Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, October 13, 1916, Page THREE, Image 3

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Willamette Valley News
Stayton News
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Stayton, Oct. 13. Miss Bertha Kling
er, daughter of Maurice Klinger the
Salem capitalist, is visiting relatives
at Sublimity and was in Stayton this
Miss Rand of Portland who has ac
cepted the position' of teacher in a
school near Sublimity was in Stayton aR WCDt 40 her 'd home in the east,
last Saturday. lis to the effect that she is recovering
. The school fair last Pi-iday and Sat- splendidly .from an operation and that
urday was a success, large numbers sne hopes eventually to return to this
showing a lively interest in the en- 'ity.
terprise. Mrs. V.-A. tioode had charge', Mrs. Irdin Lehman of Hrush College
of the door receipts and was one of expected to visit friends in Stayton
the boosters of the worthy undertak- arly next -week.
ing. " I Kcv. Father Lnink of Sublimity held
Stayton streets bad greater crowds services in the Catholic church here
last Saturday than any clay for a long last Sunday.
time, no doubt due to the school fair. ! l'r- Heauchamp was failed to Lyons
The Dora Shreve family with what Wednesday on a confinement case.
household goods they were taking with
them to their new home in Portland,!
left this city Inst Sunday after living
rhere for some nineteen or twenty,
yeare. .
Rev. E. B. Lockhart went to Lvons
via Kingston Wednesday of this week,
having been called there to officiate
at tho funeral of -Mrs. rnnnie Wiley, a little south of Yeoman station, was
She leaves a husband. The deceased out in his bam lot- There was tho re
was a relative of Mrs. Monroe of that port of a gun and shot spattered just
place and was 45 years of age. Mr. a few feet 'from Mr. Schultz, sonic
and Mrs. Wiley recently moved from striking an outbuilding. Two young
Lebanon to Lyons. men of the neighborhood, Roy Merchant
; Quite a number of Stayton people and Harley King, were hunting birds
will take in the Albany roundup this and fired the. shot. Mr. Schultz is a
week. (rerman though this did not prevent his
Mrs. .T. W. Xipple of West Stayton using some pretty vigorous Knglish
was a Stayton visitor on Saturday. which these careless shooters did not
Mrs. Carl Fryer of Shaw was visit- fail to understand. This thing of bring
iii'f her parents here last Friday. ing the Chinese pheasant to Oregon and
Mrs. Skiff or Portland is visiting turning the birds loose to multiply for
Mis. J. R. Gardner of this placo. the benefit of any fellow who wuiits to
K. 1). Alexander has leased his paper, carry a gun has proved a nuisance and
the Stayton Standard, to a Rose City a menace. More stock has been injured
Newspaperman. and killed than these game birds have
The wedding anniversary of J)r. and been worth. Men and women too have
Mis. Heauchamp was recognised by a been shot by these defiant huntsmen,
party of friends last Friday night, by There should be a law forbidiUng any
a ' serenade and other pleasant nieth- more game birds being turned loose in
ids. Oregon.
' Miss June Kearns was in Salem re-
eently. I Wednesday Geo. F. Peed and Chas-
Stanley Starr of the ten cent store Roth started by auto to Idaho. The
lias returned from Portland, where he destination is lit a point a few miles
spent several days on business. He is from Weiser. They will be gone prob
n son of Prof. Starr who was connect- nblv two weeks.
t'd with Willamette university ninny
- M
I Watch
Many people fail to realize that the common habit
t of coffee drinking may, sooner or later, handicap
t ability and hinder progress.
It is a scientific fact that
i drug, cafferine, which with
I use, causes nervousness, headache, heart flutter, or
$ other annoying ills.
The wise move is to quit coffee and use
Made of wheat and a bit of wholesome molasses.
this famous pure food-drink has a rich, snappy
flavor much like mild Java coffee, yet contains no
drag nor other harmful element.
Postum comes in two forms. The original Postum
Cereal must be boiled; Instant Postum, a soluble
t form, is made in the cup with boiling water the
same delicious drinkinstantly.
A look to health now smooths and brightens the
path of the future.' .
"There's a Season" for POSTUM
Sold by Grocers everywhere.
years ago.
Miss Marion Alexander is attainting
in the post office.
