Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, February 03, 1916, Page FIVE, Image 5

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pleted the installation of a new.
and complete JOB PRINTING plant
and is now prepared to handle society,
commercial, book and poster printing.
Reasonable prices and best of workman'
ship is guaranteed.
The patronage of the public is respect
fully solicited,
Pupils Receive
For Taking
(B. United IVess.)
Willows, Cal., Feb. 3. No longer do
the boys of Glenn county schools pro
test violently it taking their regular
Saturday night bath. No longer do the
givls mope and complain because tired
mother calls on them to wash the dish
es. The family kindling is being split
with regularity and dispatch and the
coal box is always full.
This near-millennium for the house
wife is the result, of the system estab
lished by S. M. Chancy, superintendent
of the county schools, of giving cred
its to pupils for activities outside of
the classroom, especially their home
activities. The system has been in op
eration for six months and still is in
the experimental stage, but it has ac
complished more than its inventor ever
dreamed it would. I'rof. Chancy out
lined these results in a statement for
the United Press todav, which follows:
"J n the installation of the method I
of allowing credits for outside activ
ities, I had in mind several purposes.
Perhaps the greatest benefit we ex
pected to derive from the plan was to
bring into closer relationship the home
and the school.
"By this method we hoped to get
the teacher more interested in what
tht pupils were doing at home, and
likewise to get the parents to under
stand a little better what was being
vlone at school. Another idea was to
impress upon pupils the imKrtance and
dignity of labor.
"I find more good coming from this
method than I had hoped. When the
boys and girls find that tho teacher is
Tf.'iily interested in what they do at
lhunie and talks to them about many
seemingly little things connected with
their home life, they begin to regard
Iheii teacher as a frieud. Thus the pos
sibilities of that teacher are increased
immv fold.
"Then the boy or girl who finds iti
almost impossible to learn things that I
ere in books, and who are sometimes,!
Now at 426 State Street
li iiiCd ii
Never Mind the Snow. It Will Be Summer Time at the Grand Tonight
Regular Baths
VI to feel they are a failure, but who
can do things with their hands, are en
couiaged when they are given credit in
their standings at school for doing
these things.
In the short time we have been try
ing I. iia plan, I have had many moth
ers thank me for the idea, saying that
heretofore it was almost as hard work
to get the youngsters to do chores and
assist with the work at home as to do it
themselves, but that since credit is
given at school for these things, the
work is done cheerfully and better.
Many girls who did not want to assist
with the cooking are now anxious to
learn so they may be able to prepare a
meal by themselves.
"Not only has the work been im
proved, by hygienic conditions are bet
ter. From a feeling of pcrsonnl pride a
pupil does not want to bring in a
credit Blip showing he has not had a
bath for two or three weeks, neither do
his parents want such a showing. The
same thing applies to several other
items on the credit blank.
"We havo 'rtu trying o this ,dor
for about six mouths. We shall prob
ably have occasion to modify the appli
cation? of the principle somewhat, but
T am Mire the general idea is correct.
The ami.unt of credit to be given fcr
this sort of activity must necessarily
he limited, that is, it must not be al
lowed to assume undue proportions in
its relation to regular school work, and
at the present time we place the maxi
mum nn.ount at 3 per ceut, but as the j
p'inn is as yet in the experimental stage
this may be changed later on. Each
pupil is given a 'Home Credit Blank';
each month, and ms credit of work is
kept on this, and must be signed by the
parent before presenting it to the
teacher for his credits."
T- f -T - T- "T" J "T" -p
A Journal New Today will
convert waste Into wealth, $
81 or 82
There is one sure way that never
fails to remove dandruff completely
and that is to dissolve it This de
stroys it entirely. To do this, just
get about four ounces of plain, ordi
nary liquid arvon; apply it at night
when retiring; use enough to moisten
the scalp and rub it in gently with the
finger tips.
By morning, most if not nil, of your
dandruff will be gone, and three or
four more applications will completely
dissolve , and entirely destroy every
single sign and trace of it, no matter
how much dandrult you may have.
