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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 16, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1918.
FORTY YEARS A DRUGGIST
Read this from Sir. I A. Richardson
of Marine Illinois:
1 have caff In the teeafl irmg
raa here fw ke ferry reare. During this
time I hv Been many patent medicines come
into um. nouriah for one or two year and then
fradually disappear. There are very lew of
hese remedies that possess enoasrh real merit to Insure tnem ion
Ufa. rtrnt kaa aUwaya keea cea seller witk ae, with sasnrkea
laereeee fraaa yeas to rear. The change la the formula aome year a
ago, by tha addition of tha lliichtly laxative properties, kaa aeade ft
a reliable reseedy tar coaatlpatioa aad ealdm If taken tiourlyln
tablesuoonful dose by adult it will break as the went W la w
r three day1 tlese. I take pleasure tn urging my brother druggie
to recommend It for these two ailment."
Sold Everywhere liquid of Tablet Form A.lc Yomr Dealer
By CAROL & DIBBLE,
the small daughter of the hostess. A
variety of juvenile diversion preeeeded
I the refreshment hour, when the little
guests gathered around a festive table,
centered with the customary twinkling
jjj uinnuay cue. -is jennia iaivert aa-
aieted Airs, l weeitale in serving toe
sniau tout, wno numbered, -valine bu
rea, Rosalie Buren, Josephine Albert,
Perry Buren, Caroline Lambert, Paul
ine Johnson,. .Wilms. . Couuey,., Jfay
Waason and Dorothy Twecdsle.
(Capital Journal Special Service)
' Monmouth. Or., Oct. 18. Mr. and
Mrs. W. E. (Smith of Salem and llu
bert Good of Portland -were week end
visitors at the home of the Hisses
Maggie and Alhe Butler. -
Mm. L. W. Seggcl and baby girl jr-
s-ivu in Aiiminouio oaturaay evening lor
mdctuite stay with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. E. W. Strong. Mrs. Seggel
i the wife of Lieut. L. W. Seggel of
the 4wtu lnrantry, now in France. She
vent east with her .husband about
eight months ago and since he left for
oversea duty, about three months ago,
he has been making her home with
his people in New England. -
A baby girl arrived at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Strain Saturday.
Sumner Ostrom, who was recently
promoted to the rank of engineer, re
ceived notice last week that he had
Veen assigned to the 3th Artillery and
that he would leave soon for Fort Wor
den, Washington, where the new regi
ment is being organized; This means
that he will soon go across, possibly
to Siberia, but he hopes to France.
Bumnet ha been stationed at Ft. Canty-
for over a year and during this time
received three promotions. In the ex
amination for engineer he atood third
in the entire United States army out
f one hundred and fifty.
. Mrs. C. P. Hembree has taken rooms
in town where sho will be domiciled
for the year, so as to be convenient for
1 Koloi.e to attend school.
C. P. Cromwell and Will Breasler re
turned Monday from a hunting trip n
the Siletx eountry. They were gone
several days but had no luck and re
turned empty handed.
Captain Chaplin W. A. TClkins, sta
tioned at Ft. Stevens, is convalescing
from a severe case of Spanish flu and
is just able to write to bis wfe. .
Herman Ouinh has finished his work
in Salem and is here visting bis rela
tives for the present.
Mr. and Mrs. John Palmer and Mrs.
T. J. Edwards- returned from Moro in
eastern Oregon, Wednesday, where they
went tot attend the funeral cf a neph
ew, E. G. Silver. The boy was thirteen
years old and was a remarkably tic
veloped youn man. being five feet 'el
even inches high, and weighing 140
lbs. His death came fron an accident
due to fall from his pony which was
running at the time, and probably shied
or stumbled, throwing the lad who
struck on his head and apparently
never moved afterward. Mrs. Edwards
reports plenty of rain In eastern Ore
gon and says the fall grain is practic
ally all in, some of it several inches
Paul Blackstone, head of the grocer
department of the Miller store has re
signed his poBiton and will move this
week to Raymond, Wash., where hee
will be associated with a retail f"
in the coast town.
The prune dryer on the H. 8,
Portwood place in the Miestletoe dist-
rct caught fire early Thursday morn
ing and was totally destroyed, ji'ortu
nately the seasons crop, already dried
was stored elsewhere and was saved.
Only about 400 bushels of green fruit.
the last picking, was in the dryer. The
loss was estimated at $z,5UU and was
covered by insurance.
How Long Must I Suffer
From the Pangs of Rheumatism?
is there no real relief in sight 7
Doubtless like other sufferers, you
have often asked yourself this ques
tion, which continues t remain tin
, answered. ?