Mra. T. McCallum of West Stayton
was a rewut visitor here.
J. T. Wilbur, proprietor of the wool
en mill, and W. V. Haunt, principal of
the high school, were the speakers ut
the reception given at the M. K. church
last week.
Word received here last week from
Mrs. Holford who, u couple of months
Fruitlar.d Notes
(Capital Jpurnal Special Service )
Fruitland. Ore.. Oct. 13. Must nieii-
tion another case of careless shooting,
Last ijundny Mr. L. Hchultz, who lives
Potato digging is now on. Wm. Don-
coffee contains a harmful
many, through regular
aldson and Henry Dcdnbuar have now
finished. Both had fine yields.
Josie and Esther Bowers are fncing
prunes at the Salem Fruit union. They
are quartered at the Lincoln rooms on
Ferry street.
Sirs. Snow, of Indian Valley, Idaho,
and Mrs. Wilkerson, of Salem, visited
lust Thursday at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Geo. Peed. Mr. Snow remaining
until Monday, They are old time friends
of the Feeds. ...
J. M. Nichols, of the Bethel section,
wag filling his silo Tuesday. The severe
frosts have hurt the corn for siluge pur
poses. Out here at Fruitland we are not tak
ing much interest in politics, nor do we
worry much over what the president
does, nor what he dues not do. Nor do
we pay much attention to his critics.
But the editor of the Medford Tribune
is peeved nt both the Catholics and the
anti-Catholics. It seems they are both
after our much abused chief magistrate.
It seems Wilson has a Catholic private
secretary by the inline of Tumulty.
Two anti-Romanist publications do
not like this. The Tribune editor calls
them fniiatics. And tho Catholic so
cieties do not like the president be
cause he did not do certain things to
help the church in Mexico, then he also
calls fanatics, () fie brother. Do not
call names. It isn 't nice, and so near
election time. Maybe you are helping
to elect Hughes.
The Salem merchants are much op
posed to the mail order houses taking
custom which ought to go to them. But
I notice an ad in the Capital Journal
of a firm doing business in Snlem. It
solicits mail orders and this in big plain
type! O, consistency, etc.
W. H. Kdwards lias sold his clover
seed fur 15 1-2 cents n pound.
Agriculture Classes
Are Growing at 0. A. C.
Corvnllis, Oct. 12.
Kdjtor Capital Journal: .
1 see by an editorial of the Capital
Journal of October 1) that you quite
naturally were led to nil incorrect con
clusion by the incomplete data on rog
istraton which was reported from the
Oregon Agricultural College some days
That agriculture is not overshadowed
by other subjects, as you had inferred,
is shown quite clearly by the following
statistics of registration in agricul
ture, which was omitted. Although our
entrance requirements have increased
during the past two years to the full
four years' high school course, (the
number of students in ngrculture has
continued to increase. The average in
crease for each of the past two years
over the corresponding year of the pre
ceding bieniiiiiin has been lH'j per cent.
Tho actual number enrolled in agricul
ture last year was 13."0 including 30
graduate students, 110 seniors, 70 jun
iors, 112 sophomores, 133 freshmen, 31
vocational, 70 specials, and over SOO
short course students. In ten years the
number of agricultural students ex
clusive ot short course students, has
increased from NO in I90ti-07 to HM Hi
l!ll")-li. Toiluy, October 12, Hlltl, the
freshman registration in agriculture ex
ceeds the freshman registration in
this subject, to October l.'i, l!H.r, by
more than 17 per cent. This 17 per cent
increase in the freshman class in agri
culture is more than the total registra
tion in some of the courses referred to
in your editorial, and the total regis
tration in all of the courses mentioned
by approximately 10 per cent.
I should appreciate it very much if
you can give publicity to the above
fads, as I feel that, owing to the in
complete data furnished, an injustice
has ly I'll dune to the work in agricul
ture at this institution.
Very truly yours,
A. Ii. Cordlev,
Dean School of Agriculture.
Heney Says Party
Controlled by Bosses
Chicago, Oct. 13. Francis J. Heney
of California, strong progressive lender
on the Pacific coast in 1(02, charged
that the republican pnrty was in control
of the same bosses who controlled it in
1912. He spoke to a noon day audience
here. He pointed to Wilson as the real
progressive, saying he had obtained en
actment of 20 of the 23 principles in the
1912 progressive plnfTorm mid 41 of the
SO propositions contained in it.