You will find, too, that all itching
and digging of the scalp will stop in
stnutly, and your hair will be fluffy,
lustrous, glossy, silky and soft, and
look and feel a hundred times better.
You can get liquid arvon at any drug
store. It is inexpensive, and tour
ounces is all you will need. This simple
remedy has never been known to fail,
Washington, Feb. 3. Lieutenant
Herbert Jones, commander of the re
serve torpedo flotilla and Ensign Rob
ert Kirkpntrick, navigation officers,
were ordered court-martialed today be
cause of the loss or theft of a navy
department secret code book from tin
destrover Hull.
Jones was in command, and Kirlt-
patrick next, in command of tho Jiull
at Mare Island navy yard when the
book disappeared.
Navy officials admitted today that
if the code boon had fallen into lor-
elgn hands, it might prove more than
merely embarrassing, even in peace
A. A. A AAAiitAlii
News of Marion County j
Bethel News
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Bethel, Ore., I'eb. 3. The mock trial
last Friday evening was a winner. .The
court officers were:' Judge, W. R.
Baker; clerk of court, E. '. Matten;
sheriff, L. Bautenburg; attorneys for
plaintiff, (i. D. l'age and li. Osborne
Swales; attorneys for defendant, John
Zak and Paul Baker. Tho following
jurors were drawn and after a thor
ough examination tney were accepted:
W. L. Creech, L. Sehulz, it. Battalion,
Geo. Balmscii, Mrs. E. E. Matten and
Homer Holms. Numerous witnesses for
the plaintiff testified to ninny peculiar
acts of the defendant indicating an un
balanced mental condition of the latter.
They told of four distinct attempts
upon the life of the plaintiff. An im
portant witness for the plaintiff was
Dr. E. Sehulz, the noted alienist of
Bethel. He was said to be a graduate
of an osteopathic college in Missouri.
The witnesses for the defense told of
the good moral character of the defend
ant and gave testimony to indicate tnat
some of the witnesses for the plaintiff
were not in condition to remember whnt
happened ou certain occasions about,
which they testified. Witnesses on both
sides were more or less mixed up on
cross-examyiation. After being out only
a tew minutes the jury reached an
unanimous decision on the first ballot
and returned ft verdict for the plaintiff.
The court then appointed Miss Rose
Uatalion guardian of the person and
estate of the defendant with instruc
tions to give the rest cure a trial.
After court adjourned the following
program was given:
Reading, "The Ups and Downs of
Married Life." .. By C. F. Johnston
Hong. . .John Clark and George Matten
Reading, "The Loon in the Car.". . . .
By Harlan Hoffman
The editor and assistant editor each
read a part of tho paper, "The Bethel
There will be no meeting next Fri
day evening but the Bethel Literary
society will give a basket social in the
school house Saturday evening, Feb
ruary 5. The committee in charge of
the social announce a program and a
piny. The play is a three act comedy
called "A Kentucky Belle." Tho lead
ing parts are taken by Mr. and Mrs. G.
0. Swales, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Sehulz
and Mr. nnd Mrs. P. H. Baker. Isa
bellc Douglas, the heroine, falls in love
with a common lineman who turns out
to be a wealthy author in disguise.
They stake their happiness on a horse
race and Isabelle's horse "Kentucky
Belle," wins the race for them. Col
onel McMillan, the stupid old nristo-
cratic suitor for Isabelle's hand also
wins a prize, in the antique Aunt Ma
rian. Henry and Cindy, darkies belong
ing to the Douglas estate, appear on
the scene several times. They furnish
much of the comedy. Miss Marie takes
a hand and helps the colonel to find a
happy ending to his love affair. The
linemen fall in love with the hero. At
his request they sign tho pledge and
promise to be good boys forever nnd
ever. The foregoing is only a brief
outline of a few of the most important
parts. The play must be seen to be ap
preciated. Every one is cordially in
vited to attend the social nnd the Indies
are requested to please bring baskets.
