Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, October 05, 1916, Page FIVE, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    ttti? TUTT.V CAPTTAL -TOt'RNAL, SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCT. 5, 1916.
FIVE
JheJrect Gum
r I
TTIt's a ration the boys
al appreciate, is this re
freshing mint-flavored
pick-me-up.
It brings added vigor
for it allays thirst, helps
appetite and digestion,
keeps the mouth sweet
and cool.
Send some to your
soldier boy it's small
in cost, big in benefit.
, Write WW. Wrlgley Jr. Co., 1624
Keaner Bldg., Chicago lor the
Spearmen's book on Gum-pttoa.
University Notes
Accommodations for students desiring
to take work in chemistry this year un
der Prof. Florian "Von Eschen are be
ing severely taxed to care for the un
usual registration for those courses.
For the freshman chemistry work there
are alone 47 students which is 5Q per
cent more than the number enrolled in
Inst year's class. In the advanced
classes the registration is also greatly
increased over tnat ot last year.
Untiual interest is being taken in
astronomy by the members of Prof. Mat
thews' star-gazing class, which is prob
ably due to the wonderfully clear heav
ens of the past three weeks. Jupiter is
scintillating in ail nis pianetical glory
in the early and late evening, while
those students who are not afraid of
these nipping fall mornings have arisen
early to see Venus and Sirius which
are now in splendid range. The planet
Venus is to be clearly distinguished in
the due east at an angle of 30 degrees
while Sirius, tho brightest star to be
seen in this latitude, may bo seen in the
south at an angle of approximately 40
degrees. Five o'clock in the morning is
the best Hour tor these observations.
Sealed tight
Kept right
Don't forget,
WRiGLEYS
after every meal
624
Willamette Valley News
Woodburn News
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Woodburn, Or., Oct. 5. Mrs. A.
Franklin left Saturday for Portland,
where she will visit friends n few
days.
Among the visitors to the state fair
were Naomi Hick, Ruth Austin, Mrs.
1. W. Waterbury, Carrie Waterbury,
Miss Ina Biuney, Mrs. Cnrrio Young,
Mr. and Mrs. J. Steelhammer and two
sons, Mrs. S. J. Franklin, Mrs. M. L.
Hendricks, T. P. Soules and wife, Kuu
gono Moshbergcr and family and many
others.
Mr. end Mrs. Sam Hardcastle have
returned from the east, having been
pnne nearly a. venr.
Mrs. Ouerne "spent Saturday in Salem
Miss Freida Kruger left this mtirn
ing flor her home in Eugene after visit
ing at the home of J. C. Wilson.
Hartley Binney and family spent
Sunday at the home of his father, (jeo.
Biuney. Miss r.ca Riekman ami Miss
Merle Diiniek of Hubbard also visited
Mr. Bonne vs.
Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Byers left for Sil
verton to attend the funeral of Mrs.
Byers' aunt, Mrs. Thoman.
. Mrs. I'latts and Mrs. Geo. Knight of
Hubbard were Sunday guests of Mrs.
Bomhoff.
.1. W. L. Smith, supervisor of schools
of southern Marion county, visited the
schools here Mondny.
Mr. and Mrs. D. Smith arrived from
Liudsav, Cal., Sunday and will spend
the winter at the home of Mrs. S. G.
"ST
Coming Winter Months
Want a Piano?
it from
Buy
GEO. C. WILL
432 State Street
Inspiring and appropriate for the
quiet hour of Sunday afternoon was
the first joint Y. M.-Y. W. C. A. vesper
service in the Websterian halls October
1. After a pleasing piano solo by Miss
rave fonn ana a vocal selection by
Miss Lela MacCaddnm, Dr. Carl Uregg
uoney presented "The Characteristics
of the Efficient Y. M.-Y. W. C. A.
Workers."' His subject was divided in
to three qualifications: the undivided
self, enthusiasm, and persistance. Ves
per services will be held from time to
time during the present year.