"The agents of predatory wealth
stole the nomination from Theodore
Roosevelt four years ago to prevent him
or others not satisfactory to them Trom
obtaining the nomination," Heney said.
"Hughes is satisfactory to them or
he would not have been nominated, for
they controlled the situntiou."
Company Not Buying
More Ships Just Now
San Francisco, Oct. 13- "We are not
considering any further expansion, there
is no deal on for purchasing the Bcnver
and Rose City nor are we dickering
for the Greut Northern and Northern
Pacific," said H. F. Alexander, heffd of
toe new Pacific tSeamship company to'
day, when asked about the much rumor
ed proposal for further extension by the
company recently formed by the uniting
of the Pacific-Alaska and Pacific Coast
It has been persistently reported that
the company, which is now operating
from Shii Diego to Alaska, plans to pur
chase the Hill liners for Hawaii and
Oriental trade, and that the Hill in
terests were building in the east two
smaller steamers to vupplant the Great
.Northern and .Northern Pocific on the
San FriinciscoFlnvel run.
Phone 81
Prompt Service
It's Easy If You Know Dr.
Edwards' Olive Tablets
The secret of . keeping young is tt
feci young to do this you must watch
your liver and bowels there's no new
of having a sallow complexion dark
rings under your eyes pimples a bil
ious look in your face dull eyes witli
no sparkle. Your doctor will toll you
ninety per cent of all sickness comer
from inactive bowels and liver.
Dr. Edwards, a well-known physician
in Ohio, perfected a vegetable com
pound tnixed with olive oil to act oa
the liver and bowels, which he (rave to
his patients for years.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, hc sub
stitute for calomel, are gentle in their
action, yet always effective. They hrins
about that exuberance of spirit, thai
natural buoyancy which rhouM be en
joyed by everyone, by tonins up the liver
and clearing the system of impurities.
You will know Dr. Edwards' Olive
Tablets by their olive color. 40c and
25c per box. All druggists.
IOditor Capital Journal
1 have canvassed prettv carefully
the sentiment of many of the mothers
and housewives in our city and find
an urgent desire among them for a pub
lic market.
They fully realize that n long per
iod of un-eniployment is beforo ninny
of the men and that the money earned
during the summer months will soon be
absorbed by tho advancing prices of
all articles of food anil clothing.
Fanners tell ine they have an abund
ance of apples, vegetables, canned
goods and meat animals which they
nre unable to dispose of locally at a
price that would pay for the handling
the established channels of trade; these
farmers frankly say that to carefully
pack, crate, label and otherwise fuss
with these products as demanded by
the high class trade would result in
loss to them because of the increased
labor and other expenses, and rather
than "fool'' with them they will let
them go ' waste.
Son, we mothers are not all able to
pay fancy prices tor fancy packed-apples
iiiith vegetables. Nor are we so par
ticular about uniform color, si:o nitil
freedom from blemishes. These all peel
off and lire waste. We want the most
for what our limited means will buy
and our health authorities can be as
sured that we will carefully guard a
gainst the purchase of any decayed
fruit, vegetables or other commodities.
It will be the duty of the market mas
ter to assist us in maintaining a sa Hi
lar v market place where wholesome
food only is offered for sale.
-Now, we trust there is enough initi
ative among the men in the town to
come to the rescue of the many families
who will surely become objects of char
ity before the winter is half gone un
less opportunity is given them to con
serve their present fund of cash by giv
ing them the chance to puy ninny or
their table necessities ut a farmer mar-
Iter. I lie Clliwiuuiin iin-n ill i.nnrin-,
Corvallis, Medford, I'ortland and other
l... mi... :.. l.1........
valley towns have done ns much for
their wives and children.
I,et us o,uit for a time tall. ing about
"bundle day," chairty entertainments,
Salvation Army relief work, jitney
dances and establish an up to date pub
lic market. When tho latter will have
been placed ill running order, much of
the former sentimental work will be
come unnecessary.
If we do this we will not only ennbln
many of our good people to maintain
their self respect, but we will also
change u good many "knockers'" into
boosters ami, at the sinuii time, give
the mail order business a severe jolt.