There was a debate in the school last
Friday afternoon on the question, "Re
solved, That the horse is more useful
than the automobile." Walter Vander
beck, Albert Vanderbeck and Hubert
Livingston were the speaker.! on the
affirmative. Walter Hain, Elmer Roth
and Herman Pnney spoke for the nega
tive. Tho decision was for the nega
tive. Mr. A. L. Sundborg lias lost a fresh
cow. Lust Thursday she got loose in
the barn and foundered on ont chop
and on Sunday she died.
It has been reporter that others in
the neighborhood havo lost cows and
calves during the past month.
Mr. Marchand dressed six lings Mon
day. Mr. C. F. Johnston has sold his wood
saw to his brother, Lewis Johnston,
who lives south of Salem.
Livesley News
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Livesley, Ore., Feb. :!. The Literary
society hail their weekly meeting last
Friday night. The interest in the
meetings is growing and you have got
to be there on time to secure a scat.
The reading of the paper by L'nrl Slmrp
kept the house in good huinohr with
its witticism nnd local hits.
The debute "Resolved. That America
is justified in preparing for war" was
discussed mid brought out some fine
arguments for and against. B. Roland
led the affirmative and Mr. Davenport
the negative. The judges decided in
77 YT 7T
ii it r v ii i i
(Capital Journal Special Service.)'
Woodburn, Or., IFeb. 3. Mr. S. K.
Brune spent Friday in Portland.
Mr. mid Mrs. Raymond Fisher were
Portland visitors Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Scttlcniier were
visiting in Portland Saturday.
Ray McKinney and Will Jenkins Bre
working at Mt. Angel this week.
Tho members of the Priscilla club
met at the home of Mrs. Robert Scott
Wednesday evening to help celebrate
her anniversary. The ladies presented
Mrs. Scott with a silver spoon.
Miss Avon McKinney is taking a
three months' course in stenography in
Miss Nora Beck was surprised Mon
day when a number of her friends
dropped in in tho evening to make her
birthday a memorable one. Kaeii girl
brought something good in tho "eats"
line and After 500 was played, at which
the prizes were won by Miss Nellie
Binkley and Aletha Bitney. The girls
were invited into the dining room
where a delicious lunch was served.
Those present were: Misses Ethel
Bonney, Lila Jerniau, Sadie Richards,
Madge aud Mary Scollaid, Louis Beo
he, Nell and Gladys Binkley, Delia and
Nor i Beck, Hazel nnd Aletha Bitney
anil Nettie Broyles.
Miss Ethel Bonney is out again af
ter being confined a week at her home
with the la grippe.
Perle Lave visited Portland Satur
da v.
St. Mary's Guild held their regular
monthly meeting at tho homo of Mrs.
Blai.ie McCord last week. After the
husiness meeting tho hostess served re
freshments, nssisted by Mr. T. C. Poor
min and Mr. II. M. Austin.
Mr. Alice Kennedy is confined at her
home with the la grippe.
Mrs. Ft. Smidt and son spent Tuesday
at Mt. Angel.
Miss Gladys Binkley visited friouds
in Portland Saturday.
Paul Faulke, of ilortland, spent the
week end with his parents hero.
Mrs. Homer Alleman and daughter,
A 'Lam, returned Saturday from Scotts
Mills where she has been visiting her
sister for the past week.
Joe Fahey was a Portland visitor
A gold wrist watch which was given
away Tuesday evening at the Bunga
low theatre, was won by Miss Oivc
favor of the affirmative. A good pro
gram was rendered by the following:
Hesitation Elina iioroman.
Song Mary Bargelt, Gladys Bresslor,
Dollio Dutton, Uuldie Beamstcr, Jessie
Recitation Fred Davenport.
Duet Melba Davenport and Gordon
Recitation Lorcim .Tielke.
Duet Mrs. D. Fiddles and Mrs.
La nk ford.
Quartette F. Sheldon nnd Sharp
Recitation Mrs. W. Pettyjohn.
Selection By Firos club.
Recitation f). Sheldon.
Solo Earl Sharp.
Recitation Arthur Zielke.
Quartette J. Gerber, of Watson; C.
D. Query, N. Carpenter.
Mr. Gust Hyden lias kindly given the
use of his house recently occupied by
him to the Moortry family, who had
their home destroyed by fire last week.
