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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, NOV. U, x916.
Blankets, warm, fleecy
Oregon Wool Blankets
for Cold Nights
No need of any one sleeping
cold these nights We have
an abundance of good Blank
ets for all Marion county
Body of 300 May Tackle
Pershing Americans at
TODAY -"SAVING THE FAMjLY NAME" -TODAY
A Blue Bird Feature
Tomorrow-"The Grip of Evil"
The Secret of
3 " V" A u ". i
LAST TIMES TODAX
The Vampire Woman
In Wm. Fox's Masterpiece
YE LIB E R T Y
El Paso, Texas, Nov. 13. About 300
mounted Villistas under Bandit Leader
Quevcdo today arc proceeding from the
I vicinity of Onllcgo -toward the outpostB
of General Pershing's American expedi
j tiou at El Valle, about 50 miles distant,
according to an announcement made by
I the Moxican de tacto government nuth
' orities at Juarez. This is the same band
I that raided a Mexican Central railway
Ipassengcr train and tilled 29 guards
j while searching for Americans at I.a
' Guua recently. The Orranzistas, how
i ever, do not believe tho bandits will
hazard an attack unless they encounter
: a Bmall reconuoitcring force of Amci-
: leans. --. ,
United States government officials
; reported today that a military train of
i Uari nnzistns has Been captured at rrcs
; no. iuBt outside Chihuahua City, by Vil-
S listus. The bridee was burned behind
j the train, it was lenrncd ,and the dc
facto forces were forced to abandon it
Consul Soriano Bravo at Juarez, stated
he had heard nothing o? such an attack.
Friends of Captain 11. a. iscobell. Bri
tish consul at Chihuahua City, declared
today that orders have been received
bv the consul bv.speciul messenger from
theBiitish ambassador at Washington
advising Scobell to abandon his post for
the Present. The consul s wite had in
tended leaving Chihuihua City this
The release of tho two Americans held
at Juarez was taken up by Consul Gen
eral Garcia again today.
El Paso, Texas, Nov. 13. The first
definite information pointing to the
sa'fety of the 10 Americans at Parral
was obtained today by United "Stntr
government ofticials. A Chinese mer
chant -w ho came overland from "Parral
to Chihuahua City, reached the Amer
ican border during tho nitfht. He de
clared to federal agents that the Vil
listas never entered the town. On' the
dav he left. Novembor 8, ho stated he
j saw two of the Americans alive and
i believed all the others were safe.
Tho statement was made to United
! S tntes Consul Edwards at Juarez, to be
! transmitted to tho state department at
Pure blood ennbles the stomach,
liver and other digestive organs to do
their vork properly. Without it they
are sluggish, there is loss of appetite,
sometimes faintness, a deranged state
of the intestines, and, in general, all
the symptoms of dyspepsia.
Pure blood is required by every
organ of the body for the proper per
formance of its' functions.
Flood's Sarsaparilla makes pure
blood,' and this is why it is so suc
cessful in the treatment of so many
diseases and ailments. Its acts di
rectly on the blood, ridding it of
scrofulous and other humors. It is
a peculiar combination of blood-purifying",
substances. Get it today.
CONTROL OF HOUSE
(Continued from page one.)
(Capital Journal Spocial Service)
Woodbum, Nov. 13. A. E. Adams
was here from PortlandTucsdny.
Mrs. Geo. lionney, assistant depart
ment inspector for the Woman's lielief
Corps, visited tho Silverton corps Bat
unlay. Kev. O. Maher left for Poukeepsie, N.
Y., to visit his father who is very ill.
Mrs. Jacob Vorhics left for San
Vrnnciseo Thursday evening.
Mrs. E. Cowles visited her daughter;
Mrs. Chester Cox of Walem.
Mrs. N. Cooley left for Oil Center,
Cal., where she will spend .Jho winter
with her children.