Yours for nu up to dnte Snlein
Hot Water for
Sick Headaches
Tell why everyone thould drink
hot water with phosphate
Tm It before breakfast
Headache of anv kind, is caused bvj
auto intoxication which means selt
poisoning. I.iver nud bowel poisons
....ii... i i.i i
luiu-ii K'Aiiin, urn nru iii'U I ht iiiuum, i.. i, , , . ... ...
through the Ivmph ducts, excite ,M, ' "r'Mdiarged with selling Hos-
i,..a.. i,i..i, ,.,..... .i... i.i i ... f...:"M"r " Kilters. Tue Skinners nre i.io-
that It ,.. i, tl... ,.,ll..r ri..ri.f
and veins of the head producing viu-
lent, throbbing pain and distress, culled
headache. ) ou become nervous, e
"pnndent, sick, feverish and miserable,
your meals sour and almost nauseate
you. Then you resort to acetanilide,
uspertu or tnc bromides which teiupui
drily relieve but do not rid the blood of
these irritating toxins.
A gluss of hot water with a teaspoon
ful of limestone phosphate in it, drank
before breakfast for awhile, will not
only wash these poisons from your sys
tem and cure you of headache but will
cleunse, purity and freshen the entire
alimentary canal.
Ask your phuriuucist for a ipiurtcr
poiiinl ot limestone pbosiihate. Jt is in
expensive, harmless as sugar, I ml al
most tasteless, except for a sourish
twinge which is not unpleasant.
Jf you urea t feeling vutir best, if
tongue is coated or you wake up with
oait taste, loin oreah or have colds,
indigestion, biliousness constipation
or sour, aci( stomach, begin the phos
piiale not water cure to rid your
system of toxins ami poisons.
Itesults are quick and it is claimed
that those who continue to flush out
the Kioinuch, liver ami Imwels every
morning never have any headache or
know a uiiseinble moment.
Dasher "I don't ludieve the war-
films we saw last night were taken at
the front."
-Mrs. Dasher "Of course they were;
lidn'l you notice the bullet holes at the
end of cadi reel.'" I'uek,
Increased 15 Per Cent to
September 15, and Are
Still Climbing
Washington,. Oct. 13. Dread prices
increased eleven per cent between May
15 and September 1 and prices slice
then have been climbing steadily, the
bureau of labor reported today. The
bureau found also that the size of the
loaf has been shrinking.
Wheat prices rose during the period,
wholesale flour prices 37 per cent and
retail flour prices 23 per cent.
Forty five big American cities are
represented in the bureau's report.
Makers arc resorting to many changes
to meet the increased cost. Many have
discontinued certain brands of bread.
Others have eliminated the return priv
ilege on stale bread or ceased selling
wholesale eliminating the middle man.
On August l."i, in the cities tabulated,
there were L'lli brands of five cent
loaves; three brands of six cent loaves
and no ten cent loaves.
On September 15, there were 1S7
brands of five cent loaves; 17 brands
of six cent loaves and six brands of
ten cent loaves.
These figures are representative, it
is understood of prices all 'over the
country. There was no indication any
where of reduction or even of stability
in prices the tendency has been with
out exception sharply upward.
She Made Up a Mixture of
Sage Tea and Sulphur to j
Bring Back Color, Gloss j
and Youthfulness ' '
f'oiniuoii gnideu sage brewed into r
heavy tea with sulphur added, will
turn giny,strenked and failed hair beau
tifully dink anil luxuriant. Just a few
applications will prove a revelation if
your hair is fading, fiienkcil or gray
Mixing the Sage Tea and Sulphur rec
ipe at home, though, is troublcso An
easier way is to get u 5(1 cent hot tic I
ot Wyeth s Sage aim Sulphur Com
pound nt any drug store all ready fr
use. This is the old time recipe im
proved by the addition of other ingre-
ilicnts. ;
While wNpy,- gray, fnded hair is not I
sinful, we all desire to retain our youth-'
ful appearance and attractiveness. Jtyj
darkening your hair with Wyeth. 's Sage
and Sulphur Compound, no one can tell,:
I III I KllnC II (11ICH IL HO nilllllll V.' Ml C V -
... , ... I
f'.v; " just " l"'' 8 "I",".'"" "r !
brush with it and draw this through
your hair, taking one small strand at
n lime; by morning all gray hairs have
disappeared, and, after another appli
cation or two, your hair becomes beau
tifully dark, glossy, soft and luxuriant.