James Whitcomb Eilev, one of In
diana's greatest gifts to the Amer
icas, will be the subject of the social
program of the Philodosian girls Friday
afternoon in the society halls. Miss
Fannie McKennon will sing a group of
in ley songs as win .Miss .Louise Ben
son at the conclusion of the program.
"The Charm That Is Biley" is to be
presented ny .uiws liutn Urcen, ami the
famous "Bear Story" is to be interpret
ed by Miss Esther Cox. A special in
vitation is extended to all new girls at
the university to attend.
Increase Amount of
. Postal Savings Deposits
Postal savings on which interest will
accruo may be mado in sums up to $1,
000 instead of being limited to $51)0 as
heretofore, according to a circular of
general information received toMav by
Postmaster August .Huckcstein. Sums
in excess of $1000 may bo deposited but
interest will accruo only on that amount
This new order is the result of a gen
eral widening of the scope of the postal
department and is done to accommodate
as many more patrons as possible.
As a result of tho new limit, depos
itors have increased from 310,000 to
610,000 and the deposits from (30,036,-
325 to $02,000,000, which increase the
department feels is a sign of approval
ot the change.
City deliveries throughout the Unit
ed Slates have been extonded to three
million additional homes, which bene
fits about six million people heretofore
denied service. It was deemed a wise
measure as tho per capita expended for
postal accommodation has risen from
$2.58 to about $3.
New rural routes have been establish
cd in over ton thousand locations, giv
ing service to three million two hund
red thousanl patrons. One thousand
new steel ears have been added to the
lines of the railway mail Bervicc.
Grocery to Please
Portland's Snobbery
Portland. Or.. Oct. 5. Poets may
nurchaso cabbairca in Portland's new
aesthetic grocery nnd not Buffer tho
sligh'cst Bhock to their temlerest sen
sibilities.
The grocery is open today in tho ex
elusive Irvington district. George S.
Smith uresides over its artistic pre
cincts. From the outside it resembles a
mansion. No show windows nothing
but colonial colonnades, handsome ve
randus and sweeping cement driveways,
Inside sidnsliing loumains, luxun
our draperies, soothing color sehomos,
According to Ray C. Smith, acting
refistrnr of the law school, the enroll
ment in the freshman ranks shows a
considerable increase over that of last
year, I he present registration consists
of IS seniors, 12 juniors, and 30 freshmen.
One of the latest rendezvous for
bachelor simplicities of life is the
'Weneeda" club of five Willametto
students who have taken up quarters at
330 South Sixteenth street. After test
ing the cost of high living, this quintet
of young men have found it pays best
to cook their own breakfast and to
make up for their shortcomings at the
university boarding clubs bv "taking
the other two meals there. Those dom
iciled under the "Weneeda" ensign are
Bcdingfield, Wright, Coates, D. KloSter
and V. Kloster.
Notice has just been given bv Dr.
Frank Wilbur Chace of the department
of music, that all men desiring to join
tne glee club are to report for try-outs
on Saturday morning. As the personnel
ot the club has been seriously depleted
by graduation and removals, and many
men have signified their intentions of
trying out for the vacancies, competi
tion tor places will undoubtedly be
Keen. -.
Transient reports from many sources
arc being received on the campus
praise of the university singfest which
was held near the Willnmette booth in
the new agricultural building at the
state fair last week. A group of over
100 Willamette students made tho vicin
ity resonant with the strains of college
songs and yells. Dr. J.O. Hall of the
social science departments, was the of
ficial chnperoue.
Knglish, their daughter.
There was quite a large crowd attend
ed the republican meeting last Tuesday
evening at the armory, a branch of th
National Hughes alliance being organ
ized and the following officers were
elected: chairman, J. i Steelhammer
vico chairman, Henry Hall; secretary
.Mrs. Blaine .McCord: treasurer. D:
Thomas Sime.
Mrs. T. M. Strong of Dodgeville
"is., is visiting her parents Mr. am
-Mrs. t.. 1 . .Uarsom.
North Howell Notes
(Capital Journal Special Service)
North Howell, Or., Oct. it. Our lie
having lain dormant for a season, owing1
to (lie rush of harvest, hop picking and
the state fair, we are again ready to
report.