Mrs. I.ouolla Welsh and daughter,
, Springs Monday evening. Mrs. Olson re
maining there to recover her health.
i -,r: o...t...: .... .... t..,.4 XnttA of tt
1 .Hlllll'B ptiMrnin-1 nitr, miiiv.l .... a
dinner party Saturday evening in hon
or .of tile football boys, ine guests ar
rived at six o'clock and 6at down to a
four course dinner.' Kvcrything served
was on the menu in football terms. Tho
; referee, Mrs. .1. It. Collins, blew the
whistle for the "game" to start, aim
at tho end of each "quarter." Flash
light pictures, were taken of the group
at the table. After tho dinner the
guests were entertained with a few
musical selections by Miss Nell Gib
bons. - The . Eiicsts iwero CapU Doyle
Johnson, Floyd Rice, flXrold Olson, Har
lan Feller, Elburn Sim, IJoyd Dema
rest, Harold Miller, Raymond Lawrence,
Joe llnpfiuger, Dewey Hitney, Lee
Mr. and Mrs. John Hnnsea of San Siins Vfry Durant, Leslie jnompson,
r-t . . 'milll A II fU III. VMM, IHUJU-Bi win w
r.ancisco, i.i, were wceK end Rueais, !Sp)(1(,mip-r ,lpB9ie Hicks,
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fredii,,. sdmiier." Crescentia Glatt. Millie
jDose. . Gronignr, Nell Gibbons, Ida Hendricks.
Miss Elwina Schrnm of Salem visit-! JIr ttnil jirs. Henrv 1'nlma.teer and
led friends in. Woodbum, Saturday and I..,. son Qral Palmateer. motored from
attended the football game. . silverton Sunday and visited friends
rr-t.- i. ..i..i .1..:. f!.i f.iK.ll '
Aunt "Vi" Johnson returned home
from Cottago Grove Sunday to vote,
but she leaves immediately for Pasco,
Mr. and Mrs. V. O. Davis and Jim
TTendricks of Silverton motored to
game at homo with Silverton Saturday
and won, the score being ati-0. A large
erowd from Silverton came down to
witness the game.
Walter (X Griesel eame down from
Portland Tuesday to vote.
Mrs. M. O. Davis of Silverton was
in town Tuesday.
Miss Venita More of Silverton spent
the week end with rsaomi Hicks.
Mj-s. Lockner of Albany spent the
week end with her sister, Mrs. W. F.
t Inut OTk on.l in Sa- : Gtchell.
visltinir friends. h H. A. Cornell and Miss Lillinn Cot-
Kloyd Rice and Dew
' er Bitney attended the game in Eu
"(teiie Saturday, Nov. 4.
Mr. Sadie Dimiek went to Portland
Mrs. V. W. Settlemier was the guest
of her sister. Mrs. Sam Guiss in Port
land. J. D. Morris of Portland was in this
city on business last Wednesday.
nell returned Atondny from Los Ange
les, Cal., where they were visiting Mr.
Cornell' s son, Fred.
Mjs. C. W. Price from Portland vis
ited friends here Wednesday.
Geo. Bonney visited Roy and Hart
ley Bonney Sunday.
Mrs. Jane Dodge was in town from
M. J. Olson returned from Shepherds
CHILDREN WELL TRAINED.
Portland, Or., Nov. 13. Five hun
dred children marched from the Wood
lawn school in perfect order this after
noon when fire broke'out in the roof.
The building was emptied in forty
Billings, Mont., Nov. 13. Shivers to
day accompanied nineteen below zero
weather, the coldest of tho season. iThe
cold wave is moving east.
(Tomorrow Evening, Nov. 1 4, Extr aordinary
m. . m m ll . rT",l
Attraction ai ine uregon 1 iieciii c
Under tHeauspices of the Woman's Club, Miss Mary Schultz
will be presented in an Appreciation Concert, assisted by Mr.
