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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (July 21, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, FRIDAY, JULY 21, 1916.
Willamette Valley News
in thirsty weather
Tou will want plenty of ice and a little good
tea. Be sure of the teal Schilling' j Tea,
iced, has all the refreshing charm of
Schilling's Tea, hot only difference is
temperature. But there are four distintf
'faste-types of our tea, and you won't be tea
happy 'til you get the kind that just exattly
suits you. So let us send you the Taste
packet, which contains four parchmyn en
velopes of Schilling's Tea Japan, English
Breakfast, Ceylon, Oolong. Then you can
make your own tests.
Ittilii fnmftlj in net iff if to tints (lUmft ir am),
limit A Sthilling & Qimftnj
333 Sictni Strut ,Stn Frsmiitt
U (through grocers M j
fcklis, t-iz. ni
Three Year Old Cop j
Ran Down by Truck
Los Angeles, ('al., July 21. A heart'
broken mother anil rather here y ester-1
ilny prepared for burial of the littlest'
traffic cop in tiie world 3 year old
Herbert Nerbst, killed in the "perforin-j
mice of a ilutv he aspired to wheni
"be grew to be a big man."
Thin tiny pooket eilition offieer
marshalled Kingsley Drive und Suntai
Monica boulevard for an hour Intel
yesterday, until a big truck eanie a-1
"Top," piped the little fop, rnis-l
ing a ehubby hnnil coininitiiilingry. lint j
The towering, thundering mountain ol
mechanism didn't stop. When it was
too late the little con attempted to
flee in the wrong direction.
And Charles J. ('otter, a great mus
cular man with white face and (pink
ing knees, carried the crushed little
baby cop home to a frantic mother.
ML Angel News
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Mount Angel, Ore., July 21. Sunday,
July IS, the sodolity girl and boys held
their annual picnic in the parish hull.
Carl May returiictl home Tuesday
from freightnn university, where he
had been studying medicine during the
Mrs. Kiiuz ami Mrs, Rudie, who have
been visiting relatives and friends for
the pnst five weeks returned to their
home in Madelin, Minn., Wednesday.
Mrs. H a. vacs and l.eone Scharbach are
here visiting their mother, Mrs. Schar
bach. The Roresters, of Mt. Angel, ami Rev
Father Dominie nutoed to Sublimity
Monday to attend a meeting there.
Mr. and Mrs. Scharbach, from San
Francisco, are visiting Oswald 'a and
Schnrbnch's for the past week.
Miss Henrietta Kerning went to Port
land for a few weeks to visit her sis
ter, Mm. Doyer.
ADAM BACK IN EDEN
Kansas City, Mo., July 21. Again
it's just Prospect Point 'and not "the
exclusive woman 's park created two
weeks ago. The park board rescinded
its order establishing the Adumlcss
garden following receipt of a petition
from property owners. Their plea was
that the park had always been a neigh
borhood altair and to make it an ex
clusive ark for women would deprive
many of the privileges of using it.
Certain women insinuated that men
just can't stand to see girls get some
thing all for themselves.
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Scotts Mills, Or., July 21 Mrs.
Charley Schcrbach of Mt. Angel spent
several days with her parents and
friends in Scotts Mills the pnst week.
She also canned cherries fur their
Scotts Mills will vote on incorpo
rating the town the 24th of this mouth.
W. 8. Taylor is working in the Tay
lor prune orchard endenvoring to de
stroy the new insect pest known as the
' Independence Items
(Capital Journal Speciul Service.)
Independence, Ore., July 21. Mr.
John NelRon returned home Monday
from Newport, where he has been en
joying the tea breezes.
Dick Kieger, o'f Corvnllis, was an In
dependence visitor on Wednesday.
Miss l.eora Shank, of Astoria, is the
guest of her -sister, Mrs. Inctta Rick,
Mrs. A. D.' Davidson, who has been
confined to her home with tonsilitis for
"Shot hole borer." The orchards of j the past week, is again able to be out
Miss .elphu Cross was a Salem visit
or -on Tuesday.
Misses Myrtle Lawrence and Mae
Johns were Sulem visitors on Tuesday.
A number of people from Independ
ence attended a bund concert given at
Monmouth, last night.
Nat Withers returned to his home
Monday after spending a few days in
Miss Bertha Collins, of Albany, is
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R.
Mrs. Bertha King, returned to her
home on Monday from Portland, where
she has been for a few weeks.
Mrs. Walker and son, of Salem, have
some are being injured by this insect.
Mrs. K. W. Bartholomew of Port
land is visiting her daughter, Mrs. W.
