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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 21, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, TUESDAY, NOV. 21, 1916.
Try Cottolene the next time you pre- JF
pare croquettes. It gives them a tender,
nut-brown crust with all the inside good-
ness produced by perfect deep-frying. - ffi
Foods fried in Cottolene are digestible j
Opens Tomorrow and wc want the people of Salem and vicinity -1
v-w storc ,00k over our stock and note the low prices we
are putting on our high grade furniture. You will be welcome.
Come Early and Get the Cream of the Stock
and improved in flavor.
Your grocer will supply Cottolene
regularly. In large or small pails.
Give him your order today.
good cooking better"
All-Over Leather Rocke
Regular $28.50 Rocker now $21 80
Regular $27.00 Rocker now $1985
Regular $25.00 Rocker now . . $1850
Leather Seat and Back
Regular $17.00 Rocker now $13 80
Regular $15.00 Rocker now .... ' $1190
Regular $13.00 Rocker now .... " ' $ 985
Regular $45 54-in. 6-ft. quartered sawed
oak Table now $34.75
Regular $28 45-in. 6-ft. quarter sawed
oak Table now $19.80
Regular $12 42-in. 6-ft. Table now $ 8.00
A Regular $40 quarter sawed oak Buffet $28.50
A Regular $12.50 Buffet now $ 7.80
A Regular $40 oak China Closet now $28.50
A Regular $22.50 oak China Closet now $14.85
Brass & Enamel Beds
Regular $15.00 Bed now $12.75
Regtriar $17.50 Bed now $14.85
Regular.$19.00 Bed now $14.95
Regular $25.00 Bed now $19.75
Regular $ 3.90 Bed now $ 3.25
Regular $ 9.00 Bed now $ 7.50
Regular $12.00 Bed now $10.25
Dressers and Chiffoniers
Regular $25.00 Dresser now $19.75
Regular $20.00 Dresser now $15.00
Regular $12.00 Dresser now $ 8.95
Regular $44.25 Chiffonier now $36.00
Regular $25.00 Chiffonier now $19.85
Regular $20.00 Chiffonier now $1 s ?n
A Regular $65 solid oak genuine leather upholstered Davenport
A Regular $45 solid oak genuine, leather Couch now $34.50 it
it Buy Your Xmas Gifts Now
Entire New Wexford Building
487 Court Street Salem, Oregon
Furniture Makes Heal
4t 4 ttMMttiiHiiiimntminii
Shattering many popular beliefs ami
ii"ili'raining the generally accepted his
toucal facta of the centuries, Dr. Goo.
II. Alden, dean of the college of liber
nl arts of Willamette university, had
mne very surprising "Historical
Lies" to present to the large audience
which greeted him last night in Waller
chapel. The lecture, which was the sec
ond of this winter's faculty series,
was intensely entertaining both in sub
ject and in its revelations of the
strange workings of the biographers'
and historians minds and pens.
r. Alden said in part:
"1 have no sympathy with Napole
on's famous statement that 'History is
a lie agreed upon' nor with the" position
token by Walpole who said, 'Anything
bnt history, for history must bo false.'
The day has certainly past when we ac
cept as gospel truth everything that we
find on the printed page. In recent
years, students of history have grown
bold enough to demand the evidence
substantiating practically all historical
statements. Many a story, hallowed by
age, fortified in constant repetitions
by historical writers, and even drilled
into the minds of multitudes of pupils
by well meaning teachers, has been
found wanting when weighed in the
balance of critical investigation.
"If the XfiTe discovery of Ameri
ca rested merely on tho evidence of the
old Newport tower, the inscriptions on
lighton rock and the skeleton in ar
mor, wo would liRve to place this an
cient account in the same category with
Captain Cook's discovery of the North
I'ole, as all throe of those historic ev
idence have been pretty well disproved
"It is very difficult to account for
the origin of the falsehood that Queen
Isabella pawned her jewels for the
money with which to equip the famous
expedition of Columbus. Not only is
there no evidence of this an any rec
ord, but it is known now that if the
qoeen could have raised any money on
her jewels, she had already pawned
them in the supreme efi'ort she had just
made to .overthrow Moorish rule in
Southern 8iain. This view is goncrally
new by all late historians.
