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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 15, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM. OREGON. THURSDAY, JUNE 15. 1910.
Perfect Health l5
A Prescription Tiul from Girlhood to
Old Age Has Been a Blessing
When a yirl becomes a woman,
when a woman becomes a mother,
when a woman passes through the
changes of middle life, are the three
periods of life when health and strength
are most needed to withstand the pain
and distress often caused by severe
t At these critical times women are
est fortified by the use of Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription, an old remedy
of proved worth that keeps the entire
female system perfectly regulated and
in excellent condition.
Hfntliprfl if mir A nin'it..
lack ambition; are troubled with S
aches, lassitude and are pale and sick
ly, Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
is just what they need to surely bring
the bloom of health to their cheeks
and make them strong and healthy.
For all diseases peculiar to woman,
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is a
powerful restorative. During the last
50 years it hra banished from the lives
of tens of thousands of women the
pain, worry, misery aud distress caused
by irregularities and diseases of a
If you are a sufferer, it vour Aaxmh.
ter, mother, sister need help get Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription in liquid
or tablet form from any medicine
ffRier to-day. Then address Doctor
Vierce, Invalids Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y
itlft rrdt vtt,,1....t:..l , - - -
K tonnueniiai medical auvice
entirely free. You can also obtain a
book on woman's diseases, sent. free.
Dr. Pierce's Pellets regulate and in.
Wgorate stomach, liver and bowels. Keep
the body clean inside as well as outside.
(Capital Journal Special Service.')
frail 'land, Ore., June I I. Mrs. John
V. Smith and sun. Henry, went to Ma -
lion hut week to stay with Mr. Smith,
who was taken to his daughter, Mrs.
.Miss Wilcla Sieinnund. from Salem, is
spending a few davs with her friend, ' Slate 's Attorney Kalph J. Dadv, prose- We're not here long, so let's make
M.iss Grace Bakers. " I eutor of Will Orpet, will tiike the stand ",ir s,a' agreeable. Let us live well,
HaiTV l.undeen and wife n re here for in Oi pet's trial to refute the testi- eat well, digest well, work well, sleep
a few 'days visit with the Staudifer ! mon c of Josephine Davis, whom Dadv well, and look well. Wnnt a glorious
family. " , j ?oiisidcrcd tl-c state's principal wit- condition to attain, and yet, how very
Mr." I'lanignn and wife, from Salem, npsa but whose story of Marion Lam- easy it is if one will only adopt the
were Sunday visitors at the Hammer j bort 's suicide threat proved a boom- morning inside bath,
home. ' ernng to the prosecution. I r'olka who are accustomed to feel
A large crowd attended the dance j Dadv said today he would be sworu 'I"1' and Heavy when they arise, split
last Saturday evening at the cheese as a witness before the end of the ting headncne, stuffy from n cold, foul
'factory. - trial and repeat to the jury the storv tongue, nasty breath, acid stomach,
Ojiite a number of Auburn people at-1 Josephine told him after Marion's '', instead, feel as fresh as a daisy
traded the Sunday school last Sunday 'body was found under the Three Oaks, 1,v -opening the sluices of the system
ulUth's nlnce. " !in Helms woods. In that storv. Dadv each morning and flushing out the
-U. and Airs. I oison are staying
with their son here for a short time.
Mrs. Anna Girod attended the fu
neral of her father-in-law at Quinaby
FOREST SERVICE NOTES.
Portland, Or., June 14. t is esti
mated that, there is enough waste from
the sawmills of the South alone to pro
"" duce twenty thousand tons of paper
Oiled paper has been found to bo an
excellent material or packing tree
seedlings, when shipped in ' crates.
When crates are not used, paper-lined
burlap makes a particularly satis
The value of livestock dying from
disease on the National Forest ranges
0'n 1915 was less than $200,000. A ma
jority of the cattlemen are now vac
cinating their stock for blackleg, one
of the chief loss-causing cattle diseases
of the West, and thus preventing the
serious Josses of the past.
