Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 25, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON WEDNESDAY, SEFfEMBER 25, 1918.
Weighed 90 Pounds Before Taking
Receiamendi h ts Ker Frie&di
"I don't need Peruna any more.
I mm all writ. I have taken mix
bottles. I wciftkea1 Blaerr perns da
before I atartsd witix I'eruna. I
wai just aa poor maa o weakly. I
fca Siva ap aepce af ever prrt-
welli such a eoaica and
tiaar, and miM aot eat aartklaa.
Now ainc taking Pruna I weiak
m aaa.rea aaa Iktn j-v
poMai. All my frlenda aaid I
waaid aevcr grt welU I waa just
shadow. I bay aurely recom
mended your Peruna to many of
my friends, and they are using it.
I will reeaaiMead Feraaa, for X
am bo thankful lor what it baa
ama far ae.
Mlaa Clara Lohr,
Zl N. Goid BL, Grand Rapids.
In her letter opposite MissLohr
telle in convincing worda of the
benefits she received from Pe
runa. f Ifrwfd T "TNhlrt Fnnn
EAT THEiR OWN WEIGHT
IN FOOD EVERY 37 DAYS
J SOCIETY :
By OLE VIA KERSEY
. Washington, Sept. 25. Every Amer
ican soldier fighting in France eats his
own weight in food every thirty-seven
This statement, carefully compiled for
the t'nited Pivss by the food adminis
tration and the arm quartermaster's de
partment, accepts official computation
thateach soldier eats on an average 4.3
pounds of food a day and estimates give
the average Yankee fighter's weight
at about 100 pounds.
realized from the fact that during the
month of Junc last, the United States
shipping to all allied countries and nwi
trals was only 1,791,427,000 pounds of
foodstuffs less than three times what
must go every thirty-seven days to the
army alone by next July.
Total food shipments have materially
decreased since, owing to the Increase
of the American army and increased
demands for food for it. As a result
it becomes evident that the rationinc
It gives some idea of the tremendous of nvutrais is one of the greatest tests
hipping problem facing the allied gov-
ernnicnts as the American army grows
to vast proportions. It reveals that for
the 1,750,000 Yanks aliv-ady emmtraed
from our shores, 280,000,000 pounds, or
140,000 tons of foodstuffs must be
before the government today. Not that
America a inrder is scant, but her abili
ty to ship food will be moro and more
limited as the war continues and as her
Jcutrnls to secure food, probably will
hipped them every thirty-seven days, be callrd urn tn brnvn tl, TT.hnof An
By next July, when our arm reaches ger and come after what they want with
4,000,000, 640,000 pounds or 320,000 tons ( their own bottoms.
vt ioousiuiis, must uo sent over every In view of this fact, the appeal of
37 days. (the state department to Holland to re-
What this meang in shipping may bo lease 400,000 tons of shipping now lving
All Choked Up With Catarrh?
Why Continue Makeshift Treatment?
sprays and douches will never
Catarrh is annoying enough when
It chokes up your nostrils and air
passages, causing painful and diffi
cult breathing and other discom
forts. But the real danger comes
when reaches down into your
Tins is why you should at once
realize the importance) of the proper
treattpent, and lose no time ex
perimenting with worthless reme
dies which touch only the surface.
To be rid of Catarrh, you must drive
the disease germs out of your blood.
Splendid results have been report
ed from the use of S. S. S., which
completely routs from yonr blood
the Catarrh germs, for which it is
a perfect antidote.
5. S. S. is sold by all druggists.
If you wish medical advice as to the
treatment of your own individual
case, write to-day to Chief Medical
Adviser, Swift Specific Co., Dept.
B, Atlanta, Ga.
This Store Will Be Closed All Day
Do Your Fail Buy
ing in Salem. .It .is
trading .point .in
Oregon Today. 'We
give you .a t direct
invitation to see our
SILKS ', j :j!