All who attended the fair from this
section came home well pleased.
Lewis Sawyer and wife, who have
been at the home of F. Beers for some
time, have begun keeping house in Sil
verton where Mr. Sawyer has employ
ment. Miss Maud Beer, accompanied them
and will attend high school this win
ter. She will be missed hero as she was
very prominent in the social life of our
community.
Last Saturday evening, the grange
held open house and J. P. Robertson
of Salem was present and gave a very
good talk on the peoples land and loan
bill, proving to the satisfaction of all
that this measure is not only confisca
tory in nature but that it will defeat
its own purpose.
Another meeting ts railed for the
coining Saturday .evening, at which L.
n. McMahan is expected to be present.
John Schueberk is out with his mo
gul tractor and his new ensilage cut
ter filling silos this week.
Tom and John Louvre were sawing
wood for their neighbors this week.
Several of our potato growers have
sold their crop for 30c per bushel in
the field and will begin digging this
week.
Rctf-ce Allen has begun moving his
Inrue onion crop to the station this
Salem business men evidently under
estimated the law of supply and de
mand, for tho green insignia of Wil
lamette's banner freshmen class is not
to bet purchased at any price nt present.
Those upon whom the wearing of the
cap is compulsory have elected to tour
the town bareheaded until such verdant
raiment may be secured to cover their
cnpless crnniuins. Willamette has 40
men who are so privileged in the wearing.
Although freshmen arc nlwavs sun-
posed to follow the conventional routine
of things almost automatically at first,
one member ot tne class starred in
the novel way he escorted his furniture
from the fourth floor of Waller hall to
terra firnia yesterday afternoon. Bv
means of an uggregate assemblage of
trunk ropes he lowered his entire pos
session from trunk to bedstead and
chairs of various nomenclatures, one
at a time. One junior was seen figuring
out how many steps the ingenious f rush
had saved by the unusual brillianscy of
nis inieiiccr, out at last reports tie gave
it up while in the 4,000 murk of dulv
tabulated checks.
DO TOU WANT TO BE
i ,
I PHYSICALLY EFFICIENT ?
Youth in Face and Figure Vitality and Energy
The World has no need today for those who grow old or are tired X
and weary. .
YOU MUST BE PHYSIOALLY EFFICIENT TO ADVANCE
EITHER. IN BUSINESS OR SOCIALLY. IT MAKES NO DIFFER
ENCE WHAT YOUR. OCCUPATON, HOW THIN OB HOW FAT,
YOUNO OB OLD, I CAN BUILD YOU UP AND BOUND YOU OUT,
OR BEPUCE YOU TO YOUR NORMAL WEIGHT.
No Drugs-Nature's Way
MY GUARANTEE IS POSITIVE IF I FALL TO DO ALL I CLAIM,
THEN MY SERVICES ABE ABSOLUTELY FREE.
Write today for my wonderful booklet on Physical Efficiency and
what it means.
I MAYBERT YON DOLSON, Dept. A, Eureka, Calif. I
Yamhill Schools
Make Good Showing
S. S. Duncan, superintendent of
schools of Yamhill county, has just sub
mitted to State Superintendent Church
ill a summary of the yeur's school work
in that county. The story is one of im
provement and betterment of conditions.
UlDt'cniinil nniinradia j u nnnr fnnnrl in
soft rugs underfoot. Shy, shy, spuds . mnny districts. The plnyshed is no
hide their ugliness beneath f rngrant lon)cr au experiment, and every, dis-
trict will have one as booh as the peo
plo feel that conditions are right for
building. The open type is the favorite,
with a roof that is perfect in every way.
"We never fully reulicd the bcne'iits of
tho nchool pluyshed," says Superinten
dent Duncan, "until one rainy dny lest
winter when wo looked through the win
down of one of our farthest back school
houses and saw the smaller pupils play
ing, safely sheltered from the rain and
having the advantage of the fresh pure
air." The parent-teacher circle move
ment is still gaining ground, and the
people of Yamhill are coming to realize
more and more every dny what a potent
factor it is in the development of our
school system. The report tells of the
erection during the year of many build
ings, including a $20,000 high school
building at Sheridan. It tells also of
gain in the manual training and domes-
Hpattlv. Wash.. Oct. 5. Returns from ,,,,- - ,. . , . '.,. , ,l
the coal miners' referendum vote jforlnatiou of community institutes, of
rosebushes and the modest onion peeps
forth from behind perfumed hangings.