Because of the heavy snowfall last
winter, Forest rangers found it neces
sary this spring to remove two feet of
enow from the Beaver Creek Nursery
in Utah, so that the young trees might
be uncovered by the tinio they were
needed for spring planting on the Na
tional Forests of that region. Part of
the snow was taken off by uso of
shovel and pick. By spreading a thin
layer of fine soil over another part,
the natural melting of t"h(j'now was
hastened sufficiently to muke shovel
ACCOUNTS TOR SALE
"- The Snlem Business Men's League, ns
- assignu', offers for salo to the highest
bidder the following accounts. The
right is reserved to reject any or all
Own. d by. Address. For. Amount.
Many. Ed., Salem R. 9, drugs . .rl.I.o'5
iMnun-n .T v.. l.'!74 North Camtal.
"f Salem, drugs
Trester, Dave, 1W8 Norway, Sa
Montgomery, C. H., Salem, R. rt,
"Whinncre, Sain, Independence,
Ore , grocerios
Frohnuuler, Chester, Salem, R. 8,
Horsey W. E., Amity, Ore., R..1,
Terry, Jos. A., Stayton, Ore.,
Hess. John, alius John Romane,
C'hemawa, Ore., groceries
Hess, Luther, alias Luther, Ro
mane, Salem, groceries
Shaviluud, Henry, North Liberty
street, Salem, merchandise . . .
Tucker. Alvan, Aumsville, Ore.,
Forrest J. M., Salem, Ore.,
Taris, Mrs. J., R. 5, Salem,
gYoctrics 0.O4 j
Miller J. Fay,
Monroe K., North Fourth, Stalcm,
I.umWn, Elmer, North High, Sa
Abbott, W. 11., and Gust. Peter
Houa'cy, J. B., Turner, Ore.,
Ward, M. M., Turner, Ore., twine 11.00 ' Keports from Europe tell of disturbances in llerlin and other Herman
The-se accounts will be advertised un- cities around the newly instituted kitchens. According to the accounts
til sold, at some price. Bids will be from the allied countries there were serious riots, (iermsn stories, how
considered for any account or for all of ever, assert that the street kit' hens were merely exieriinentiil; that the peo
them. Parties oving the accounts ad- pi wr not accustomed to them and naturally thronged about them in wmie
vertised may settle the same by 'pay- contusion. Illustration shows crowd 'around street kitchen in (lennaii city,
ing th amount owed to the secretary. I The siirn reads: "Municipal Kitchen Wagon. Warm iJimier, 3."i Pfennings
SALEM BL'SLNKsfS MEN'S LEAGUE, a Portion.'
Will Testify As To Statements
Made by Josephine Davis
Courtroom, Waukegan, 111., June 14.
The contention of Will Orpet's defense
that poison was found benoatb the fin
ger I'Siils of Marion Lambert, indicat
ing i.ho bad taken cyanide herself, was
refused on the witness stand in Orpet's
trial for Marion's murder today.
Coroner J. L. Taylor, who conducted
I the inquest over Marion's body,
fied that there was a flakey white
powder iiiMarion's hair, that every lit
tue cevice of her right palm was 'filled
with it, but that there was none beneath
the finger nails.
"Tlis powder, ".he said, "was ap
parently irom the evaporation of
linuuJ form of cyanide. The stains were
such that indicated they might have
been received by Marion brushing her
hnnd across her mouth when in agony
Tayi'r declared his autonsv showed
I Marion, at the time of her death was
I Ilot 111 the-condition she was said to
"There were no signs'of it," he tea-
titled. laylor also revealed the fact
' that the glovo from Marion's right hand
' ...l 1...- 1 i .... j: 1 l i i
when her body was found had been
found and was in the state's posses
sion. Counsel for the defense today asked
Taylor if he had examined the gloves
for traces of this white powder and re
Th;ni Orpet 's father was called to the
stand for a minute to identify an
"ali!ii letter" written by Will. James
rung, loreninn ot the coroner's jury
that conducted the inquest, and William
; Marshall, who was with Frank Lambert,
! Marion 's father, when her body was
found, were other witnesses today.
