Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 8, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. FRIDAY. SEPT. 8. 1916.
) f 1
Mount Angel Items
(Capital Journal Special Service)
.Mt. Angel, Sept. 8. Mins Matilda
A I ..111. ..n.a .-lull
i.eiermaii ui niu...ir, .. ..-,
the academy and a number of friends;-
lust Friday while on her way to Port
land. She is a teacher in the Vernon
. .1. Friedinau went to Portland on bus
iness a few davs this week.
J. Kebcr and family took a trip to.
Portland and the lolumtiia nig.iway
in their car, over Saturday and Sun
day. Miss Marie and Francis Hodapp from
Tortlaml are here picking hops.
Peter Xissen and Miss R. Skonet.ni
were married at the St. Mary's ehurcn
Monday at 8 o'clock.
Miss Rose Massing left Tuesday
morning lor Dufur, Or., whero she will
teach this coining year.
, The parochial and public schools will
open Monday, Sept. 11.
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Bethel, Or., Sept. 8. Mr. and Mrs. L.
8ehulz and Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Schulz
motored to the Abaqua above Silver-K
ton last Friday. They report a very
pleasant trip altho the roads were
rough in places.
Mrs. D. M. Evans is in Scio visiting
with her daugbter.ilrs. Murion Arnold,
mid attending the Linn County Fair.
Mr. Nichols ha9 a new wheel on his
milk wagon. No, he did not have a
runaway nor was he in an automobile
wreck. The old wheel just went to
pieces while Mr. Nichols was on his
nay to town Monday morning.
Paul Baker will start for Sublimity
this morning where he goes to dry hops
for R. F Downing.
. Mrs. P. H. Baker went to Corvallis
'yesterday. She goes to assist her
mother, Mrs. Doner, who has a room
ing house there.
Henry Ledebur has his Ford in the
shop for miseellaneous repairs.
B. E. Matten began picking prunes
; h. K. Rnutenburg sawed the wood
for the school house Tuesday.
M. Battalion began picking hops
Monday. He has a fine crop.
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
' Scotts Mills, Sept. 8. ur school
board is unfortunate in obtaining
teachers that will not stay with us this
year. Miss Armstrong has been of
fered more remunerative position in
the Portland schools and wishes to be
released from taking the position here
am teacher of the Junior High school.
The board met , and decided to hire
In Ladie's High
Boots in both lace
and button, two
tone, tan and black
Miss Mary Boll Kstes to take Miss
Scotts Mills will elect officers for
the town government next.
The young folks who serenaded Mr,
, . , ,, ,,..
had a very enjoyable time.
, '-v- " ... ...,..,,
Mr. nnd Mrs. L. .1. White and son
Alden motored from Sa'em Monday.
They camo up to make the necessary
preparations for harvesting their prune
Miss Lillian Frazier of Salem is visit
ing relatives und friends here this
Dr. Hume and son made a business
trip to Siilem Tuesday.
L. ('. Russell und little son, Ivan
Lloyd, returned to thir home in
Mr. Bunce of the Eugene divinity
school preached his trial sermon here
last Sunday at the Christian church.
The church decided to give hini a call,
which he has accepted.
The members of the Friends church
gave their newly wed pastor and his
wife a reception Inst Tuesday night.
There were about forty greeted Mr.
and Mrs.. Thomas at the home of J. E.
Coulson's. A very pleasant time was
had in social converse, games and
music. After which dainty refresh
ments were served consisting of Pine
apple, pnrfair and wafers. Mrs.
Thomas from Long Beach, California,
was welcenied to our town and we all
wish them a long, happy and useful
ALKALI MAKES SOAP ' '
BAD FOR WASHING HAIE
- Most soaps and prepared shampoos
contain too much alkali, which is very
inurious, as it dries the scalp and makes
the hair brittle.
The best thing to use is just plain
mulsified eocoanut oil, for this is pure
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 few ounces
will last the wh61e family for months.
Simply moisten the hair with water
and rub it in, about a teasuoonful 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
A Philadelphia!! is the inventor of
a shaving mirror to be attached to
man's shoulders by means of a harness
so that it is always in front of him
and the snme distance from his face.
Next to Ladd
& Bush Bank
(' ''!(!: t h Journul Special Service.)
Rosedale, Ore., Sept. 8.- Chester A.
Hadley moved to Portland last week.