.;, Science has ' proven that your
'Rheumatism is caused by a germ in
'your Mood, and the only way to
reach it is by a remedy which elim
inates and removes these little pain
demons from our blood. This ex
plains whylimments and lotions' can
do no permanent good, for they
cannot possibly reach these germs
which infest your blood by the mil
lions. , , '
S. S. S. has been successfully used
for Rheumatism for more than fifty
years. Try it to-day, and you will
find yourself at. last on the right
track to get rid of your Rheuma
tism. You can get valuable advice
about the treatment of your indi
vidual case by writing to the Chief
Medical Adviser, Swift Specific Co
Dept. D, Atlanta, Ga.
White House Shoes
The merit of a shoe is determined by style,
comfort and durability.
Style is sometimes a matter of personal
preference but comfort and durability are
built in by the manufacturer. (That's why
you should select White House Shoes the
reputation of the maker insures the quality.
Wa wer never able to serve you batter. With such
splendid Tans, Dark Browns, fine Kid, Kangaroo,
Veluur Calf or the heavier Box Calf our Stock waa
wsver more complete. The ehotc of lasti will pleaw
yoa but tha real surprise is that yon can bay the
finest of these at a prica not to exceed...... . . .$7.75
Miss Adella Chapter entertained a
few friends informaHy at a pretty lit
tle dinner party last night at her res
idence on Ferry street. A yellow color
motif prevailed in the table decora
tions, an effective centerpiece of yel
low nasturtiums adorning the table,
deep yellow candelabra further accen
tuated the prevailing shade. Covers
were arranged for Miss Floy Button,
Miss Abbie Davis, Miss Margaret Cos
per, Mrs. John Aodd and Mrs! Hand.
A group of Willamette girls at the
Dew Drop Inn have returned to their
various homes, until the closing-order
is suspended. Among them are Miss
Ruth Austen, who has cone to Wood'
burn, Miss Orace Collins,, who has re
turned to Portland and Miss Laura
Buggies of Vaneouver and Miss Eunice
lush of Dram, who will spend the in
terim of leisure in their home towns.
Miss Leisla Biiby will entertain two of
the girls at the Inn as her guests at
Portland this week.
Word has been received by friends
of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Houston, former
ly of Salem, now of Santa Rosa, Cali
fornia, that their son, Eugene Houston,
has enlisted in the tank service of the
United States, aud is waiting the call,
which will place him in intensive train
ing. Mr. Houston resided here with his
parents a.fw years ago and was one
of the pouular members of Salem's
younger social set. ' .
Expressions of sympathy are being
extended to Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Boise,
upon the death of Dr. Frank Snedecor,
a brother-in-law of Mrs. Boise, who
passed away last night at Los Angeles,
following a lingering illness. Both Dr.
and Mrs. Snedecor visited in Salem this
summer, leaving for Los Angeles early
in the fall. Mrs, Snedecor is a sister
of Mrs, Boise. - "
Mrs. J. W. Jones wen to Eugene
yesterday afternoon for a few days
Mr. and Mrs, Louis Lachm'und re
turned last night from Astoria, wnere
thoy have been spending several days.
In accordance with the ruling of the
health department the regular meeting
of the Woman's Relief Corps will not
bo held on Saturday.
William Wallace Graham, popular
violin instructor of the Willamette val
ley, is again teaching violin and in
structing in orcrestral work at the Pa
eifie university this year.' Mr. Graham
spends two days a week there and the
remainder of 'his time in studying with
bis classes in Portland.
' '.':.. 'i. . '
Ford'Tarpley, the grandson of Mr.
and Mrs. It. C. Tarnley, 739 North 14b
erty street, is- holding rather a unique
position- .in the service a interpreter
to the colonel of his regiment. Mr.
Tarpley is well qualified to fill such a
place as be is considerable of a Jin'
He is also the author of numerous
short stories and plays, having written
and staged "Veda the vampire," a so
ciety ' wonairo, which met with tre
mendous popularity in Portland a few
Mr. Tarpley frequently visits in H&-
lem, both with his grandparents, and
his sister, Mrs. Henry Lee. He also
passed his boyhood in Salem.- tie is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis H. Tarpley
Superintendent and Mrs. John Todd
and children enjoyed a short motor trip
over the week end. going over to Van
eouver, Washington, on Sunay, follow
ed by a drive up the Columbia highway
as far as Mulfnoniaa Falls on Monday.