This preparation is n delightful toi
let requisite and is not intended for
the cure, mitigation or prevention of
disease. ,
Teachers' Institute
at Dalllas Closes
(fupital Journal Special Service )
Dallas, Ore., Oct. .13. The. l'olk
County Teachers' Institute which wus
held in Dallas this week closed Wednes
day evening. The number of teachers
in attendance was over tho 100 mark.
Prominent educators from all over the
state, were present and much valuable
information was gained by Ihose who
attended ull sessions. School all over
the county was dismissed during the in
stitute and taken up again Thursday
Liquor Cases Come Up Next Week.
The trials of the parties who were
indicted by the r nt grand jury on
charges of breaking the prohibition law
will conic up beforo Judge Melt in the
circuit court next week. The first ease
will be that of the Skinners of North
Pftm or a small store m the north
ern part of this city and it is claimed
that tliev sold the bitters to uni ties
who used it for a
medicinal purposes.
,,,n 1 " ""
Following the Skinner case will be the
case of Carl Mainiock, proprietor of n
drug store ill this city. Mr. Mannock
sold to the manager of the Adjustible
Klectiie Socket company, six quarts of
alcohol at one time for mechniiicii! pur
poses which the grand jury decided was
aguinst the prohibition law. The ease
against H. P. Shriver will be the next
vase oa the docket. Mr. Shriver received
more than the legal amount of liquor in
one month. Mr. Shriver does not deny
Hie fact but claims that ho had no in
tention of violating tho law.
Infantile Paralysis Case In Pollc.
An infant child of Mr. mid Mrs. Chas.
witl,aZe.eV c IK, r ,
si -n Vi I , v ''''. I.v-
r . ? :. I I. tl' '-'rVA',"" T"
fautile paralysis. The Hodge home hns
neen quarantined and the case reported
fo the state and county authorities.
Files Petitions for Bankruptcy.
Petitions for involuntary bankruptcy
have been filed in the federal court n't
Portluiid against the Adjustible Klcetric
Socket rompniiy of this city by creditors
of that concern.
Pulton, N. Y t. 1.1. Michael Czii-
I. ii ii i,.ui..r iV.i..,r ....... i i. . -"" 'K"i'Kcs, or scan fi.uu io nr. i ici'ce lor
i'Jlii 7 i i r '.-'"'V rial l-ackage of "Anurie." Write Kill treatment by mail,
and date Hughes today warning liiiii your symptoms ami send a sample of i
Mnnl'r! 1 nVJilV" 7t .""V "h, '' test. Kxperie.n-e h... taught Dr. Pierce'. Pleasant Pellet, for the
"tonsonal artists" if he ebiiiied an. n.. i ,...:.. ...V... i: ,. l i
...... ...1 .nt i e i, ,
chin lilornuu'nt """" " '
:: Three Red-Hot Specials from Our Shoe Department f
:: Women's Fine Shoes at $1.98, $2.39 and $2.88 I
; : The first is a fine black velvet button shoe, Goodyear
; ; ' welt, all sizes. Regular $4.00, now . . . . . . C1 OC
:: The second is a soft kid shoe button style, medium "J"
:: round toe, genuine oak sole, English welt, military X
:: heel. All sizes, for only ; to
ine third is a beautiful
top lace style, plain toe,
Very special
imi"iwi uMiMJumiM
Men's Gun Metal Blucher, dull top, half double sole,
Senator last and regular heel; special ....... 2 49
Men's Dull Velour Button Shoe, Goodyear welt, oak
sole, Senator last; very special $3 49
Men's very fine Velour Calf Dress Shoe, button
style, genuine oak soles, rubber heel; special 3J5
Men's Vici Kid Blucher, Goodyear welt, Senator
last, flexible sole and rubber heel; worth $5; our
price only $3.95
Men's Genuine Brown Buck Work Shoes, blucher
style, extra heavy double soles; a wonderful bargain
for only $2.69
New Fall Waist Creations
Of finest Organdie and French Voile with the new
est large collars and jabbot effects, embellished with
dainty laces and embroideried medallions; sizes :6
to 46 Especially Priced. $1.25 to $2.29
Salem's Big Popular Price Department Store. , X
Not connected with any other store in this city.