A farewell reception was held at Ralph
Cammack's for them on Wednesday
night, it being the regular prayer meet
ing evening, after which an cnioyuble
time was spent with light refreshments
Lewis T. Pennington, president of
meirie, college ot .ewberg, Ore., guve
us a pleasant cull Sunday morning und
gave us a good talk at 11 a. m. Sunday.
Several of the prune dryers have
started around here and the fruit is
lurge and nice and the crop is heavier
thou was first expected.
Mr. Tilson, of Salem, has purchased
the Cook orchard near the church and
Mr. Cook will move to Salem as he will
engage in teaching school at Hazel
Green. He has purchased a Ford and
will drive to and from the school.
Dr. 0. T. White, of Salem, is out for
a little bodily exercise, trying his hand
in picking prunes. He is" takinir thou
to the Brown drier as his new drier is
not quite done.
St. Louis News
(Capital Journal Spcciul Serviced
St. Louis. Or.. Sent. 8. Hon iiiekiniz
has now begun here and some of the
yards will not be .picked at all
account or being moldy.
..Mrs. C. K. House of Portland spent
lust Tuesday with Mrs. P, M. Hnbert.
John Manning went to Portland
Wednesday on a business trip.
Louie Dubois went to Portland last
Sunday accompanied by his sister,
Some of- the farmers here are just
commencing o cut their grain, awful
late out better late than never,
St. Lonis is an awful busy idace
iust now. some neniile tiickinu hurria.
some -pii-King nop, omers tnresning
grain and some hulling clover; every
body works but father.
A THOUGHTFUL SUICIDE
Chicago, Sept H While Mounted Pa
trolman Stewart Bursby directed traf
fic on a "loop" street intersection
today, a man believe,) to be A K Han
son, South Omaha, Neb., walked up be
hind him and slipping Bursby 'a revol
ver from the latter 's packet shot and
killed himself. He was about 32 years
Notes and postal cards addressed to
Hanson were found in the dead man's
pockets. About a dozen postals were
signed by a Miss t harlntte Walters, an
employe in the city water department
ajat Denver, Colo.
The last postal from her was dated
August IS and read: '"Why don't
you write f" ...
Spring Valley News
(Capital Journal Special Serviee)
Spring Valley, Sept. 8. Mr. anil Mrs.
Chas. Walling and hnhy of Portland
spent Suiulny with Jesse Walling and
Mrs. Kate Coyle. is spending sev-
' eral weeks at Newport with her moth
er, Mrs. Patrick. ,
Mrs. I a M. Ptirvine visited recently
Mrs. Judson drove out from Salem
Sumlay spending the day at the home
of ber daughter, Mrs. .lames French.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Crawford, Prof,.
and Mrs. W J. Crawford, Mr. and
Mrs. W. D. Henry nnd son, Kenneth
I Henry, were recent visitors at Pacific
! City, spending ten days there and at
j other sea shoro points.
Mrs. I,. M. Bradford is still at the
i Portland hospital, where she under-
went B serious operation, but is con
valescing as well as can be expected.
: Mr. Bradford and Miss Irene Brad
ford usually spend the week end there
with her. .
Mrs. H. W. Cooley is home from, i'.e
Salem hospital, and although still weak
from the effects of her operation, is
much improved ir health. .
Howard .Zin.er of Salem spent the
latter part of last week here, and also
W. D. Henry, and family. Mr. Ziuzer
is employed at the asylum farm, and
is enjoying his annual vacation, the
remainder of . which' will be spent in
Oregon City, visiting his sister, Miss
Dorothy Zinser and friends there.
Prof. Chas. Scott and family have
returned to Portland, whero he will
resume his duties ns instructor in
chemistry at one of the high schools.
Miss Helen Baker left Monday for
Portland, where, she enters upon her
sophomore year in high school.
Dr. A. I'. McKmler and wite, uotn
prominent instructors in the Portland
schools, have returned there to re
sume their work, after a pleasant va
cation spent here at McKinlay Orch
ards. While here they erected a cozy
little bungalow, to bo used by them
lurina their vacations. Mtunteu on a
high crest .of the farm, the view of
the valley from there is very beauti
ful. Miss I.ovica Holland is spending a
few weeks with a sister -at Cornelius,
previous to her departure for Idaho,
where she has the snme school posi
tion as last year.
