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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (July 3, 1918)
THIS DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, ORE. WEDNESDAY, JULY 3. 1918.
s kC ft'.' w"-. a -m.-A
All the Year Round
A New Perfection Oil Cook Stove
in your kitchen means better and
.... more economical cooking all the
More convenient than coal or
wood. Lights at the touch of a
. match and heats in a jiffy.
No smoke or odor; no dust or
dirt. Economical. "
And all the convenience of gas.
In I, 2, I and 4 burner sites, with
or without ovens or cabinet, Ask
your dealer today.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
OIL COOK STOVE
R. H. CAMPBELL, Special
CHAMBERS & CHAMBERS, SALEM
MAX O. BUBEN, SALEM
& 8"f. ?9Jl'iA-Lial . -
O. 8. HAMILTON, SALEM
IMPERIAL I'UBMmiBB COMPANfS. AMES HDW. Co., Silverton, Or.
BAY L. FABMEB HDW. CO., 8ALBM
Trying to Perfect Plan
for Co-Operation With
Public Service Commissioner Corey is
In reeedpt of a tentative plan for the
ooperation between the national mil
road administration ami the state pub
Ma aorvice commissions. This plan is
A handsome lot of Black '
Chiffon and Suiting
Taffetas in a wide
range of qualities36
to 42 inches wide, at
$1.50, $1.75, $1.85, $2.00,
$2.25, $2.65 a yard.
Black Crepes de Chine
' and Georgette Crepes
unusually good values
all 40 inches wide at
S1.G5, $1.95, $2.00, $2.25
Black Silk and Wool
Poplins a beautiful,
also a very durable fab
ric, much in demand at
this time 40 inches
wide $1.75 and $2.15
A Niw Perfec
tion Oil Cook
Stove reran kitcb
en torn fort and
your friend who
has one. Used in
to operate. See
them at your deal
Agt, Standard Oil Co., Salem
FOB SALE BY
SPENCER HDW. CO., SALEM.
I'K'.'LB DE1DBI0U, STAY TON
1jLY HDW. CO., STAYTON
E. M. HICKS HDW. Co., Silvcrton, Or,
C. M. WBAY HDW. Co., Silverton Or.
embodied in the form of a general or
der whrch will be submitted to Director
General MoAdoo lor his approval and
Ever stiiice the government took over
the railroads, the status' of the state
public, service commissions, so far as
railroad regulation is concerned, has
been ionsi durably in doubt, and repre
sentatives of the commissions have
held conferences with Director Gener
al MeAdoo, who referred them to Judge
Prouty to prepare a plan for cooper
ation and submit to him for his ap
proval. Commissioner Corey received a copy
of the plan from J. F. Shuughnesy,
president of the Intermediate Bato ns-
NOW IS THE THE TO GET THEM
We make a specialty of Blacks in
fabrics of all kinds, and although it
may seem a little strange to suggest
them in midsummer, don't delay your
purchase because these are the best
qualities obtainable and our prices
are below mill quotations today.
Black All Wool Dress Goods and
Coatings such as Serges, Toplins,
Gabardines, Mohairs, Batistes,
Hairline Serges A won
derful and immense
stock priced at
$1.25 to $3.50 a Yard
Black Dress Satins suit
able for all uses in
Coats, Suits, Dresses
and Trimmings, etc 36
to 40 inches wide, at
$1.75, $1.95, $2.25, $2.40,
$4.35 a yard.
By MABEL GARRETT
Mr. and Mrs. Asahel Bush, accom
panied by Mr. and Mis. W. M. Plimp
ton, have returned from the coast
where they motored for the week end.
M. and Mrs. Bush expect to leave the
latter part of the week to spend the
summer at their summer home near
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Compton will
leave tonight for Portland where they
will spend the Fourth of July. Friday,
Mrs. Compton will go on to Washington
to visit relatives in Seattle and Ev
erett. She expects to be gone for sev
Silver Creek proved to be a popular
resort on Sunday for Salem people as
many of them motored to the falls
during the day. Among these parties
was one which included the Misses
Catherine Fowle, Beatrice West, Luella
Zosel and Mary Crothers. They visited
all of the falls and reported a splendid
Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Peetz entertain
ed recently at their home, 100 Union
street, in honor of their son. Judge E.
Peetz. Ho has been in the navy service
for gome time, but has now been home
on a leave of absence of thirty days,
on account of illness. The affair was
in the form of a farewell party because
of his leaving last evening for Mare
Island. Those who enjoyed the party
were: Mrs. W. Peetz, Mr. and Mrs. H.