Corner Court and Commercial Sts., Salem, Oregon
Market Was Strong
and Prices Advancing
New York, Oct. HI. The New York
Kvening Sun financial review today
Cross nioveaenfs in today's opera
tions were responsible for irregular
tendencies and ut times substantial re
actions rrom the curly high levels, but
ill the greater part of the morning ses
sion the general list was strong, with
sharp advances recorded in many is
sues, particularly in some of the ruils,
the International Mercantile .Marines
and various specialties. To a great ex
tent trading was in the hands of pro
fesionuls. In many respects it was the
must iiiiinterejting market that has
I a reported in weeks. The early nd-
vance brought out realizing sales in
all departments, while the absence of
uctive new buying encourage,. affer -
noon selling pressure, which carried
most ,s.,.e, to figures materially be-
v '. "'1.,"::::0,?" h.,,Kh ,r""0r'1"-
"" " " "" iiiii.i-
i i. ...... ,.r..i-...; i tu... 1
ii mere was no uecineii iiuinsll -
n iiur ic iicmnnu lor a tew ihniicm!
nit there was not a widespread buying
no , in t ii i lor oursiiie accnuur.
"inner logciiier, rverioot III Ills pa it
New i,rV, Oct. HI. The Jury thatlntas and .Mrs. Hunter in a nightie und
heard Krederick William Hiiuler's "ul,-j kimonii and other witnesses swore to
WO alienation suit against his brother- kissing scenes. Hot h Kerft mid Mrs.
indiiw, Jolin Harrett Kerfoot, literary Hunter described their relations as'
critic of Life Magazine, today reported i platonic.
for Sufferers From Backache. Rheumatism and Kidney Trouble
I),'fure an ,''""'''"e '''l'y "'r' i -n.li.wed with other properties
lake risk ou your life the exumin- for it preserve, the kidney, in a
et tl im.e and ' heilthyVondition by thoroughly clean..
report whether you are a good risk, ing them, licing so many times mm
When your kidneys get sluggish and,uctive than lithia, "Amine" eleai.
..log, you suffer from backache, sick-j the blood and filters out those depot,
headache, .lipy spells, or the twinge.1 it. of lime-salt, which cause so mu.h
and pnina of lumbago, rheumatism and I pain, and prevent, dropsical eonditior .
'.(out. The urine i. offeu cloudy, full; such a. swollen hand, or feet and the
of sediment; dim I. often get .ore ; bug-like appearance under the eyr.
and sleep is dlsiuibed two or three " Anurie " i. a regul ir insurance n:d
time, a night. Thi. i. the time you life-saver for all big meat caters and
siioiild consult some physician of wide those who deposit lime-mlts in their
experience such .is Dr. Pierce of the I, joints. Ask the druggist for "Auuric
Invndiils' Hotel and Surgical Institute,1 put up by Dr. Pierce, in AO-cent Pack-
.u'ii" m iimnvtiiipr mm iiowcis nur iiecn invvrfliiiT
I,mu'rn" "" v ii. uric acid,: known for m.ary 00 vcllrs
T "
patent leather shoe, cloth
Louis XV heel. Worth $4.
. . . $2.88
and Boys
Dtnnlt Eucalyptus Ointment
J. L Peetz, Former
Salemite, Dies in Indiana
.1. U IVftx, a former Salein ie-i-ilcnt,
died Wednesday at Au.letso,,
Ind.. following an illness with tvphoi.l
fever. He was 111 veins old nnd lcaws
H widow.
Mr. i'eel. was in the furniture Ins-.
Iness in Salem for two and one lit If
years being us iuted with his hmrL,
jM' f' ,uC s. Ite
L ltl, . ,,, ,f "j' . " ' ;;
,,., r.-turnini; l.orr.
Thr mother of the deceased. l. w,
r.. ..
,.,,. , ,h..r II U l
. ' ..... 'v,.., ...
1 Turner, left S..I vi.i.l. .... i
'its inability to agree mid was dischai
Witnesses had testified to seeing1
Kerfoot mid Mis. Annie llellcvido
Hunter together, Kerfoot ill his pa