I "Many people have forgotten all
they ever knew of the early history
of Virginia except the dramatic rescue
t of Captain John Smith by Pocahontas
ins she threw herself on his neck just
las the Indian executioner was about
to bent his brains out with a club. It
I was. with a distinct feeling of nlmost
I personal loss that I was brought to
I doubt this story, I am glad to say it
has not been entirely disproved.
"I heard a well known professor in
tho niversity of Chicago remark that
he would give"$1000 if thereby ho could
eradicate from his mind some of the
misconceptions of mediaeval life which
he hnd received when a Joy from read
ing and rereading Scott's '"lvanhoo,'
"It is related of the great Knglish
statesman, William Pitt, that the news
of Napoleon's overwhelming victory nt
Austerlit., reaching him on his bed of
sickness, proved his death blow, and
Ihat.dying.his lust words were, 'Roll
up the map of Kurope; it will not be
wanted these ten years.' Hut it is the
testimony of his nurse that his last
words were, Cruel, gruel, give me more
Of special interest to dwellers in
the ether ami builders of air csatles in
"the land that never was" is tho avi
atorv program of the Webstenan lit
erary society for next Thursday even
ing. 'Karl Chapel is scheduled to start
the soaring discussion with "The Cur
tiss Aviation School" and Louis Ilepp
is to follow with an explanation of
"Whv We Flv." After an impromptu
burlesque on the violin by Arvid Peter
son, a personal narrative of an Am
erican Aviator's Experiences at Verd
uun" is to be related by Karl Cotton.
Concluding the program proper will
be a talk on the why and wherefores
of the balloon by Frosty Olson, and
parliamentary practice with Harold
Kakin in the chair. ...,.
Installation of officers will be a
feature of the evening's program. The
list includes Maxwell Ball, president;
Errol Proctor, vice president; Arvid
Peterson, corresponding secretary; Karl
Chapler, recording secretary; J"e
Ewing, treasurer; Alpheus Gillette,
critic and Laban Sleeves, marshal.
BLIG H T.H EAT R E
TODAY and TOMUKKUw
The Play of Humanity
"The Grip of Evil"
THE FILM NOVEL OF THE HOUR
UP TO THE MINUTE .
rieasing in its promise of early ma
terialization was the announcement of
President Doney from tie chapel ros
trum Monday morning that an anony
mous benefactor of the institution his
donated -l000 toward the creation of
a new women's dormitory. The obvious
need of accommodations is so pressing
that any apparent success in the effort
to raise a substantial amount toward
its erection is greatly appreciated. The
student applause echoed tho hopes of
furlher benefactors coming to the res
cue in the near future.
(Capital Journal Sp cial Service.)
Fairfield, Ore., Nov. 21. The ranch
commonly known as "The Old Jackson
Place," is undergoing a thorough im
provement. Old buildings being remod
eled and new ones built, under the su
pervision of the new owner. Max I-eon-
ard, who recently moved here from Cali
M. V. Mahony made a bnsincs strip
to Woodburn Wednesday.
Mrs. Gus Aral has been on the sick
list, but was able to be out Fridav.
Mrs. D. R. Moses, of Jefferson, has
been visiting at the Ak-sar ben ranch
tho past week.
If you want to hear about goats ask
James Mahony. "He has 'ra."
Mr. Louis Aral made a business trip
to McMinnville Thursday.
A Mr. Wilkinson and family, of Sa
lem, moved into the house by the school
bouse Saturday. He has secured work
in this neighborhood for the winter.
Mr. Leonard Mahony spent Sunday in
The telephone line is now in good or
der ngain, after the recent windstorm.
Mr. Willie Forcier hauled several
loads of gravel on the road the last
Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Ditmars visited
friends in St. Louis Suuday afternoon.
Mr. Joe Rubens called at Frank Ma
honly'a Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. M. W. Mahony went to Port
land Sunday to spend a fortnight with
her daughter, Mrs. Charles Zerzan.
Lyons News Items
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Lyonso, Or., Nov. 21. Rev. Van
Winkle preached two fine sermons in
the M. E. church; the text in the morn
ing was Math. 5-10, Let your light
shine before men. The text in the even
ing was Isaiah 48-18, Then had thy
peace been a river and thy righteous
ness as the waves of the sea.
Miss Laura Taylor of Mill City is
visiting with her aunt, Mrs. Effie Mon
roe. Mrs. Frank Berry and children, who
have been sicR, are improving, we are
glad to report.