Mrs. Clyde French ami ciiuciren or
Lexington nrc guests at the hutne of
Her. Mrs. .Inmes French.
ai,. Mr 11 fi Henrv recently
entertained Mr. Henry's brother and
his wife from Montana, who are niak
ing an automobile tour of the Paeitie
states. From here Uiey left for Cali
fornia. . Miss Dora Walker of Salem, a
sister of Mrs. Henry, was also a guest
at the snme time.
Miss Muriel McKniley has been
spending several weeks in Portland,
visiting friends and expects to remain
there this winter to continue her lugn
Die community was deeply shocked
to learn of the death of Thomas Jen
nings on Monday Aug. 28., at his home
here, after only, a few days illness wnn
Mr. Jeiiniiius was n .respected mem
ber of the community!, having lived here
for many years. At the time of his
death he was sixty five years of age.
He come to Salem in 1875. Four years
later he married Miss Mury Ernest and
they went to Spring Valley to make
the' home where they have sinco resid
ed. Besides his wife, he leaves a son,
Percy K. Jennings of Joyce, Wash., and
two daughters, M.rs. Bertha Walling
nnd Miss EveiiKeliue .Jennings of
Spring Valley. Two sons are deceased.'
The funeral services nt the family cem
etery on Thursday afternoon were in
charge of Rev. (. A. McKinlay. Cnpt.
P. F. Clarke, another old time resi
dent, led in prayer, and Rev. W. T.
Scott nlso assisted in the service. Mrs.
Samuel Barker, Miss (iretn Phillips,
Samuel Phillips. John Phillips ami Jas
per Skuite, all old friends of the de
ceased, gave several appropriate vocal
selections. The many flowers were
mute tokens of the sympathy extended
to the family in their deep bereave
ment. Mr. and Mrs. R. Hollund were pleas
antly surprised last week by a visit
from Mr. Holland's brother, C. V. Hol
land, a prominent attorney of Los An
geles. He was on his way home from
a two months visit in the Orient, where
he visited Japan and China, also stop
ping off and spending some little time
at Honolulu. His return trip was
made on an Kuglish vessel, landing at
Vancouver. After spending several
days here, he has gone to his homo in
Los Angeles. -
Miss Mildred Burton left last week
for Portland, accompanied by Miss
Dorothy Shepard, both the guests of
relutives there. Miss Shepard return
ed home Friday, but Miss Burton will
stay with her' sister', Mrs. Huneaux,
this winter ami attend high school,
taking the commercial course.
Miss F.lsic Taylor is spending several
weeks at Lake Pend O'Heille, Idaho,
jthe guesf of friends at Sand Point.
I Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Ptirvine, ae-
omuanied by Mr. nnd Mrs. John
Spong motored to McMinnville last
Sunday.'.- Miss Mildred Spong canie
home with' them. She has spent the
past two months there, the guest of her
aunt, Mrs. Win. Waterbnry.
Mr. W. Harvey Crawford enter
tained' on" Friday afternoon in' honor
of Mrs. S. Duiuial Crawford of Spring
Viillev. a June Ipnue, ami Airs. .
'.Crawford-of Alton, 111., formerly ot
Spring valley. -.emiius aim -" -
rated the living room, glowing orange
in,ariunLln - wore used in the dining
. i . :.. :.. .I.- hull
room, and scanei
Several interesting guessing games
were idaved, the honor falling to Mrs.
Kulph Scott. .Miss mury i iiui
Salem and Mrs. W.. D. Henry, assisted
the hostess in serving. Those present
v VI,. - W. J. Crawford. Mrs. B.
n.'...'..i I'mwf.ird. Mrs. D. (i. Henry
Mrs. H. W. Cooley, Mrs. C. K. Taylor,
Mrs. L. M. Purvine, Mrs. ti. it. raw
lord, Miss tiretn Phillips, Mrs. W. D.
Henry, Mrs. J. F. Purvine, Mrs. Frank
Matthews, Mrs. Clyde French of Lex
Mr. .Iiimes French. Mrs. John
Spong.' M rs.- Samuel Phillips, and Miss
Mary Phillips of Salem, Mrs. Monroe
Purvine, .Mr, itaipn m-uvi, -ni. '
i',fl Mrs. Itov Nassh.
Itcv. Thomas Robinson of Portland
snpiit few davs here Inst week with
his aunt. Mrs. J. K. Phillips,
Miss Marv Purvine of Smithfield was
the weeks guest of Mrs. S. H. Barker.