The most likely Fabrie on the mar
ket today. Our line of novelties con
sists of distinctive new patterns of
. , which the Plaids aij supreme.
worsted I'laid Patterns wovon out
of raw siiks are especially captivating
T Here is a collection of almost every con-
eeivauie weave suilahlo for Dresse, Suits
or Coats. These good old fashioned
Woolens will soon be no more and folks
will wake, up to that fact just as they
have to the upward trend of prices.
ISS LEX A BELLE TARTAR has
been chosen as music director in
the Salem high school for the en
suing year. Mms Tartar is a graduate
of the Oregon Agricultural college
school of music and a student of V it
liain Frederio Caspins. . In 1916 she
graduated from the American Conser
vatory of Music, Chicago, as student
of Karletoo Haekett. In addition to
the musical education Miss Tartar has
had several years experience as a high
school instructor and has met with
splendid success as director of choirs,
glee clubs and other choral organiza
tions, and is thus amply qualified to
meet the demands made upon her by
the Salem schools. Miss Tartar will con
tinue her work as director of the First
- Miss Tartar has also been conducting
classes in Dallas, Independence and
Corvallis, in addition to her work in
Salem, and has a number of pupils,
Miss Elizabeth Levy, violinist, is to
be presented as soloist at the state fair
this week, and has the distinction to
be the first violinist to be featured
at one of the Oregon state fairs. She
will appear as soloist Thursday and
Friday nights, when she will be heard
in classic and patriotic numbers. On
Tuesday evening Miss Levy directed
an ensemble of 24 violinists, organized
from her classes- Miss Levy will soon
assume her duties as head of the vio
lin department of the Willamctto uni
versity. George Holt, accompanied by a num
ber of tho members ot the younger boys
classes of the First Baptist church, is
spending the week encamped at'Vitae
Springs. They propose to return to &a
lem the last of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Farnsworth who
have been the guests of Miss Mary
Hart of 100 North 18th street during
the past two weeks, w'ill leave Thurs
day for Portland where they day. They
are from Denver, Iowa, and are plan
ning to make their home in the Wil
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Jcffcriea of
Portland wero in Salem the first of
the week and wero house guests of Mr.
and Mrs. N. C. Kafoura.
Mr. and Mrs. David W. Eyre and
children, David and Dovena, have re
turned to their home in Salom, after
having spent tho past fortnight in
Newport, where they have been encot-
A delightful dinner patty was given
Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock at the
heme of Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. El
gin of 647 South Capitol street. Center
ing the table was a graceful bowl of
golden glow. Seated around tho table
were: Mr. and Mrs. Henry Freerkson(
Mrs. 8, Frcerkson, Mr. and Mrs. O. P.
Mishler, Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Elgin,
Miss Florence Elgin and Wayne Elgin,
Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Fuller of Dallas
arii in Salem this week attending tho
Mr. and'-Mrs. Edward Kenne and fam
ily of Astoria are spending a few days
in tho city visiting with friends. Incy
Will 1ULI1UIII in nuiuiu uimiiK tut? w
niainder of the week to attend .the state
Md Isabell Lord of Portland is the
puest of friends in Salem this week.'
Mrs. Joseph Goerta of Dallas is in
Salem this week and has charge of
tho Polk county exhibits at the state
J. D. Jrvino, a commissioner from
Linn county, is spending the week at
Mie state fair, and is in charge of the
Linn county display.
Miss Claudia Brown of Tilhimook is
in 8nlem this week and has charge of
the Tillamook county exhibits at the
Miss Bessie Oooch and Mr. and Mrs.
Fred 8. Crowley of Dallas are in Sa
lem this week and are in attendance
at the state fair. Mr. Crowley is the
county school superintendent of Tolk
GERARD LOAN SPEAKER
San Francisco, Sept. 23. James W.
Gerard, former American ambassador
to Germany, will arrive in San Francis
co Friday, according to word received
by the liberty loan committee today.
