 minute ride through
I ,i, .. .,:.!. ...i i...:.,... .i:..
bared his head despite the zero weath
This stop is the farthest west, he will
go on this trip, which he said is "to
see whether or not the country is indif
ferent to preparedness."
Before making his Htfernoon speech.
hi' and Mis. Wilson took luncheon with
(iovemor Capper.
A Journal New Today will
convert waste Into" wealth.
i it