There will be several changcs.this fall
Nominee Hanley Says He Is'
Not Fighting for Office But
for a Cause
Chicago, Sept. 8. Amid cheers "from ,
a crowd that packed the Cnion depot,
the prohibition party presidential candi-j
dates and speakers left Chicago today
on a special train for a transcontinental '
tour. Presidential Candidate J. Frank j
Hanley, of Indiana, and Vice-Presi
dential Candidate Ira Lamlrith of Nash
ville, Tenn., headed the party.
The tentative schedule thus far an
nounced will put the campaign special
into San Francisco September 20. Aft
er a 12 hour awing through a dozen !'
linois towns niid cities today, closing
with three simultaneous meetings this
evening in Rock Island and Moline, III.,
nnd Davenport, Iowa, the campaigners
will bombard eight Wisconsin towns
Saturday. They arrive in Mineiinpolis
Sunday. More than 500 towns will be
visited on the tour.
Before departing, Hanley said:
"The fact that there is no substan
tial difference on any great question
between the attitude of the republican
and 'democratic parties, including the
domination of both by the liquor inter
ests of the country, is causing thousands
of republicans nnd democrats to pledge
themselves to our ticket.
"We mean to stage and conduct a
campaign that will challenge the con
sideration of the nation. Kvery indica
tion justifies the belief thut the prohi
bition party will poll a record vote No
"We intend to poll such a vote that
the congress will be forced to submit
a federal amendment in December. We
are fighting not for place, but for a
cause. We, as individuals, mnv be
defeated, but we aim to elect the is
sue." Thirteen Regiments
To Be Mustered Out
W ashniL'ton. Sent. 8. The n, ,1e.
i pnrtinent today issued the following
revised list of troops to be mustered
out of the federal service:
Third, Fourteenth ami Seventy first
New Voik infantry; brigade heiidqnar-i
ters and First and Fourth New Jersey
infantry; Fourth Maryland infantry; I
First and Second Illinois infantry;!
First and Third - Missouri infantry;'
rifth California infantry; Third Ore
gon infantry; Second Washington in
fantry and First Louisiana infantry.
Others Will Go To Border
Wii;miiiton, Sept. NoJither tho
militia stationed on the border nor
tienerul Pershing's column will be re
called until the Mexican-American con
ference -ut New London, Conn., makes
its report on that subject, it was
stated today on high authority here.
In the meantime, it wns "suid, the
plans to scud other organizations, now
in their state camps, to the border,
have not been changed.
I STATE NEWS
('rook County Journal: That Prine
ville will have a railroad before tho
first of the coining year is now almost
certain. All arrangement for the spe
cial railroad ejection which will be held
on September II, and the followinir duv
the council plans to meet ami sign a
couiraci wnn un engineer who will
havo charge of final surveys, as well
as cross sectioning and also tho super
vision of the construction work. It. was
at first considered by the council that
a survey might be made before the
election, but this will not be done. No!
time will be lost in getting men into!
the firld after the favorable vote on j
the 4 1 0,000 bond issue, and all otherl
arrangements have been mnile that will
facilitate the handling of the construc
tion. Portland, Oregon: Thirty thousand
stcelhend fingerings, from the state
reariiir ponds ut Hull Run, Oregon,
have just .been placed in five different
lakes in the Mt. Hood and Mt. Jeffer
son regions, on the Oregon national for
est. This difficult work was done by
in the renting of the farms here. The
Taylor family will more from the W.
.1. Crawford place, but have not yet de
cided as to their future location. H.
VV. Cooley and family, who have leas
ed the Dan Frye place for tho Inst
few years, will move to llarrisburg,
where they have rented a three hund
red and twenty acre stock ranch. Wal
ter Hunt and family will come from
Luke county to take charge of his
father's farm here, Wm. Sipiier, tho
present occupant, not being sure as
yet just where he will locate. Donuel
Crawford will run the .inner place, the
present renter, Mr. Ray, going to
King's Valley on a large dairy ranch,
Lynn Purvine will again toko charge
of his father's ranch, after a year's
rest, during which time D. W, and
Km ok Matthews have had charge. A
few other changes are rumored.
The recent rains delayed threshing
for a few days, but most machines re
sumed work on Tuesday or Wednesday.
K. ('. Crawford of Halem has been
hauling pears in his motor truck for
W. I). Henry.
The Frye hop yard will not bo pick
ed this year, the crop being so light
as to be a total fuilure. Work at the
Wo II ing yards will commence soon.