Family portraits swing aside to reveal
hams, tho library book shelves are
stocked with breakfust food.
Smith built his grocery this way so
as to avoid protests of irvington resi
dents who objocted to tho presence of
an ordinary shop.
FOR A MUDDY COMPLEXION
Take Chamberlain's Tablets and a-
dopt a diet of vegetables and cereals.
Tako outdoor exercise daily and your
,.n,iil..-ion will be groatly improved
within a few months. Try it. Obtainable
everywhere.
Washington Miners
Accept Wage dcale
WHEN YOU TARE COLD
With tho average man a, cold is a
serious mutter und should not be trifled
with, as some of the most dangerous
diseases start with a common cold.
Take Chamberlain 's Cough Hemedy and
get rid of your cold as quickly as pos
sible. You aro not experimenting when
you use this remedy, as it has been in
use for many years und has nn estab
lished reputation, it contains no opium
or other narcotic. Obtainable every
where. SCORES OF NUESES STRIKE
Portland, Or., Oct. ft. Scores of nurs
es in training at the t)ood Samaritan
hopitnl are on strike today. They re
fuse to report fur duty thirty minutes
earlier so as to have 'vimo for pray
ers. The order requiring student nurse
to start work half nn hour earlier than
usual, putting in the extra 30 minute
in chapel, was issued Monday. The girl-i
were already excited about previous
orders which banned fancy coiffures,
low collars and short sleeves. Many
robelled.
"We aro all cutting chapel now,"
said tho strikers spokeswoman, "ex
cept a few goody-goodies. "
More than 100 girls are training all
the Oond Samaritan.
Owing to the inability of Treasurer
Paul Miller of the Associated Student
body to return to Willamette this year,
Orover Gates was elocted by the execu
tive committee to' succeed himself as
guardian of the organization ' theckels
for tho year.
Arthur Vinton of Portland has been
visiting his brother and sister, (leo.
Vinton and Mrs. J. K. Waltman this
week.
A pic social was given by the ladies
oi the M. K. church in the grange hall
last Saturday evening.
W. J. Jefferson has been petitioned
to call a special road meeting to de
termine if a speciail road tax shall be
voted this year.
Karl Jefferson, who was a lucky
winner in the recent land drawing in
Idaho has returned from a trip to took
over his claim.
Mr. and Mrs. Holmes of Portland arc
visiting at the home of W. JL Jefferson
and bagging a few China pheasants
this week.
School closed Tuesday evening for
the week that the teachers might at
tend the institute.
Journal Want Ada Get Beiults.
morning indicated they will accept-the
new wage scale submitieo iy mo op
craters and avert a general strike in
the state of Washington.
All of tho smaller locals have voted
olmni. in 1 in favor of accepting
scale. The count of the big loenls'
vote has not been completed, but Dis
trict President Flyzik, of tho United
Mine Workers of America announced
that there was no doubt of tho result,
as sentiment was in favor of accepting
the scale and continuing work.
This means that a threatened coal
famine in the northwest has been avert
ed, but the price of coal to the consum
er will be increased from fivo to ten
per cent.
Tho miners were granted n 5 per cent
incrense for day work and 3 per cent
on tonnage, yardage and dead wood
rates. It will add from 10 to 10 cents
to the daily wages of the workers.
DESPONDENCY
When you feel discouraged and do
mnndent do not give up but take a
dose of Chamberlain's Tablets and you
are almost certain to feel all right
within a day or two. Despondency is
very often due to indigestion and uil
iousness, lor which these tablets arc
especially valuable. Obtainable every
where.
Fruitland Notes
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Fruitland, Ore-, Oct. 5. School be
gan here Monday with Mr. Todd at the
desk, and n fuir attendance. Xt appear
ances count for anything, Mr. Todd will
be a very capable school dud.