Charles White and others are busy
taking care of their lognn berries. Mr.
White is drying some of his in his
prune dryer and in addition has sent
several truck loads to Salem. The boys
and girls around here find profitable
employment picking this fruit. Many
cherries went to waste on account of
the rain and not having a market for
W. L. Taylor and company arc build
ing a large dryer at their orchards
south of town.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Coulson and their
uu iiiein i , ....
daughter Mrs. Ethel Cox are attend- P10" inpcn.icnce an.t are nving
ing the Holiness camp mcetine in ",u"1 V.
Portland this week. I alR "as charge of the standard
'vii piuui nere.
Miss Iva Cooper returned to her home
The rainy weather makes farmers
anxious about their bay. There is much
of it cut down at present.
scotts Mill is forging ahead. Those
in the vicinity who sell cream have it
gathered and taken to the creamery
ny an auto truck, also our beef man
comes with his auto truck, There are
over twenty automobiles in Scotts
Mills and vicinity.
the prospects now are for a good
prune crop here.
Miss Lula Dale, one of our hteh
school girls, has gone to Owswek to
visit her sister, Mrs. Milton Shipley,
and will probably stay through the
Mrs. Ii. C. Russell of Marion came
up on Monday to make an extended
visit with her parents and relatives
The Christian church is holding a
series of meetings conducted by Kcv,
Bennett of Kugene. He is accompan
ied by Mr. Shaffer as his singer.
Mrs. Elijah Cook and daughter of
Livesley are visiting relatives here.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton MclSeo of Sa
lem were in town today. They came
over to attend the funeral of the lit
tle son of 11. E. McGeo and wife.
Mr. Dill Addlcman has just return
eil Trom a trip to .loo Addleman
ranch near Oregon City, of which h
mis the oversight.
Charles Harmon McOce. vounecst
sou oi Mr. nml Mrs. McOee, was born
Ian. -'.), l!Hu, died July III. 11110. be
ing 5 months and 26 days old. Though
he was with us so short a time he
leaves a vacant place that none can
fill. The funeral services were held
at the home Tuesday aTiernoon July .18
conducted ny itev. Myrtle M. itusseli
of Marion. There was a large number
of floral offerings from the many
menus or tne nereaved ones. A num
ber of relatives from out of towu were
present. Interment was made in the
Crooked ringer cemetery.
Get the Round Package
r Caution 7j
Ak For and GET
Made from clean, rich milk with the ex.
frwt : of select malted grain, malted in our
own Malt Houses under sanitary conditions.
Infant anf thiUnit thrive tm it. Agrtt with
th MwoAest romocA of thm invalid or (As g4.
JVeadf no cooking nor odditiom of milk.
Nourishes anil sustain mors than tea, coffe; ere.'
Should be kept at horns or when trmvlu. A nu
tritious food-drink assy be prepared in a moment.
A slaasful hot before) retiring induces refaaahini
fee- Also in lunch tablet form for business f"-nT
Substitutes Coat YOU Sams) Pries)
Tako a Package Home
ALKALI MAKES SOAP
HAD FOB WASHING HAIR
Most soaps and prepared shampoos
contain too mucu aiKuti, whica is very
inuriniis, as it dries the scalp and makes
tno nair brittle.
The best thine to use is hist nlain
mulsified cocoanut oil, for this is Dure
and entirely greaseless. It's very cheap,
and beats the most expensive soaps or
anything else all to pieces. You can get
this at any drug store, and a fow ounces
will last the whole family for months.
Simply moisten the hair with water
and rub it in, about a tensuoonful is all
that, is required. It makes an abundance
of rich, creamy lather, cleanses thor
oughly, and rinses out easily. The hair
dries quickly and evenly, and is soft,
fresh looking, bright, fluffy, wavy and
easy to handle. Besides, it loosens and
takes out every particle of dust, dirt
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Fruitland, Or., July 21. A small
son of Mrs. Annie Girod was so badly
kicked by a cow a few days ago as
to cause a fracture of both bones of
A Mr. Berry of Mill City visited in
the family of M. -.1. Ransom this week.
Kenneth Runner is attending i'rof.
Stnley's business college at Salem.
P. I.. Coulson our new merchant has
out hand bills bidding for trade.
Here at Fruitland we have no use
for the 3 hour day. We get up at i
or half past and work till dark thus
putting in a 10 or 17 hour day. Just
now we are "up to tho ears" in work
I and more to follow.