B. Peetz of Turner, Mr. and Mrs. H.
W. Parker of Salt Lake, Utah, Mrs,
W. H. Parker, Mrs. J. Ablegate, Mrs.
George Yeoighfritter, Mr. and Mrs. W.
E. Allen, Mr. and G. V. Willsou of
Newport, Mrs. Dan Bobinson of Can
by, Iee Abbee, Hellen, Syble and Ha
zel Peetz of Turner, Miss Madylcn
Owens, Miss Gcrtriido Wylant, Miss
Marjorie Willson, Mise Nellio Sohafer,
Miss Iiossie Hchafer, Miss Louise Coop
er, Miss Zetta Brown, Miss Beta Al
I'huiro, Miss Edith Tittle, Miss Sevan
Peetz, Miss Audna Toetz, Lute Sav
age, Dan Grant, N. Newberry, Ford
W'ilJson, Ben Williams, Harold Moon,
Glenn Perry, Frank Perry, Verne Dra-
ger, Odig Ackerman, .Frank Brown.
Mrs. Jamo Elvin and two children,
Julia and Thomas, left Tuesday morn
ing for Tho Initios. They plan to spend
some time tnere visiting friends.
Miss Gortrudo Ilartmnn has return
ed from Portland where she was visit
Mrs. A. N. Moores has returned from
six weeks visit in Astoria. Mrs.
Moores was visiting her daughter,
Mrs. MK'Rinnev. thero.
Mrs. J. E. Derail of 404 North
Cluiwh street, who was recently call
ed east on account of her mother's
serious illness, has rut u mod to Salem
Sho spent six weeks on the trip, dur
ing which time she visited relatives
in Omnhn, Dubuquo, Council Bluffs and
Kansas City, Mo. Mrs. Doran's home
was formerly in Kansas City, Mo.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Schmidt and two
children are in Halom visiting rota
tives for a few days. They motored
town from their home in Olympia.
Miss Cornelia Marvin, stale libra
rian, left Tuesday moriiing lor a short
vacation m Tacoma, She exiects to
stay until Sunday.
sociation, with headquarters at Wash
ington. Under the proposed plan the ques
tion as to whether tho atatc commis
sions shall retain authority to regu
late anQ fix intrastate rates is left un
decided. Three alternatives are sug
gested, wiith the ida that Director
General McAdoo will pkk out the one
ho favors, Tho first provides that the
stuto commissions shall continue to
function as they have heretofore un
der state laws, tho ttccoad provides
for the. appointment of the stute com
missions ns tho agencies of the direct
or general to hear and determine com
plaints relating to intrastate business,
and the third provide" that tho com
missions may merely hour tho com
plaints and submit their recommenda
tions to the director general.
Tho state commissions are alsft re
quested to ninko snggesthins with ref
erence to reasonable modifications of
interstate rates, and to investigate the
character of freight and passenger ser
vice, tho physical condition of track
aud equipment, tho prompt loading and
unloading- of equipment, and the gener
al efficiency of the service, in their
respective states, and to report their
findings to tho director gt'neral.
Under the proposed order the rail
roads will continue to be subject to tho
lawful pulico regulations of the states
in matter such as spur tracks, ruil-
road crossiugs. safety appliances, track
onditions, the establishment, mainte
nance and sanitation uT station iucni
ties, tho investigation of accidents, and
other matters of local service, safety
(Continued from page one)
the Bocne dog. In the first place he
doesn't understand much English vet.
Then he's having too much fun frolick
T.ing witn in American noys to listen.
"Tommy" has lived through the tra
gedy in his life, and forgotten it. Whon
thousands of men, liko Hit I'oche doc's
master swept forward and captured
Montdulier, just across the way from
where "Tommy" lived, his people fled.
They were farmer folk. They piled whai
1 household goods they could on thi ir
I high two-wneeled cart, climbed on top,
laud with proliably an old man or a lit
I tie boy driving the horses, they hur
ried away. "Tommy' was forgotten u
the haste to flee from the wrath of the
Gorman guns and men.
He wandered around disconsolate for
days while etrango French colonials liv
ed iu the house his folks had left. Then
'they dopart.-d, and the Americans tame.'
THrS SIMPLE DRESS IS Jl'ST THE
THING FOB COUNTRY STROLLS
Maud tMulIer raking hay could not
have been more simply attired than
this young woman gathering flowers
in a simple, pink and white gingham
The waist is a surplice sash model,
the skirt simply turned up in a deep
hem with one broad tuck above.
Copyright, Underwood & Underwood
The Salvation Armv movod iuto his
house. He wagged his tail at the sight
of a woman. And lion the little woman
reached down and petted him, he was
glad all over. He was going to like her.
he decided, so he didn't lU'i and hide
as ho did when the Colonials were about
Didn't Like Bath.