Stuart McGuire, baritone, and Miss Vera Kitchener, pianist, Port
land, and Mrs. Alfred Schram, piano accompanist. -
The piano used at this concert is a Chicker
ing. Chickering pianos are sold in the
Nearest store Portland, Oregon.
Florida 2 (d)
Georgia 2 (d).
Idaho 2 (r).
Illinois 1 (dj; 1 (r).
Indiana 2 (r).
Iowa 2 (r).
Kansas 1 (d); 1 (r),
Kentucky 2 (d).
Louisiana 2 (dj.
Maine 2 (r).
Maryland 1 (d); 1 (r). -Massachusetts
Michigan 2 (r).
Minnesota 2 (r).
Mississippi 2 (d).
Missouri 2 (d).
Jtontana 2 (d).
Nebraska 1 (d); 1 (r).
Nevada 2 (d).
New Hampshire 2 (r).
New Jersey 1 (d); 1 (r).
New Mexico 1 (d); x (i).
New York 2 (r).
North Carolina 2 (i).
North DBkota 2 (r).
Ohio 1 (d); 1 (r).
Oklahoma 2 (dj.
Oregon 2 (d).
Pennsylvania 2 (r).
Rhode Island 1 (d); 1 (r).
South Carolina 2 (d).
South Dnkota 1 (d) ; 1 (r).
Tennesseo 2 (d).
Texas 2 (d).
Utah 1(d); I (r).
Vermont 2 (r).
Virginia 2 (d).
Washington 2 (r).
West Virginia 2 (r).
Wisconsin 1 (dl ; 1 (r).
Wvomine 1 (di: 1 (r).
Total: Denlocrats, 54; republicans, 43.
Stock Market Irregular
Prices Change But Little
New York, Nov. 13. The New York
Evening Sun financial review today
Much of the injlecision of traders nnd
public alike"' engendered last week
I through the hitch in the election re
' turns, was again manifested today. The
stock market in general ebbed and flow
ed in the coul'lipting currents of buying
aad selling, some issues advancing
sharply at times, others yielding ma
terially. In the first three hours the stock mar
ket was irergulur, although there were
numerous cases of sporadic strength
scattered throughout tho industrial list.
Tho equipment, motor and specially is
sues displayed a trend to weakness.
There was fitful recovery in n few in
stances like United States Industrial Al
cohol, which advanced over five points
to 140 after selling fractionally below
Saturday in tho early transactions.
United States Steel advanced above 123
at midday, but eased off fractionally
later. Republic Steel established a new
high Tecord price, crossing 84, the first
time in the company's history and giv
ing over three points. Mexican Petro
leum lost more than two points.
The market was generally heavy in
the late session, the general list react
ing one of three points or so from the
high of tho day and materially below
ML Angel News
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Mt. Angel, Nov. 13. Smith brothers
sold a number of cars this fall, one to
August Grenzer, Fred Uphol'f and Geo.
Mevers of Mt. Angel and Joe Taylor of
Rev. Father Berchtold, who has been
Castor of St. Joseph's parish of Port
ind for a number of years, has come
to Mt. Angel to Become l-'atber Domif
nic's assistant. Father Frawin baa been
appointed to take Father Berchtold 's
The Willamette Valley Southern
Railroad Co. has built a new electric
tank to keep the supply of elwtircity
in this Hid khould the other end give
The Knights of Columbus hud initi-
in Gloria's Romance
Only One More Left ' Next Sunday and Monday the Last
William Nigh in Life's Shadows A Show worth your time
"...- Where the Crowds Go
KEEP A JAR OF
It Quickly Loosens Up Coughs and
Colds in Throat or Chest
" Just a little Musterole rubbed on your
sore, tight chest before you go to bed
will loosen up congestion and break up
most severe colds and coughs.
Musterole is a clean white ointment
made with oil of mustard. Simply rub
it on. No plaster necessary. Better than
mustard plaster and does not blister.