Mrs. Williams and little son have been
visiting her mother, Mrs. Graham.
Mr. Swegle has his job on the road
till ami bridge utmost completed.
Mr. Wm. Knplinger, our genial road I
supervisor, was in Fruitland looking
over tho road lust week.
Mrs. M. Stnudifer is at home again
after camping at the stale fair while
helping demonstrate the superior qual
ities of "00" Crescent coffee.
Mr. K. D. Bray, of Auburn, was a
Fruitland caller today.
P. J. Kggler has completed his job of!
prune drying for Mr. Bond- !
Mr. and Mrs. Harry I. urn eon made a
business trip to 1'orllund this week. ,
Josephine and Ksther Bowers are in ,
Portlund for a visit of sevcrul days. j
Mr. Anderson and family are getting j
ready to move in the house on the John !
V. Smith property here. i
C. B. Stone recently built a fireplace !
in the house of Geo. Sturgis.
Listen for the wedding bolls soon to.
be ringing rn Fruitland- 1
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Williams, of Tur-'
ner, attended the fair Wednesday and
met at noon and ate dinner with a lot
of old Fruitland friends.
HOW CATARRH IS CONTRACTED
Mother are sometimes so thoughtless
as to neglect the colds which their chil
dren contract. The inflammation of the
mucus membrane, at first acute, be
comes chronic and the child has chronic
catarrh, a disease that is seldom cured
and tli at may prove a life's burden.
Many persons who have this loathsome
disease will remember having had fre
quent colds at the time it was con
tracted. A little forethought, a bottle
of Chamberlain's Cough Hemedy judi
ciously used, and all this trouble might
have been avoided. Obtainable everywhere.
the inauguration of eighth grade grad
nation exercises, of the success of the
rally movemeut, and of the merging of
local institutes and principals ' meetings
i into the Yamhill County Tcuchers-' nsso-
Roosevelt Reloads
for Another Shot
New York, Oct. 5. Colonel Boose
velt today put the finishing touches on
the second of his series of "skin 'em
alive." verbal broadsides he will de
liver against President Wilson. The
speech will be made at a big rally in
Chicago the latter part of next week,
probably one week from Saturday.
Between uow and Saturday, Koose-
vult. will nrnlmrn tlirA nr fmtr more,
n.i.i. u n i. ,i..i;. ....,! 'nt Ht l.,i,l I
uimirm-n i J iw iiuii)i;ivi uv .... a ,,
Denver, Louisvillo and -El I'aso, if those
stops aro retained on the present tenta
tive schedule. Kl Paso was named today
a. s .i ..l. :....: .-A : 1...
US lilt HIT BUllllMTU Uli,"l-u ,7 in in1- M
colonel's big push. Iff
At least two of the Hoosevelt speech
es will deal with President Wilson's
foreign policy. In them Roosevelt, will
attempt to show the "kaiser and not
tho presidest kept us out of war." (
Will Ask Appropriation '
for White Plague Patients
In all Oregon there are but ISO beds
for the use of tuberculosis patients,
according to the report of the secre
tary of the Oregon association for the
prevention of tuberculosis lit the recent
meeting in Portland. The association
will present a bill Bt the next session
of tho legislature providing for larger
state and county appropriation. The
association will attempt to separate
county farms and county tuberculosis
hospitals. Dr. O. C. Bollinger, of this
city, is assistant secretary and treas
urer of the association.
I
KM
NEW
SHOW
TODAY
BL1G1I
THEATRE
HIPPODROME
Vaudeville
6 Big
Acts
Every Sunday
Starting Oct. 8
Grand Theatre
3f
North Salem Woman's Club Present a Series of
Indian Plays
"HIAWATHA"
with a full cast," A LITTLE BIT OF HISTORY"
in addition to the Regular Picture Program
PAULINE FREDERICK in
"A WOMAN IN THE CASE"
No Raise in Prices
LAST TIMES TONIGHT
wee They arc grown on Lake Labish.