"Tommy" was dirty, but when the
matter of a bath came up, ho let every
one know the dirt didn't bother him.
He made an awful fuss about it. But
when' finally bathed, he let everyone
know he even liked being clean. Now
he has a littlo strap for a collar, and is
as proud as any American dog.
If "Tommy" has real good luck may
be he '11 see the United Staves some day.
But if you don't see "Tommy", maybe
you'll see the collar of the other dog
the dog born on the other side of the
Rhine among war exhibits in Washiug
It's a pitiful little thing when yon
stop to think that the dog which worf
it being a dog was just as playful and
good nutured as "Tommy." But he was
born on the other side of the Rhine. It's
just an ordinary leather colHr with a
a. brass plate atop. There is a littlo
bell, all caked with mnd hanging on the
siiw. Beneath is the aluminum dispatch
case. Then theiv's a heavy chain about
a foot long snapped in a ring the
Hoclie dog s badge of tho bondage for
wiucii lie died.
She Proved that Lydia E
Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound Does Help Suffer
Watertown. N. Y." Last fall h.n
I was expecting to become mother I
was in very poor
health. I suffered
from a female
weakness so I did
not have strength
-enough to do my
own work end could
not stand on my
feet for any length
of time. Lydia E.
trouble and I to
Droved in health so
that when my baby came the doctor
said he never saw a women get along
any better than I did and I know it
waa Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound that helped me." Mrs.
Krnest Beebb, 124 Wyoming Ave.,
Watertown, N. Y.
Women who continually overtax their
strength until they get into such a
weakened condition should profit by
Mrs. Bevbe's experience and try this
famous root and herb remedy, Lydia E.
Finkham's Vegetable Compound.
For special - suggestions write Lydia
E. Pinkham Medicine Co. The result of
its long experience is at your service.
When you use the Jonrnal
Class Ads you can depend oa
results. Phone 81.
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W. C. T. U. Elects
Oicers for Year
At a recent meeting of the members
of tbe W. C. T. U. offk-ers and super
intendents of departments were elect-!
ed as fo)'ows i
President. Mrs. Sarah E. Oliver,
jonth wintr streJl, Salem.
Vice prwHleat, Mrs. Zanana Rose-1
brauirh, Salem. j
Corresponding seretary, Mrs. Libbie
M. Morcom, Woodbnrn.
Beeording secretary. Mrs, Or H. A. :
Bear, Turner. i
Treasurer, Mrs. Jennie McLeDen, '
Wc- Start on.
Superintendent! of Departments
Evangelistic, Mrs. Anna Busby,
S. S. work, Mrs. Jennie McLellen, :
West Stayiton- i
Chritstiaa citizenship, Mrs. J. W.
Nipple, West Stayton. I
Prison reform, Mrs. Lela Lynch, Sa-1
Flower mission, Mrs. Carrie Young, i
Sabbath observance and systematie
giving, Mrs. G. W. Farris, Turner.
Fair and open air meetings, Mrs. J.
J. Nunn, Salem.
Mothers' meetings, Mrs. J. B. Lit
tier, Salem. ,
Aivti-narcotics, Mrs. Artella Hadley,
Temperance and labor, .Mrs. Anna
Esteb, Salni. x
Medical temperance, Mrs. Mickey,
Health and heredity, Mrs. Anna Gun
Union signal, Mrs. Lydia Bowerman,
Literature, Mrs. Ella Ware, Stayton
Medal contest, Mrs. E. Eke, Sootts
S. T; I., Mrs. Zanana Rosebraugb,
Lumbermen and miners, Mrs. Martha
Social and red letter days, Mrs. Ora
Press, Mrs. S. E. Oliver, Salem.
Soldiers aud sailors, Mrs. Lula Ma
(Continued from page one)