Mrs. I. V. Kane and son. Even, were
visiting in Stnyton Thursday.
Miss Vida Woodworth who is quite
sick was moved from her sister's, Mrs.
Simons to her own homo by ther uncle,
(J. F. Johnston.
The grange which was held Satur
day was quite well attended.
George Beers has returned to Lyons.
Everybody in Lyons thinks the fire
feels good this kind of weather.
Mrs. B. M. Woodworth has returned
home, bringing her two little grand
daughters with her from Silverton.
Wm. Edler and Donald Bro'.herton
made a trip to Salem Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Orrin Judd of Detroit
stopped off in Lyons calling on friends
they are on their way to Long Beach,
Cul., for the winter.
Blanch Thompson and her brother,
Howard, spent Saturday and Sunday iu
Miss Hazel Richards of Miss City
was visiting at the home of Myrtle
Brown and Thclma Fox the last of the
B. P. Lyons has returned to Albany
where he is learning to take up some
branches of railroad work.
Amos Hiatt spent Sunday with his
brother, E. E. Hiatt, of Mehama.
C. E. Bailey and family with Ed Tay-
lor and family motored to Salem Mon
Mrs. R. Z. Brown was called to her
home at Philomath.
Mrs. L. I). Waterman and children
have returned to their home in Lyons.
Mrs. Waterman has been east all sum-
Get the Habit of
Drinking Hot Water
' Before Breakfast
8y we cant look or feel right
with the system full
Millions of folks bathe internally
now instead of loading their system
with drugs. "What's au inside bath?"
you say. Well, it is guaranteed to per
form miracles if you could believe
these hot water enthusiasts.
There are vast -numbers of men and
women who, immediately upon arising
in the morning, drink a glass of real
hot water with a teaspoonful of lime
stone phosphate in it. This is a very
excellent health measure. It is in
tended to flush the stomach, liver, kid
neys and the thirty feet of intestines
of the previous day's waste, sour bile
and indigestible material left over in
the body which if not eliminated every
day,, become food for the millions of
bacteria which infest the bowels, the
quick result Is poisons and toxins
which are then absorbed into the blood
causing headache, bilious attacks, foul
breath, bad taste, colds, stomach trou
ble, kidney misery, sleeplessness, im
pure blood and all sorts of ailments.
People who feel good one day and
badly the next but who simply can
not get feeling right are umed! to
obtain a quarter pound of limestone
phosphate t the drug store. This will
cost very little but is sufficient to
make anyone a real crank on the sub
ject of internal j sanitation.
Just as soap and hot water act on
the skin, cleansing, sweetening and
freshening, so limestone phosphate and
hot water act on the stomach, liver,
kidneys and bowels. It is vastly more
important to bathe on the inside than
on the outside, because the skin pores
do not absorb impurities into the
blood, while the bowel pores do.
mer on account of her sick mother.
Mr. lianleson and family are living
in Lyons at present, as he is working
m the creamery.
Frank McDonel of Mehama is load
ing a car of po:atoes at Lyons.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Vaughn went to
North Santiam News
(Capital Journal Special Service)
North Snutinm, Nov. 21 Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Maple and son, Stanley, of
Portland were over Sunday visitors at
the J. S. -McLaughlin home, being the
pnreuts of ilrs. M., they motored over.
Ercill Reece who is employed with
the S. P. railroad as oMrntor at Inde
pendence, is visiting his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. David Reece. Uo has just re
covered from uii uttack of the meas
les. Two of C. V. Scof ield 'a nieces of
South Dakota are making an extended
visit at the Scofield home.
Some of the potutoes iu this locality
were frozen in the ground this last
freeze; several acres having not been
dug at that time.
John Scofield who is attending school
at Salem spent over Sunday at the
home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C.
The milk route established through
this community by the Sjyo Condensed
Milk Co., is doing a good business.
W, F. Harris has been niling quite
serious with sciatica rheumatism.
H. Beyerlcy and fumily have moved
A letter was received by parties of
the neighborhood from "Buck" An
drew Brown of Angel Island, Cab.
where he is now with the soldiers and
may go to Mexico, he says he likes the
country and is in good health.
The parent-teacbers association will
hold its regular meeting Dec. 15. Ev
erybody invited at the school house.