I Tiie rain damaged tons and tons of
hay here and elsewhere but there will
lie enough lett I nelieve to prevent a
shortage. Anil by the way, they ioke
fun at niv "buttermilk clouds" 1 told
the farmers last week not to fear, did
wet things up in good shape. Well I
am not a weather bureau and also it
did not rain from these clouds but
from a rain blanket full of holes.
"Buttermilk clouds" do not rain wat
er nor dutch cheese. (Jet your cyclo
pedia and look u what is said of the
cumulus cloud (b. m.) and the uimbus
C. M. Robinson has his new dwell
ing house euclosed an 1 when finished
will be a nice piece of work.
Some of the young men clerks in
some of the Salem stores do not seem
to care whether they wait on customers
on Monday, after visiting ' Portland
Mrs. P. R. Burnett, a former resident
of this place, died at her home in Mc
Minnville on Tuesday evening. Mrs.
Burnett was the mother of Mcsdanies H.
Hayes, C. W. Irvine and Mrs. Florence
Whiteaker of this City.
TO LOOK AND FEEL
BRIGHT IN HOT WEATHER
This is the season when she who
would have ,a lily-white complexion
should turn her thoughts to mercolizcd
wax, the firm friend of the summer
girl. Nothing so effectually overcomes
the soiling ettects of sun, wind, dust
and dirt. The wax literally absorbs
tho scorched, discolored, freekeled,
withered or coarsened cuticle, bringing
forth a brand new skin, clear, soft and
girlishly beautiful. It also unclogs the
pores, removing blackheads and in
creasing the skin's breathing capac
ity. An ounco of niercolir.ed wax, ob
tainable at r any drugstore, applied
nightly like cold cream, and washed
off mornings, will gradually improve
the worst complexion.
When depressed by the heat and you
want to freshen up for the afternoon
or evening, batho the face in a lotion
made by dissolving an ounce of pow
dered saxolite in a half pint witch
hazel. You'll find this more refresh
ing than an hour's rest. It is fine for
smoothing out wrinkles, even the
"Scotty" Allen Delivered
His Cargo of Dogs
North Howell Notes
- (Capital Journal Special Service.) .
North Howell, Ore., July 21. It was
a very happy and enthusiastic crowd
that rmt at Ellis Stevens, eldest son
of Isaac Stevens, for the purpose of
celebrating the 25th annual reunion of
the Stevens family. At an early hour
the members began to arrive from The
Dalles, Portland, Albany, Salem, Wood-
burn, Silverton and nervais. Two mem
bers, Mrs. Sarah McCubbins and Mrs.
Mattie Cahill, of Dayton, Wash., wefe
also present at this nreeting. Forty
eight members of the family nml
eight visitors signed the register, among
the invited friends was Mrs. Martha
Baughman, an old playmate of the
now surviving and eldest members of
the family over 60 years ago.
The fore noon was spent in welcom
ing the guests nnd getting acquainted.
At the noon hour a table was spread
with almost every conceivable form of
good "eats," after which story telling,
recitations and speech making occupied
the balance oi the day. One interest
ing event was the exhibition of an old
fashioned broom made by Isaac Stev
ens with a pocket knife and an illus
tration of how they used it by Rebecca
Mount, of Silverton.
Of the original descendants of Hanson
and I.avina Stevens who crossed the
plains to Oregon in '52, at that time
being very young children, two boys
and six girls, all are alive and were
present at the meeting, the descendants
at this time numbering closo to 300 nnd
are to be found in all tho avocations
of life. Isaac Stevens, the eldest boy,
has owned for nearly 50 years the orig
inal D. L. C. upon which the family set
tled soon after arriving in Oregon in
The next meeting will be held at the
home of Bebecca Mount in Silverton,
on the regular date.
IN THE BACK
Portland, Or., July 21. "Seottvt"
Allen, the famous Alaskan dog team
racer, will leave Portland in a few
days for his old homo at Nome, where
he is to purchase dogs for allies. Al
len Has just returned from Europe, af
tor delivering a consignment of 440
t huskies" from Alaska and Labrador
to the French. The canines are used
in hauling ammunition over the snow-
to rreneh-Alpine Cliesseurs.
Boys at Clackamas
TODAY AND TOMORROW
That's the woman's dread when she
gets up in the morning to start the
day's work. "Oh! how my back
aches." GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil
Capsules taken today eases the back
ache of tomorrow taken every dny
ends the backache for all time. Don't
delay. What's the use of nufferinel
Begin taking GOLD MEDAL Haarlem
Oil Capsules today and be'relieved to
morrow. Take three or four eycry day
and be permanently free from wrench
ing, distressing back pain. But be sure
to get GOLD MEDAL. Since 106 GOLD
MEDAL Haarlem Oil has been the
National Remedy of Holland, tho Gov
ernment of the Netherlands having
granted a special charter authorizing
its preparation nnd sale. The housewife
of Holland would almost as soon be
without bread as she would without her
"Real Dutch Drops" as she qunintly
calls GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Cap
sules. This is the one reason why you
will find the women and children of
Holland so sturdy and robust.