Missing in Action
Corporal G. D. Hughey, Lehigh, Okla,
Privates C h. Burkett, Thayer, Mo,
J. A. Downey, Shamokin, Pa.
B. E. Ellingwood, Bisbee, Ariz.
G. Franklin, Pekin, III.
H. C. Harter, Marshalltown, Iowa
G. Jorgensen, Waukesha, Wis.
F. Kotava, Christopher, 111.
K. R. Moore, Los Angclesl Cal.
T. Morgan, Lansing, Ohio
H. B. O'Connor, Newark, Ohio
C. Tedrick, McAlester, Okla.
J. Z. Debrowski, East Chicago, Ind,
OLD FASHIONED FORT
(Continued from page one)
ball career with tho Athletics, when
that team was making a habit of pen
nants, will be among those present in
tho navy lineup. He was one of those
members of the Boston Bed Sox who
left the ichib to enter the navy last
summer. He will pitch the game in
opposition to LaFitte, formerly of the
Detroit, Americans, and of the Federal
Even Money Bet
Jersey City, N. J July 3. Even
money is being laid on the outcome of
the Jn-ankie Jurns-iJete Herman ban
tnmwciirht championship bout which
will be staged here tonight over the
eight round route. A. huge advance sale
Portland, Or., July 3.A1 Bartholcmy,
Portland catcher, who appears in tne
army for the game in London, tomor
ow, had a trial with the Portland
Coast league in 1916. He was not quite
experienced enouah for the Beavers
and; was sent to the Tacoma club of the
Northwestern league and later was
sold to tho Denver club of the Western
Icasue where he caught with success
TEE U. S. MAEINE3.
They do not mass in millions
The soldiers of the sva,
We count em up in companies,
And mighty few they be.
But somehow when wo read of fights
Where Uncle Sam takes rart, '
And hear of deeds of gallantry
That thrills the Yankee heart.
In Cuba, in the Philippins,
In France no matter where,
They learned their trado the whik they
Upon the oeean swell,
Afar from any battlefield,
But, .ah! They learned it well,
And with the briiw still on
They calmly marched ashore
And did the sort of fighting that
Will win in any war.
And when the guns ore silenced,
And the grisly game is won,
The world will thrill to luear the
Tlje leathernecks have done.
It s tea to oue thar we will find
The Leathernecks were there.
They always join the battle lino
A little in advance,
They always seem to be the first,
To get a fighting chance;
Aud woe Ivi'tide whatever foe
That thinks a greater force
Will drive them back from where they
Or turn them from their course.
"Surrender" is not in their cwed,
They know what courage means..
The firt, to come, the last to quit
Are always the Marines.
fought their way through little
Ti answer to the call
That Uncle Sam sent forth when came
The biggest war of all;
Ah.l in the thick of every fight s
Aenwist the rushing Him
i They'll stand serene and confident
Gainst odds of five- to one;
A'ul ever when torush their ranks
(H I Hindenburg has tried,
The biggest list of casualties
Were on the other side.
GOOD SERVICEABLE QUALITIES
BATHING SUITS, BATHING CAPS, , 1
SWEATERS, MIDDIES WASH SKIRTS,
HAND BAGS, SUIT CASES, TOILET ARTICLES,
HOSIERY, GLOVES, NECKWEAR,
HOUSE DRESSES, BREAKFAST SETS
U. G. Shipley Co.
- Where Shopping Is a Pleasure
for two years.
Bartholemy enlisted in the aviation
section of tho army.
Season is Failure
Portland, Or., July 3. With the sea
son of the Pacific Coast International
league ending Sunday, members of the
Buckaroos were scurrying from ship
yard to ship yard today seeking the
beat obtainable salaries.
Judge MoCredie said his ball club
has been costing him $130 daily and
he is anxiously waiting for Sunday.
Oath of Allegiance
Part of Celebration
An oath of allegiance to be taken by
everyone present 'should bo a feature
of every Fourth of July celebration
this year, according to a suggestion by
Carl C. Van Dyke, national patriotic
instructor of the United Spanish War
Veterans, to Harvey Wells, depart
ment commander for Oregon. The sug
gestion is made that the oatn should be
administered by an ex-soldier or sailor
or sailor of the Spanish war.
The pledge of allegiance, which is in
the form adopted by the encampment
of the Department of District of Col
umbia, United Spanish War Veterans,
held iu Washington, June 15, is as fol
''In the presence of Almighty God 1
sincerely pledge myself to aid my gov
ernment with all tho power I possess
in the gteat world struggle now is
progress for the Democracy of the
World for the independence of the
small notions as well as the larger
"I further pledge my life and all
my worldly goods to aid tho President
of our nation in directing the Amer
ican forces with our Allies to success
in their grim and determined fiuht for
Freedom, Patriotism, and Humanity,
FIRST RUN PICTURES
years ago in
example set by us 23
behalf of the Bcpublio
CAN ALL YOU CAN
OLD. NOIS-LAVINCi CHICKENS SHOULD
Be canned for. uinieh. use
Even the chicken should not be
nempt from household conservation.
For direction for vegetable and fruit
canning write to the National War
Garden Commission, at Washington,
tnclosinar 2 cent for pottnie.
To arouse a sluggish liver,
to relieve a distressed
ctomach, to fortify your
self against disease, use
S' f Any Medicine in the WorioL
2uU everywhere. In Bcx, 10c., 28c.
tt wrrf v er (
Evening 20c H
cone ok we 1 1