Ihousands who use Musterole will tell
what relief it gives from sore throat,
bronchitis, tonsilitis, croup, stiff neck,
asthma, neuralgia, headache, congestion,
pleurisy, rheumatism, lumbago, pains and
aches of the back or joints, sprains, sore
muscles, bruises, chilblains, frosted feet
and colds (it often prevents pneumonia).
25c and 50c jars; hospital size
, Elliott & Sherman Present -
D. W. GRIFFITH'S Mighty Spectacle
SPECIAL PRICES-MAIL ORDERS NOW
Nights 25c, 50c, 75c, $1.00. Matinees 25c-50c (not reserved)
Seat Sale Opens Friday 10 A. M. at THE OPERA HOUSE DRUG STORE
CliZiZlml3iIiliTnMliZ ' . --
I . ..." lv
iX ,i - ' -li.
YiP iff ' ' IVA "viv' '
ASSASSINATION OP PRESIDENT LjXCOLN IN THE "B1RTII OP A N. TION'
Honest Abo did not turn a deaf ear of tho old playhouse, Including the sconi
to the southern mother. The appeal to ic setting which was on the stage at
the "great heart" by a southern moth- the fatal moment, is as near exact as
cr whose son is condemned to dio as a art and money could make possible,
spy, is one of the touching features of The part covering the reconstruction
the Birth of a atlOll spectacle anil period sets .forth vividly Lincoln s cliar
charncteris'.ic, too, of Lincoln's exper- itablo policy toward tlie south, also the
iencea of those davs. The Ford's thca- mnny difficult problems arising from
tre scone, including the assassination tho attempts of the white and black
of the president, is of particular value races to dwell together on politiially
since the reproduction of the interior equal terms.
llen it has been said some of tie
'.ntiires are overdrawn, but possibly
no more than necessity demanded to
convey accurately and quickly to the
people the impending dangers with
which the southern people were called
upon to cope.
The necessity of educating the ne
lirn, recently u slave, W potently evi
dent. At the Grand todav and tomorrow.
parish ball. About
thirtv new members, have joined from
St. Paul, Woodbum aad the vicinity. A
bnnrpiet will be given at the .Marion'
The vegetable production of Oregon
for the year lfll'l exceeded that of
1914 by about six million dollars, ac-i
cording to figures received by the state
labor commission after injuries sen1, to'
various parts of the state. The yield)
for 1915 is not as good as either 1014;
or 19 lti. Beans yielded 210,000,000.
which at five cents per pound, brought j
Ti,250,000; cabbage yieldd 30,000,1100
pounds, which at 1 1-2 cents per pound ;
brought $VtO,000; cauliflower, with j
37,000 pounds at 1.35 a crate brought;
$49Jt.r)0; carrots, with a yield of 21,-:
000,000 pounds at 1 ', cents a pound ,
brought $102,000; onions yielded 70,
000 bushels and at t.37 brought 507,-;
242; peas turned out 2.900,000 bushels, i
which at 18 a bushel brought $0,- j
There were 7,12.i,000 bushels, of pota- ,
toes raised, which at 71 cents brought brought ifr.'I'O.WO; seeds brought ",
$5,0,"i8,7')0. Tho succulent rhubarb was ,
grown to the extent of 1 22,000,000 . 00,)'000 aml WB" ,lot '"'mated m
pounds which at 1 12 cents brought pounds. Miscelliuuniw vegetables
1,K30,000. Tomatoes amounted to V4,- brought 1,217,000. Thesis total in all
000,000 pounds which at 1-2 t! 26,40043.
Why the Journal is popular
It prints the world's news to
daywhile it 's news.
GRAND THEATRE, THURSDAY, NOV. 1 6TH
RICHARD J. JOSE
AMERICA'S SWEETEST SINGER
Appearing in person and singing with the Six
Among the Gold
A STORY OF HEART'AND HOME
210 SCENES 250 PEOPLE