GOLD MEDAL are the pure, nrieinal
Haarlem Oil Capsules imported direct
trom tne laboratories in Haarlem, Hoi
land. But be sure to get GOLD
MEDAL. Look for the name on every
box. sola ny reliable druggists in
sealed packages at 25c, 50c and $1.00.
Money refunded if thev do not help yon.
Accept only the GOLD MEDAL. All
others are imitations.
An 8-foot Spread From a
TN the Low Corn King catalogue it takes
pages to tell about the good construction
that backs up the "8-foot-wide spread from a narrow
45-inch box." Here the space is limited.
See the spreader and study these tilings: The simple
worm and worm gear which drive the apron can be reversed,
doubling the wear qualities. The gear is entirely enclosed,
away irom dust and dirt. The relation of beater and apron
is just right to do the best work on the manure with the
least power. Low Corn Kirtf is a steel spreader frame,
beater axles, wheels, driving parts all of light, strong,
compact steel. You return the apron by a convenient foot
lever no hand cranking, no getting down from seat. '
These things remember back up the even, satisfac
tory 8-foot-or-better wide spread. Get acquainted with the
Low Corn King spreader. See the local dealer who sells it.
International Harrester Company of America
Law Cera King spreaders are sold by
Chas. R. Archerd Imp. Co.
If sold this week. A eozy 5-room
eottnge, only i 1-2 blocks from II. S.
Bank building, on a paved street, sew
er, electric light, gas, bath, toilet, all
assessments paid. Abstract, clear title.
A real snap. Price $1C00; terms. Look
this up today. Why pay rent? See
L. Bechtel, sole agent, 347 State street.
158 acre farm, deep soil, 80 acres 1
cultivated, some fine timber, well I
stocked, fine crop, nil implements, I
everything goes at qnly $Ho per acre, I
including everything. Mr. Farm Buyer
this is only one chance in a life time, .
such a fine farm it this price. Let L. !
Bechtel show you this fine farm. Writ
or call today.
With a (4.60 Gasoline
Great Britain is growing in size.
During the last thirty-five years
about tliUii acres have been lost by
coast erosion, while 48,000 acres have
been reclaimed from the sea.
Daily Round Trip Fare
LIMIT 30 DATS
Leaving Sulem at
5:00 A. M.
0:22 A. M.
1:27 P. M.
3:02 P. M.
3:00 P. M.
S:04 P. M.
Ask Local Agent for Tickets and
any other information.
JOHN M. SCOTT,
General Passenger Agent,
OOOS BAT EAILROAD
MarshfieM ami Xorth Bend,
August 24, 25 and 26.
Low Sound Trip ram
Eola News Notes
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Koln, Ore., July 21. Ralph Willinms
visited the Holnmns Thursday for a
couple of hours.
Ike Yokum was in Kola Thursday.
Ralph Ferguson killed a rattlesnake
this Wednesday on the Emma Savage
.Mrs. Hayden nnd daughter are paint
ing and pnpering several rooms in Mrs.
Hayden ' house.
There is a very good crop of wild
blackberries and wild blackcaps this
year nrouiui torn.
Mr. Holmnu's good faithful horse,
Ben, died Inst Thursduy.
Tom Cromley was around hunting a
man to worn in the nay tield this Wed
nesday. Kverynne is busy i4i Eola this week.
Mr. Mitty old two calves for $18,
not S as was printed last week.
Mrs. Hnlmnn hus been having con
siderable varnishing and painting done
during her house denning.
Mrs. Mattie Davis and Mrs. Grover
Farmer attended their cousin's funeral
Tuesday, one of John Bones' daug
ters. Mrs. Tip Acuff and children arc vis
iting Jess Ohamherlin 's family near
Hay and Earl Ferguson, also Fmnk
Clement, went to eastern Oregon lust
week to work in the harvest fields.