Gerard will be the principal speaker
at the liberty loan mass meeting ia
the exposition auditorium. Sunday night
It clings to skin stays on. Re
moves all shine. Enhances nat
ural beauty with velvety smooth-
ness. Tint for every complexion.
Exquisite fragrance. The pow
der that is different amazingly
bitter. Try it and see.
MBS. IRENE SCOTT
125 N. High St.
aw a . ii
Nothing outrivals thi material for
Coats and as this is to be a season
for Pile Fabrics we prepared, to meet
the demand. Every desirable color is
here and our 54-ic, 4.75 quality is un
beatable. See our Chiffon Velvets
T Some of the elawiest novelties that ever
louna their way into the Women's Ntek-
wear section have just arrived. New Em
broidered Net Chenieseltes and Vestees,
Net Fichus, No' elty Net, Satin, Georg
ette and Organdio eollors trimmed with.
Fringe or lace.
I We Sapplv The Whole Family with Dependable Wear-
abJes Buster Brown Shoes for Children, Maxine Shoes
t fnr y"tnn IVKrfo Haiica QTi
- ivi iiviuvih iiiutv jiviwii UUUVJ iui lltU, wuUblnvtU
; ; Shirk, Boys' Clothing and Men's and Women's Furnish-
; ings of ail Kinds.
idle in the Netherlands ports because of
timidity at the submarines, is given ad.
Food Administrator Hoover expects
shortly to complete his world food al
lowance schedule which will show what
each neutral may expect from the Unit
ed States in foodstuffs.
Loan For $6,000,000,000 g
Wilscn To Open Campaign
Carried Own Flag
In Secret To War
Few people know that in the famous
American Legion of the Canadian ar
my every man carried an American
flag over his heart." When an Ameri
can, eager to enter the big fight for
liberty, went up to Canada to. enlist
he was first sworn in as a Canadian
soldier and then his commanding of
ficer presented hira with a small Am
erican flag, which was pinned inside
'I'll carry this ,to Berlin or bust,"
was what many a man said.
This in fact became the slogan ot
the famous 97th Battalion, around
which is written the plot of "For the
Freedom of tho World," Ira M Lor
ry's motion picture spectacle to .be
seen at the Liberty theater on Thurs
day, Friday and Saturday,
account of moneys already spent and
what they have accomplished, but also
will detail what are the objectives of
this nation as it sweeps into the home
stretch of the war.
Whether all of these matters will be
bandied in the Friday night speech is
undetermined. It is likely he will speak
again during the loan campaign.
While it is known the president feels
there is no need of re-stating the aims
of America in the great war, it is held
likely he will seize the opportunity in
New York t0 answer the Teuton states
men who a i declaring his refusal, to ac
cent the Austrifln tipai'A ninv ravnnln
Washington, Sept. 25. President alliea determination to wage a war of
Wilson will open the $6,000 ,000,000 lib
erty loan campaign in New York, Fri-.
day night, it was officially atated to
day. He will speak at the Metropolitan
The fourth liberty loan will be for
$0,000,000,000, will run for fifteen '
twenty years and bear interest at the
rate of 44 per cent.
Secretary of the Treasury McAdoo
made this announcement at Carnegie
Hull hero, speaking to a gathering of
oaiiKcrs anil representatives of tne
seeond federal reserve district.
New York, 'he said, will be asked to
raise thirty per cent of this amount, or
$l,8W,l00,0O0. Chicago is given the
next heaviest assessment, with JS50,
000,000, with Cleveland third, to be
asked for $00,00,0.
This will b0 President Wilson's first
opportunity to discus, the international
situation since it has developed its new
and sensational featuros the great al
lied victories in all theatres and tliv
Teuton peace maneuvers.
Ag a result his address is awaited as
one of probable far reaching import
It is not doubtej here that the presi
dent in calling on the nation for its
greatest financinF investment of thej
war to date will give not only au ao-
complcte annihilation against the cen
Governor Strong of New York federal
reserve board will introduce President
Wilson at the meeting.