I Courtroom. Waukcirnn. 111.. June li.
declared today, Josephine said nothing
of ceide threats but tried to fasten
billing for Marion's death on Ornet.
Raii.h Webster. Chieau-o chemist, whs
to bo the principal witness torny.
Lewis was to lay before the jury the
tango of persons that figured in Ma-
rion'u death and was said to be ready
to testify that the cyanide of potas-
sium found in her stomach could have
been taken only in a liquid form. Sev-
cral University of Wisconsin authori
ties mc said to be ready to give the
It was learned today that the prosecu
tion had suffered another blow imme
diate;;.' following Josephine Davis'
bomb shell testimony. A number of
Madison witnesses counted on by the
stnti to show that Orpet arranged a your breakfast the -water and phos
cnroul alibi the day of Marion's death, prate is quietly extracting a large vol
will not come to Waukegan to testify, it "me of water from the blood and get
was stated. ting ready for a thorough flushing of
1 all the inside organs.
A noted agriculturist was traveling The millions of people who nre
through one of the southern states on a bothered with constipation, bilious
lecture tour. One evening, after deliv- spells, stomach trouble; others who
ering his lecture, he approached a griz- have sallow skins, blood disorders and
zlcd farmer with the intention of start- sickly complexions are urged to get a
ing a conversation on the betterment of quarter pound of .limestone phosphate
crop conditions. from the -drug store. This will cost
"Good evening, sir," said the agri- very little, but is sufficient to make
culturist. anyone a pronounced crank on the
Tho farmer regarded him doubtfully subject of inside-bathing before break
for a mosicnt and then said abruptly, fast,
"Tin can't learn me nothin.' I've done ' m
'wore out' two farms already." Ex. Bea4 Capital Journal Want Ads.
BERLIN DENIES STREET KITCHEN
RIOTS HAD SERIOUS MEANING
"L I .''.. . . '
N t "
GFR.MRN STREET KITCHEN
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25c at all druggists.
Automobile Passenger and Bag
Furnished Tents and Cottages....
L. D. PICKENS, Box 274
DENVEK AND PBOHIBITION
(Christian Science Monitor)
Before Denver entered upon prohi
bition, on Jan. 1, 191(i,. many of the
most important "interests" of the
city were duwucast. The gas and elec
tric light company had predicted a
drop of at least $13,0110 a month in re
ceipts; instead, it showed a gain ot
$10,000 in the very first month of dry-
nesst The banks hud feared the
change, but the first month of prnhi-
bition saw '2000 names added to their
list, of depositors and a eain of denos-
its niroreirntine 7"0.000. So on
through a long list. It is true that
cerium lines or unaim-M wcit 11111
The pawnshops, for instance, never
knew the times to be so dull.
and Keep It Up
Get In the habit of drinking
glass of hot water before
wnoie oi me
internal poisonous stag
uant ma. ter.
sick . or
well, should, each morning, before
breakfast, drink a glass of real hot
"iter wi, a teaspoonful of limestone
phosphate in it to wash from the
stomach, liver and bowels the previous
'lay's indigestible waste, sour bile and
poisonous toxins; thus cleansing sweet-
ening and purifying the entire aiimen
tary canal before putting more food
into the stonuvh. The action of hot
water and limestone phosphate on an
empty stomach is wonderfully invigor
ating. It cleans out all the sour fer
mentations, gases, waste and acidity
and gives one a splendid appetite for
breakfast. While you lire enjoying
fmf pan. iwwwwwmhii
Situation In Mexico Is Such
That Militia May Be Called
at Any Time
Washington, June 14. A call for
state militia will "be the government's
:nst steD should there be need for
more troops on the border. This was
the statement made at the war de
partment today by a member of the
army general staff.