. Two of the Dawson boys from Port
land have heea here visiting their
grandmother, Mrs. J. E. Phillips, re
turning home Friday.
Miss Leota Catton visited friends in
Salem last week.
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Teepler and small
son started Tuesday on a motor trip
through Washington and British Co
lumbia. . While away they will visit
Mrs. Teeples' sister in British Colum
bia, ami with his parents and other
Tell Your Mother to Buy
Your School Suit From
Jimmie, we have the latest, with
Two Pair of Pants
You will like our suits, and your teacher will like
you if you wear one from our store. Be sure and
come to see us.
Corner State and Liberty Streets
The House that Guarantees Every Purchase.
the state of Oregon, t.ie forest service
mid the Portland Ruilwny, Light and
Power company in co-operation, nnd
reipiired seven days to complete.
Redmond Spokesman: A movement
is on foot to organize taxpayers' lea
gues throughout Crook county and it is
the one thing needed.. The taxpayer is,
in the large majority of cases, more or
less isolnted and only in organization
can effective work be done and reform
brought about. We understand the
first meeting will bo held nt. Terre
bonne soon. .
The Klamath Falls Herald comes out
in a late issue with the biggest deer
story yet published. That paper states
that licorge Humphrey, democratic
candidate for sheriff of Klnninth coun
ty, is authority for the statement that
u buck, weighing 41") pounds und with
a set of horns with 21 points on each
Mew t0 cwmd
These Three Women Tell How They
Escaped the Dreadful Ordeal of
Hospitals are great and necessary institutions, but they
should be the last resort for women who suffer with ills
peculiar to their sex. Many letters on file in the Pinkham
Laboratory at Lynn, Mass., prove that a great number of
women after they have been recommended to submit to an
operation have been made well by Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound. Here are three such letters. All
sick women should read them.
II I i i
with female troubles that I could not do anything, and our doctor
said I would have to undergo an operation. I could hardly walk
without help so when I read aliout the Vegetable Compound and what
It had done for others I thought I would try it. I got a bottle of
Lydia K. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and a package of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Sanative Wash and used them according to directions.
They helped me and today I nm able to do all my work ami Inti weU."'
Mrs. Tuos. Dwyeii, 989 Milwaukee Ave, East, Detroit, Mich.
Bellevue, Pa. " I suffered more than tongue can tell with terrible
bearing down pains and inflammation. I tried eeverul doctors and
they all told me the same story, that I never could get well without
an operation and I just dreaded the thought of that. I also tried s
good many other medicines that were recommended to me and none
of them helped me until a friend advised me to give Lydia E. link- '
ham's Vegetable Compound a trial. The first bottle helped, I kept
taking it and now I don't know what it is to be sick any more and 1
am picking up in weight I am 20 years old and weigh 145 pound
It will be the greatest, pleasure to me if I can have the oppor
tunity to recommend it to any other Buffering woman." Miss Iuene
Fboelicber, 1923 Manhattan St, North Side, Bellevue, Pa.
It yon would like special advice write to Lydia 17. Pinkbara
Med. Co. (confidential ),Lynn, Mass. Your letter will be opened,
read and answered by a woman and held In strict confidence.
side, was killed at Dog lake in Uiko
county on August 1(1.
The old soldiers and sailors of south
ern Oregon and northern Californiu
will hold their annual encampment at
Ashland September II to L". (rants
Puss day has been designated as Fri
day, the 15th. The encampment will
be held ill Chautuuipia purk next to
Medt'ord Sun: Stock buyers of tho
valley ure making rendv for the minimi
fall shipment of the Koguo river cnttlo
to Portland and San Francisco. Tho
work of rounding up tho stock will be
giu next week. Ordinarily the ship
ments would begiii nboiit September 1".
Sweden has nearly J 0,000,000 acres
of peat fields, hut the annual yield is
not more than 112,000 tous. Coal is sol
ling at K1.73 a ton, so that a cheaper
fuel is a necessity.
Marinette, "Wis. "I -went to thb doctor and
he told me I must have an operation for a femaJo
trouble, and I hutcd to have it done as I had been
married only a short time. I would havo terrible
pains and my hnmlH and feet were cold all the
time. I took Lydia E. linkhani's Vegetable Com
pound and was cured, and I feel better in every
way. I give you permission to publish my name
because I am so thankful that I feel well again."
Mrs. Fhed Beiinke, Marinette, Wis.
twu m:..v. utvv... T fl..- T...i: n
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound I v as so rim down