WHITE COLLARS TO O O
San Francisco, Sept. 25. White col
lars and shirts are losiup their popu
larity. Styles in shirts this year are
running to "wool O. D." But the shirts
and collars aren't likely to increase in
price. This ia tho testimony of F. E.
7-A cqm food that
will help you -to do
your bit -towards
Store Closes at 11 o'CIock Tcday-Salem Day at State Fair i
Women Misses Children
Here is fashion's last word in Women's, Misses', and Children's Suits, Coats,
Dresses, Waists, Neckwear, Gloves, Hosiery, Knit- and Muslin .. Underwear,
Silk Petticoats and every item for feminine inner and outer wear
COATS . ...$14.75 TO $95.00
.... SUITS ;..!.. $24.75 TO $75.00
CLOTH DRESSES..... .....$ 9.75 TO $45.00
SILK DRESSES ... J $14.75 TO $50.00
LINGERIE DRESSES $ .98 TO $5.00
CREPE DE CHINE WAISTS. .$3.93 TO $25.00
Just received a good shipment of women's silk hosiery in the dark brown
.' shade at $1.50 per pair. - T
You will find our assortment good, and our prices are in keeping with our
store policy assuring you full value and a lasting satisfaction with every pur
chase made. , .sthSSk
U. G. SHIPLEY COMPANY
145-147 N. LIBERTY STREET
Will Of J. M Jorley
Admitted To Probate
The will of J. M. Morlcy, of Silver
ton, who died September 19, 1918, was
yesterday admitted to probata by
Judge Bushey in the county court. The
estate is .valued at $17,000 in Marion
county 'and about $300 in Multnomah
The will was made five days before
his death. John L. Morley was named as
executor and tli county eourt appointed
as appraisers H. C. Whitlock, J. P.
Warnock and W. S. Jack.
.The heirs are the widow and a. son
Johu Woodrow Morley, age two years
and eight months. After providing for
the payment of his just debts the will
Peabody, who ought to know, beemuse
he manufactures lots of them.
Peabody said his factories are busy
making grenade aprons, which are
something like elothespin aprons, but
much more servicable.
directs that the widow and son shall
liavw share and share alike in the
home place in Silverton,, which in
cludes two lots and a dwelling. They
are also given, share and share alike,
the business property in Silverton uj
the west sWe of Water street..
Tho widow is willed all real estate
located in Irvington, Multnomah coun
ty, Oregon. Also all of the home house
hold goods, furniture and kitchen uten
sils. All . personal" pvopvjty of "whatev
er kind, except that in the home, is to
be shared share end share alike by the
son and widow.
In caee of ahe death of Mis. forley",
all property both personal and real, isT
to rvvrt to the son. An in case of the
death of both tho' son and widow, the
property is to be divided equally be
tween the heirs of Mrs. Morcly and tho
J. M. Moiely heirs. . .
Wonder if tho kaiscrin hersvjlf is get
ting' Siispic7oua" 6f "WiTS clitics" telorapli
ie messages of advance and victory.
For Infants,Invalids andGrowing Children. I Rich Milk, Malted Grain Extract In Powder
The Original Food-Drink For All Ages, I
OTHERS are IMITATIONS
Feldstein-Drektor Furniture Co.
177 Liberty St., Salem
Only a few days left. Don't miss this
opportunity. Furniture, Rugs, Ranges,
Heaters, Carpets, Linoleums, Go-Carts
and complete Furnishings below cost.
This stock is being closed out by The
Feldstein-Drektor Furniture Co., of Port
land. Nothing reserved; every article
50 Brand New up-to-date WHITE RO
TARY Sewing Machines (p
at a sacrihce--the regular
price is $85.00 to close V,
out at once for . . .
FeldsteinDrektor Furniture Co.
1 77 North Liberty St., Salem, Oregon