Miss Ina Moore, Miss Pearl Ander
son end Miaa Ifaw PftrrinarAv WSIIam.
ette students, have gone to rieaside to
spend the week. The girls reside with
Mrs. E, K. Botsford. 323 North Church
street, during the school year, but ow
ing to the closing of college in com'
plianee with the order sent out by the
health authorities, are enjoying their
enforced vacation at the coast. Miss
Moore and Miss Anderson.whose homes
are situated at Seaside, will entertain
Miss Perringcr, as their guest for the
Mrs. Irene St. Helens, wfco recently
underwent sn operation at the St. Vin'
eent 's hospital in Portland, is reported
w to recuperating very satisfactorily.
She expects to be able to return to 8
lem withm two weeks. Mrs. St. Hel-
euns resides at 230 Court street.
Dr. and Mrs. Mafk Skiff returned
from Portland the .first of the week.
arter a short visit with friends.'
Mr. and Mrs. Don n. L'pjohn and
aaugatnr and son Margaret and John
returned last.nignt from Portland.
Mrs. Leroy D. Leedy and small
daughter, Lois, who have been visit
ing in Salem as the guests of Mrs. F.
A. Dodge and Mrs. H. K. Donnvlly, left
yesterday for Seattle, where they will
pass the winter with Mrs. Leedy 's
brotner. airs. .Leedy recently lived in
Washington, D. C, previous to the
death of Mr. Leedy. The Leedys made
their home ia Salem at one time.
Miss Fannie Chamberlain, daughter
of Senator and Mrs. George E. Cham
berlain, has chosen November 14 for
the date of her wedding, when she will
become the bride of Harris Wilton
Tevis of this city, who is new manag
er for the Black Diamond Lumber com
pany at Winloek, Waali, where the
young couple expect to make their
home. Miss Chamberlain has delaved
her decision as to the date of the
wedding until she was assured that her
father, Senator Chamberlain, could be
present. Tha wedding will be solemnis
ed in Westminster church. Portland
A group of lassies made merry at the
home of Mrs. Lowell Tweedale recent-)
ly, on the occasion of the ninth fcirth- j
'day of little Mi Dorothy Tweedale,
Course Of Normal
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Monmouth, Or, Oct. 16. Final ar
rangements have been made for the War
Emergency course which has just been
added to the Normal curriculum. This
course i intended to prepare students in
a short time to teach, their certificates
goou ror one year, mis is expeeieo? to
assist very materially in relieving the
shortage of teachers due to so many re
gular teachers entering into the war
An important social event of last
week was the "tea" givea in honor of
the Seniors and Juniors by Dean Todd.
Too parlors of the dormitory were beau
tifully decorated with pink roses and
purple asters. Several of the faculty
ladies assisted in receiving the guests
and in serving them at the refreshment
tables. Pleasant features of the after
noon were a number of readings by Miss
Arbuthnot and Miss Boise, and musical
numbers by Miss Schuette snd Miss
A number of the fecnlty have been
away doing institute work the past
Miss West represented the faculty on
Wednesday at chapel with a very in
teresting and helpful talk on the use of
the library. This was the first of the
series of faculty talks scheduled for the
Monmouth grange mvt Saturday in
the I. 0. 0. F. hall with a fairly good
attendance. Owing to late arrivals, n
session was called in the forenoon. Din
ner waa served at noon to all mem
bers of the "family" who weW .es-
ent. After dinner cam the open session
and program. Mr. Gregory, the new
county' agent was present and gave aa
interesting talk, on the work of tha
county agent, outlining in a suggestive
way, some of the things he hoped to
assist in accomplishing. Mr. Kaddurly.
assistant state agricultural agent lead
er was present and spoke on the work
county agent, are doing throughout the
state and of the things tat may be done
wit their aid, - through . proper mana
gement and co-operation. Miss Edna
Mills, hom demonstrator, talked brief
ly on labor saving devices for the house
wife. At the conclusion of this prog
ram, a closed session' was called and
several matters if business wers at
tended to. A resolution was passed as
Whereas, tlvere is an increased de
mand upon the resources of our nation
to supply wool to be used by our army
navy, and other, branches of the ser
vice, and, ;, .
, Whereas, from present indications the
supply appears inadequate and there
seems to be no immediate hope of re
lieving this shortage. Be it
Resolved, that we respectfully peti
tion our government, through our sena
tors and representatives to make a rul
ing, prohibiting the use of wool ia the
manufacture of civilian clothing, until
such time as the .shortage is relieved, and
oe i runner
Resolved, that copies of these reso
lution be sent to the eoanty papers, onr
senators and representatives and that a
eopy be spread upon the minutes of the
I BELIEVE IT SAVED
MY UEE", SHE SAYS
Former Trained Nurse, Grad
uate Of Bellevue Hospital,
Cams 25 Pounds Taking
One of the most interesting of the
many remarkable statements yet ma da -
ia connection with Tanlae was given by !"