Grandma Howard has be.cn on the
sick list the past few weeks.
A surprise party was given at the
Scofield home Friday night in honor
of Mr. Scofield a nieces.
MR, AND MES. BEN MOBKIS
HAVE SILVER WEDDING"
The most enjoyable affair of the week
was the surprise tendered to Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Morris at their home n Salem
Heights in celebration of their twenty
fifth wedding anniversary on Saturday
evening. At 8 o'clock neighbors and
friends to the number of 25 called and
an enjoyable evening was .spent with
music and visiting.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris were presented
with some handsome pieces of silver
ware as a remembrance by their many
friends. After a lunch which the sur
prise brought with them the company
bid good-night expressing the wish tbey
could all attend the golden anniversary
of the honored couple.
Those present were; Mr. and Mrs. J.
nail, Mr. and Mrs. Fisher, Mr: and Mrs.
Wm. Mr.ColIum, Mr. and Mrs. C. Sawyer,
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Sander, Mr. and Mrs.
Speaker, Mr. and Mrs. Will Sawyer, Mr.
and Mrs. One Chapman, Mr. aud Mrs.
John Wikberg, Mrs. Fred Thompson,
Mr. A. N. Fnukerson and Mr. Wiggins-
Sell it Journal want ads will sell it.
Odd Fellows Home
The annual home coining of the Odd
Fellows will bo observed tomorrow ev
ening at the Odd Fellows hall. Alter
the program a banquet will be served
when toasts will be responded to by
local Odd Fellows and Holiiknhs. The
program for the evening is ns follows:
tieo. 11. Burnett, P. J. M., presiding,
commencing- at H:in p. in. Kcbeknhs,
Odd Fellows and their families invit
ed. ' T
Vocal solo, "O, That We two Were
Maying," Mary Alice Smith Mrs. R.
W. Simeral and Mrs. F. L, Waters.
Address of welcome, F. ti. Wright
man, P. (i.
Response, Thos. F. Tiyiin, I'. G. XI.
Heading, "No 3 Collect St." (by re
quest) Perry l'reseott Heigolman.
Beading communications from ab
sent brothers A. L. Houmnrd, P. O.
Address, "Home Coming, What it
Should Mean" C. L. Xlc.Nury, P. C.
Address Grand Muster llenry S.
. Tne annual Thanksgiving service
will be -held in the First Methodist
church on the evening of Wednesday,
November 29. The music will be furn
ished by the high school chorus. Tho
addresses of the evening will be de
livered by Governor Withycomhe, the
I liev. Marcus I). Parounagiun, on Ar-
menia, and the Hev. George F. Holt,,
'pastor of the First Baptist church.
The collection taken will be for the
j benefit of the Armenian sufferers.
It. takes more than a wooden head to
j produce thoughts that will burn.
! "Contentment ubides with tho
j truth," says the old adage, but very
tew men are in a position to vouch for
the truth of it.
There Is mor" Catarrh In tills section y'
the country knan all other diseases put
together, and until the last fow years
was supposed to be Incurable. -For a
great many years doctors pronounced It a
local disease and prescribed local reme
dies, ami by constantly falling to cu-
with local treatment, pronounced It Incur
able. Science lias pi-oven Catarrh to be a
constitutional disease, and therefore re
quires constitutional treatment. Hall't
Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J.
Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio. Is the onl
Constitutional cure on the market. It l!
fallen Internally. It acts directly on tin
blood and mucous surfaces of the system.
They offer one hundred dollars for any
cane it fnlls to cure. Send for circular!
Addrri.: if. J. CHENEY A CO., Toledo. O
Hold by Tlruffglats. 76c.
Tlce Hall Family Fills for constipation
Sell it Journal want ads will sell it.
Better Than The Spoilers
Albert E. Smith and J. Stuart Blackton present
A Drama of the Northwest in eight parts, from
the book by JAMES OLIVER CURWOOD.
LAST TIMES TONIGHT
SPECIAL PRICES 23c
Bring the Children, 10c
' Maurice and Florence Walton
International Renowned Dancers
in the Latest Society Steps
The Quest of Life
Though the stars are dancers the picture
tells a big dramatic story.
Bring the Children
Salem's Only Exclusive Photoplay Theatre
Matinee and Evening r No Raise in Prices