Outside of 10,000 men of the coast
artillery corps not now on the border,
there are on,ly 1,500 available regu
lars in continental United States and
500 stationed in Alaska. The remain
der of the United States regular army,
about 40,000 men, is scattered at posts
in Hawaii, the Philippines and the
While officials insisted today no
special instructions have been sent
head of the national guard to be in
readiness for a call, it was admitted
that officers in the division of militia
affairs at the war department have for
some days been working overtime iu
an cttort to get. supplies and equip
ment up to schedule allotment.
Defy the Americans
Columbus, N. M., June 14. Anti-
American agitators have defied the ex
peditionary forces, bv appearing in the
repair camps south of Las I'nlomas nnd
threatening the Mexican- laborers witnl
death when the "gringoes" are driv
en out. One agitator who worked i
the ranks of the Mexicans has been ar
rested, according to information here
The rainv season has opened at
Mamiquipa but shipments of supplies
to the punitive expedition has not been
Hurley New Head of
The federal trade commission hav
ing decided to adopt tho practice of
the interstate commerce commission
with regard to tho chairman of the
commission and obsctve annual rota
tion in the election of its ciiairmnn,
Edward N. Hurley was selected by
vote as chairman to succeed Joseph E.
Davies. The commission did not for-
majly announce its new procedure, but
the fact became known after a confer
ence at tho white house between ox
chairman Davies and President Wil
son, idward N. Hurley has been a
member of the federal trade commis
sion, whose function Is the prevention
of unfair methods of competition in
commerce, since its organization.
Very Lffective Method
for Banishing Hairs
(Modes of Toilay)
At a very little cost any woman can
rid her face of hairy growth if she
will use the delatone treatment. This
is made by mixing some water with
a little powdered delatone. This paste
is spread upon the hairy surface for 2
or 3 minutes, then rubbed off and the
skin washed, when every trae of hair
will have vanished. No harm results
from tins treatment, but carj should
be used to bnv real dclutone.
If yon enjoy reading the Journal oc
casionally you will be pleased to get
it regularly only 45 cents per month
at your door.
STATE NEWS l
Oregon City: Turning out between
I three and five tons ot retined silica a
day, Oregon's newest industry has
started in business just beyond the
I city limits, and is furnishing n large
V.t, yf 1
share of the material with which thof Seattle have written to W. J. Hills
Icounty is constructing a mile of hard j this citv, that they will soon be
j surface road between this place and TO,dy to in'stnll it. They also ask Mr.
the Clackamas river. The enterprise Mills as to the facilities here lor ob
is entirely a home affair, only Oregon taining woodwork and irouwoik, such
Citv men being employed at the plant I , it will be necessary to find in s
and Oregon City capital being all that I pin,,;,,,; mill or foundry. They sug
is invested in it. The industry is the!,,,.,) the possibility that thew may uu
outgrow-.n or rue discovery last ran
of a deposit of at least 400,000 cubic
yards of almost pure silica on the
property of Charles I". Terrill.
La Pine Tnter-.Mouiitnin A ledge of
olivine andecite wns discovered lant
week by Engineer Hiddcll. The deposit
is of considerable commercial value as
a building stone, and is the only known
deposit, of its kind in central Oret'on.
The Chamber of Commerce building in
Portland is built of the same material.
iHuir mmmiii ii iiiiTi i iimmib i i ii i II iiiw II u t-mmMxmmmtaPwtmi: tm? n mm 17
Kid LiU U v3 L-iLin LI
The natural cement like qualities of
tho stone classes it among the best
materials for crushed rock road con
struction. Oregon City I'.'nterprise: The third
visit of the state fish and game com
mission's car, the liainbow, to Oregon
City within a week will be made today,
and again 177,000 salmon fry will be
planted in the Willamette below the
falls. With the two shipments already
received this week, and put in the riv
er under the direction of Deupty l-'ish
Warden Jewell, the total number of
fry planted this week reaches 53 1,000
The salnimi are from an inch to an inch
and' a half long. Tiiey are brought
here in 10 gallon cans, packed in ice
and supplied with air by a pump. Few
die on the trip.