Mrs. Marie J. Howard, who resides at .
4.03 Wftln1r A T-V o 1 .
'eentlv. Mr. Mniv. Ya- k... .
n . . i. uaa vtca n , vo.
dent of Seattle for the past eightees
years, and before her marriage, was a
trained nurse and a graduate of Belle
vue hospital, New York. When asked
if. she would be willing for her state
ment to be published, she. said, " Yes,
indeed, and you may start it by saying
I believe Tanlae saved my life.
"I have suffered from stomaeh trou
ble and disordered liver and kidneys
for five years and had gotten in such
a bad condition, that I honestly felt
like I was going to die. Everything I
would eat fermented in my gtona.ch
and the gas formed by it would cause
my heart to palpitate so my breath
would almost stop. There were intense
pains all through my back aebout my
liver and kidneys and I eaa't ibegia to
tell how I did suffer. I had fearfu
headaches and was so nervous I hardly
knew what sleep was. I wa often
down in bed for a week at a time, hard
ly able to raise my .hand. Then I would
manage to stay up for two or three
days, but would hive to give up and
take to niy bed again. I would often
go for two or three days without eat
ing a mouthful of anything. I lost
Weight righti along and am telling the
positive iruxn wnen l say 1 was in such
an awful condition that I thought I
was going to die.
"After reading and hearing so much
about Tanlae I bought a bottle, think
ing if it did others so much good, per
haps it might help me too. Well, it has
not only helped me, but I have actual
ly gained twenty five pounds since I
'uegan taaing it and nave never felt
better in my life. My atmetite is good
and my stomach in such a splendid con
dition that I can hardly eat enough and
I don't suffer a particle afterwards.
All niy pain and misery is gone, my
kidneys and liver are acting splendidly
and my nerves are perfectly strong
and normal. I sleep every night like a
ehild, and don't know what it is .to
have a headache. My husband has also
taken Tanlae with wonderful results.
In fact, I think it has done him as
much good as it has me, and we both
consider it the finest medicine made."
Tanlae is sold in Hubbard by Hub-
para rug uo., in Mt. Angei by rlen
Gooch, in Gervais by John Kelly, In
Turner by H. P. Cornelius, in Wood-
buna by Lyman H. Shorey, in Salem
by Dr. S.-C Stone, in Silverton by Geo.
A. Steethammer, in Gates by Mrs. JrT
r. Meuurdy and is Btayton ly V. A.
Beauchamp, in Aurora by Aurora Drug
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Pratum,. Oct 16. Private Harry
Beschoff of Camp Lewis, visited his
father on Saturday and. Sunday. He
left for Camp Lewis again on Sunday
evening. He reports that Private Mel
vin Lien, also of Camp Lewis, is ill
with Spanish flu.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Graham and child
ren visited at the J. W. Wolty home
on Sunday evening. ,
Mrs. Elbert Powell vlsted with home
folks over the week end. -
Owing to the fact that Salem
schools are closed Misses Elsie- and
Linda Leisy ad Anita Hendriek are
home for a short star.
Clifford Bowen and family of Sa
lem have moved onto the Bach place.
Mr. Seharf and family of Macieay
nave mooved onto the Cavanaugh place.
Mr. and Mrs. Eisenback were Sun
day visitors at tha Geisv home.
Mrs, Herbert Humphreys is wisltng
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs, Kraa
bie4 Mr. Humphreys expect soon to
be called: for service ia tha merchant
OIVK WAY TO SOOTHING
HAMUMS WIZARD OIL
Hamlins Wizard Oil is 1 safe,
simple and effective treatment for
both headache and neuralgia. It
contains no chloroform . or other
dangerous drugs but is composed
of the most expensive of healing,
penetrating oils. Rubbed in where
. the pain is, it acts as a tonic to the
tortured nerves and almost invar
iably brings quick relief.
Wixard Oil is a'g-ood. dependable
preparation to keep in the medicine
chest for first aid when the doctor
may be far away. Its healing, anti
septic qualities can always be re
lied upon to prevent infection, or
other serious results, from sprains,
bruises, cuts, burns, bites and
stings. Jest as good, too, for sore
feet, stiff seek,; Croat bites, cold
sores snd tanker sores. .