Mrs. L. Johnston will entertain the
G. L. club nt her home next Thurs-
Try Capital Journal Want Ads.
Lasky Paramount Feature
Is Griffith's only rival as a producer of wonder
ful Film Dramas. His productions are
(In Salem) every Friday and Saturday at the
Turner News Items
(Capital Journal Speciul Service.)
Turner, Ore., Fab. 3. Mrs. R. 0.
Thonpas, who has been quite ill, is im
proving under tho care of Dr. G. A
Massey and Miss Ada Thomas. Miss
Ada is a daughter of Mr. ami Mrs. 11
0. Thomas and matron of tho emerg
ency hospital of tho O. W. E. & N. rail
road company. While Mrs, Thomas is
improving R. 0. is having quite a strug
gle to keep from having the grippe, but
as he is strictly obeying his daughter's
instructions wo predict he will soon be
out of danger from a sick Bpell.
Professor Wilson was a Salem visitor
Lowrey Eoberts from Independence,
spent tho week-end with I. H, Small and
The entertainmcut given nt the lib-'
school by Professor Harris, was vedy
much appreciated by the students and
parents of tho school.
A revival service is in progress at
the M. K. church, the residing pastor
Boy. Mickey, is being assisted by Hcv.
Carl Booth was given a farewell re
eeption by tho high school and Sundin
school at tho Masonic tall Saturday ev
ening, January 2!).
Carl is a member of the sophomore
class of Turner high school, also presi
dent of tho Loyal Sons and Daughters
class of the Presbyterian Sunday school.
Tho young people were chaperoned bv
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hall, Mr. and Mrs
H. A. Thicjscn and Mr .and Mrs. (i. F
The Booth family arc leaving for Jef
ferson, Ore., where they have purchased
a home, having sold their homo here.
Mrs. Anna E, Aldrich ono of tho best
known women of this vicinity, died at
2:l o'clock this morning at iier home
in Kdenbower, following an illness of
eight months from Bright, 'a disease.
She was 5!) years eld. Mrs. Aldrich
had ben a resident of this city for 11
yens, and was a member of the Re
hckalts, Maccabees, Artisans, Women's
Mi Mci i orps and w. r. t. V. in all of
which she took an active interest. The
funeral will bo held at the undertak-j
mg parlors Friday morning at 10 o'-,
clock nnd interment will be held at the:
cemetery nt 'i vi 1 ileiid beside her son. i
Hcv. V, H. Eaton will conduct, the ser
vices, i
Prior to coming to liosebnrg, Mrs.
Aldrich resided with her family near1
Olulla. She had been a resilient of
the county since 1 KM. Sho wiih born n
Maine, but came when a small child to
Minnesota. - There she marired M. V.
Aldrich, the local contractor, ami after1
a few years cnm to Washington, where
tuey resided prior to coming to Olalla.'
Since coming here they have made
their home in I-Me nliowcr. Besides her
husband she is survived bv these chil
dren: Mrs. ,1. K. Kalbe, of Koscbiug;!
Mrs. II. .1. Patchin, of Truman, Mum.;
Mrs. Itentiii-e Treter, of Salem; Mis.
A. A. Turncll of Koschurg; Mrs. I). S.
llouser. of Knschurg, and Charles Al-'
ilrich of Seattle liosebui-g Kcvicw.
J. P. Morgan Will Float
New Loan For France
New York, Feb." II. J. P. Morgan's
departure for Europe was on a mission
involving flotation of a new French
loan oi if iuu,U"w,iiuij to niL'iiiijiiiMi.ii' j
Annita Stewart
"The Girl from Heaven"
Sunday Only
f jfj lENORfcUlRKrt fjfc I
tmw .Ml,! wn.''.llMW i
A Thrilling Five-Act Drama
of Love Jealousy, Hate
aud Heroism.
ll I llllllllll I IB
Wall street circles reported today. Tho
I story went that American railroad se
curities owned in France would bo the
collateral for an issue of fivo per cent
three to five year bonds to be placed in
the American market. The Morgau firm
did not deny these details.
Try Capital Journal Want Ads.
20 PEOPLE 20
Including the Big
S0i JliijJ