Oregon iry TCnierpiise: The tenth
annual Oregon City rose show, which
was originally scheduled for May 27,
was set for next Wednesday, June I I,
at a meeting of the Hose society
Thursday night. A postponement, of
tho show was necessary because of
the lack of roses on the date first set.
The West lmn rose show, which, too,
has been postponed a time or two, will
bo held next week. Hnturdny June 17,
has been set us the date lor the an
nual display across the river.
Med ford Mail: A dredge that will
handle .1000 yards of dirt a day
known as a dry land drcgde will
soon be installed on the Applcgate be
low Huch on the Hay property. It
will bo the first dry land dredge to
bo operateil in this region. It may be
packed up and carted to any district
lesired. ( harles A. Hudson and sons.
Icrtake to establish an important
branch' of , their business in this city
to handle the dredging operations in
southern Oregon and northern Califor
nia. Oswego, Ore.: The first dim was
built across the month of Oswego lake
III 1M."0, by A. A. Dunham, who erected
a sawmill near the site tho same year.
Mr, I Mi n Ini m nun! quite a success in
the lumber himHictH the first vcur,
but later lost heavily in that business,'
is a happy companion.
It adds to the joy of
living for millions of
people the world over.)
After dining or smoking
it sweetens the mouth,
soothes the throat
removes breath odors.
Stimulate the flow of saliva
help appetite and digestion
cleanse mouth preserve
teeth: this is the constant
message of the Sprightly
Send for their free book in hand
some colors good cheer for young
and old. Wm. Wrigley Jr. Co.;
1609 Kesner Building, Chicago.
flavors IIIi j : iH j ZZ?
Sealed tight kept right
fSg ' WRAPPED A-1
P A N'CHEWING GUM W
bis dam being carried away by wafer.
He rebuilt the same immediately, con
tinuing in the lumber business until
about 1H0.1, at which time ho sold to .7.
(J. Trullingcr, who platted tre town of
Osweko in 180(1. Trullingcr sold water
rights to the Oregon Iron company for
the purpose of ruiinin'r an iron smelter
at the outlet of the lake, on tho bank
of tho Willamette river.
.vledl'ord Sun: Smudging was gener
al anil heavy throughout the Koguc
liiver valley Thursilay morning and
tho sky was hazy willl snioko from
thousands of .smudge pots. The early
sun was red, ami the soot soon settled
over the city, causing no halm to house
wives ami merchants. The smudging
began about 'i o'clock, and by 3 it and
settled over tilio 'clv, dimming tho
street lights. As far as reports show,
there was little diimngo to the fruit,
where crude oil was used to combat
Jack frost. '
An effort is being mado by the Port
land Hod and (inn club to do away
with seining on the Willamette below
mmnm M ' . "' V
rmmm V ' -
Em? I (
bettor you .
Oregon City, in order to matin rod"
and line fishing worth whilo and Hi us?
encourage sportsmen to conic to Onj.
t Today's Aid To Reaufy
An especially fine shampoo for litis
weather, ono that dissolves and en
tirely removes all dandruff, excess oi f
and dirt, cnii easily be niadii at tri
fling expense by simply dissolving1 a
teaspoonful of canthrox in a cup of
hot water. Pour slowly on scnlp and
masHiign briskly. This creates a sooth
ing, cooling lather. Rinsing leave
tho scnlp spotlessly clean, soft and
pliant, tthilo the b Hi r takes on tho glos
sy richness of natural color, also it
fluffinevs which makes it. seem mucin
heavier than it. is. After a cinithrn
shampoo arranging tho hair is u