L. BECHTEL & CO.
LAMPS, LANTERNS, MANTLES
Call and Se. Them
216 N. Com'l 8t. Salem, Ore.
317 State Street
(Continued from page one.)
tary of State Polk and American Am
bassador Fletcher today. ,
Decision ou the plnu, as so far deter
mined, is irp to the state department, it
was said. From the "favorable pro
gress" reported after today's confer
ence, it is believed the coming reply
will be an acceptance of the Mexican
The Inst conference between Acting
Secretary of State Polk, Mexican Am
bassador Arrodondo and American, Am
bassador Fletcher brought the negotia
tors very close to an agreement, nnd
Sent to Your Summer Vacation
in the first named case is 19, and i
the second enso $181.84. ;
The comity clerk issued an anglers
license to State Superiutonden
Churchill yesterday. (
The report of W. II. Trindle, rec.ci
er m the case of the Pucifie Stat
Securities company, a corporation. v
the state department is now waiting ! '-TV. . . T,' ,T,,?ra,I0.I v
to hear how Arredondo 's report Was re-1 ,,,e 1 u"1''1 Statc" Laud T!tle a,,l
ceived at Mexico City before making a ' r?"!' ''"n'o'ation K.
public statement. ,,reei! 811,1 :T; c- ,VrrY' was t,,cd thl
St. Louis News
(Capitnl Journal Special Service.)
St. Louis, Ore., July 21. Mr. Luke
Lemery, who has been in Monitor look
ing after his farm there, came home Inst
Saturday and says he likes Monitor
The rains of last Saturday and Sun
day did much damage here to hay and
made some of the graiirfnll down.
Al Vnuderbeck turned his hop house
into a barn two years ago. He did not
brace it enough so this year he put too
much hay in it and broke it down.
Luckily no horses or cows v.cre hurt.
They were all out.
St. Louis baseball team and Wacondn
did not play here as the weather was
too bad but expect to play next Sunday
AI and August Manning are picking
their red raspberries and state they
are a good crop. They have them con
tracted for at five cents per pound.
The loganberries are very good this
year as the rain and cool weather
makes them grow lnrger and bear long
er. Last year there was about an eighth
of a crop dried on the bushes before
they were fully matured, hut this year
will make up for shorts of last year.
Rev. Father Frances, of Marshfield, is
visiting at Lenierys this week.
i WOMAN A
The commission principle has been , ' " ' Tf; A'ao was ,ll.ua or"er 0
accepted by this government, it is un- "H"WHy approving tne same.
Uerstoml, but there have remained de
tails of the method of chosinir the mem
bers, the extent of their powers, and
the scope of discussion still to be work-
en uui. j
It is expected the members from both i
countries will meet armed with the i
opinion of their respective military '
leaders regarding the right time for the ;
withdrawal of the. American troops ! .
rThe'mn!tary authorities also will un- Tells in Following Letter How
doubteilly be asked for advice on the
details of any plan for the reciprocal
crossing of the border. j
Regarding the investigation of the
causes and origin of the Mexican borV
er raids, it is believed the American '
commissioners will be provided witl
much information obtained by federal
agents who have been working on that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
She Was Restored to Health
by Lydia E. Pinkham's
Milwaukee, Wis. "Before takinf
problem for some months past.
: COURT HOUSE NEWS :
W. C. Jfubbard has filed suit in the
circuit court against W. W. Martin j
ami Uicv ,1. ..lartin, alleging flSiKl to
be due him on a promissory note. $300
attorney fees is asked and also tne!
foreclosure of a mortgage.
1 x m
pound I was a phy
sical wreck. I ha
been going to a doc
tor for several year,
but he did me m
good. A friend tol,
me about Lydia E
ble Compound, so
decided to give it
f air trial, and it gav
me relief from beat
ing down pain
which had been so bad that I would ha
Monday. August 21. has been set by ! r dow"- J the Sanati
the comity court as the date for hear- Wash and it has done me a great deal t
ing the final report of Addie O. Smith,! good, and I am not troubled with a wea!
administrator of the estate of Wright ness any more." Mrs. P. L. Bro,
rosnay. Tne appraisers in tnis mat- 1299 Booth Street, Milwaukee, Wis. '
ter report a valuation og S797.71. . , .'.
Emma Rmlishauser, widow, has filed
petition for apointment as administra
tor of the estate of John Ku.lishniuer,
deceased, which is valutd at about $2,
000. Transcripts of judgment entered in
justice court have been filed in tiie
case of I. J. Fry v. .f. Frank Dnn
lap ami th Sj.aul.l Manufacturing
company vs. J. A. lnilnj. The amount
The most successful remedy for w'
man s ills is Lydia E. Pinkham's Vep
table Compound. It has stood the t
for forty years, which would be fmpi
ible if it did not have genuine merit
For tpecial advice, free, wrl
to tydla R Pinkham Medic
Co. (confidential) Lynn, Ma
1 our letter will be opened, re
and answered by a woman, ay
leld in strict confidence.