Oet a kettle frem yaur drasstet far
ISe and a the aieUMiiie, It sai entirety
aatleeed lake the bout keck te klai aad
ke will mans jeur aaeaay.
U yea ate treealed vtth eeaatlpetlea
er nick keedacke try Hamllne Wtaard
I.lver Whim. Jaet pleanaa lull yik
pills at drunlsM far as. Ceacaateed.
Di li IN
Motntrs, Wires Ad (Hdres
Soldiers a France Given
One department of the- Red Cross
work that ia carried o very quietly
aad of wiheo the public hears but little
i that of the Home Service section
which rooms adjoining, the Commercial
club. The work i. that of not only giv
ing advice to the Mothers and sisters of
soldiers but in giving them actual fin
ancial assistance and ia communicating
with soldier as to the allowances whieh
tb government is supposed to forward
every month but whieh often is delayed
for various Bnaccouatabk reasons.
During the past week several eases
eame before th Home Service Seetion
that would have caused much suffering
among the women whose relatives are
at the front, had it not been for this de.
partssest of the Bed Cross.
Tw positions were secured for wo-
aiea during the past few days. Their
allotments were long ever-due and they
were without money. Yet thvy did
sot eare to b0 classed as dependents.
They were more than willing to work.
After the, situation was carefully- ex
plained to the Horn Service Section,
within a short time both were plaeed
where they could work, but these posi
tions would not have been secured ex
cepting for the efforts of this depart
ment. ' . i ,
Two patients have just been taken to
their homes from the hospitals in the
city. One had been ia the hospital for
two weeks and the other ton days. The
Salem Hospital gives accommodations
for ten patients a year. " It was through
the efforts of this section of tha Red
Cross work that the women were given
u necessary mvdicai treatment and
hospital eare. ;
A woman coming from the state of
Washington wanted to be with her peo
ple out in tha country about 12 miles!
frem Ssleiu. Aa inquiry eame from
the Washington Red Cross and at once
a visitor was seat t the home in whieh
sm was living. A report waa forwarded
to the Washington Home Service and
witlun a few days the woman here was
given the necessary assistance.
A mother was being pressed for the
payment of a debt her son owed. She
wa( much worried and eame to the
Home rviee Section for advice. She
was told all about her rights with her
son ia the service and informed that
so suit could be brought against him
for the collection of the debt nor could
a suit of any kind be brought against
hiss while he was ia the service of his
country. Aa orphan girl of 13 yyars
was turned out of her homo by rel-
IN FLANDERS FIELDS
(By Col. John C. McCrae)
Died in Boulogue, January, 28, 1918.
In Flanders fields the poppies blow
Between the crosses, row on row,
That mark our place, and in the sky
The larks still bravely singing.fly,
Scarce heard amidst the guns below.
We are dead. Short days ago
We are the dead. Short days ago
Loved and were loved, and now we lie
In Flanders fields.
Take up our quarrel with the" foe,
To you from falling hands we throw
The torch be yours to hold on high.
If ye break faith with us who die,
We shall not sleep though poppies crow
In Flanders fields, r- ; '.;-r- : ; t
Rest ye in peace, ye Flanders dead.
The fight that ye so bravely led
We've taken up. And we will keep
True faith with you who lie asleep
With each a cross to mark his bed.
And poppies blowing overhead,
Where once his own life blood ran red.
- So let your rest be sweet and deep
1 In Flandrs fields.
Fear not that ye have died for naught; '
The torch ye threw to us we caught, '
Ten million hands will hold it high,
And Freedom's light shall never die?
We've learned the lesson that ye taught
- In Flanders fields.- . , - .
"Over The Top-Liberty Loan"
U. G. Shipley Co.
145-147 N. LIBERTY STREET
atives. News of this cam to the Home
Service section and also that she had a
brother in the service. : She has been
placed in a good home and her expenses
are being paid by thw Home Service sec
tion and the church of which her folks
were members. The brother has been
informed of affairs and it is more than
probable that within a month or so she
will be receiving an allotment.
A baby two years old has a father
in the sen-ice. It eame to the attention
of the Home Service that the mother is
shiftless and irresponsible aud not prop
erly earing for her child. The Home
Service section has placed the baby in
a good home and the father informed.
The father is now in France.
These ai but a few instances of the
wonderful work being done by the
Home Service seetion of the Red Cross
Meeting Of Parent Teacicr
Association On Saturday
The regular fall meeting of the Mar
ion county aPrent Teachers association
will be held in the' Salem high school
building Saturday, November 23, at 10
o'clock in the morning.
The purpose of the mvetmg is to dis
cuss plan for the work "of the year
and the responsibility the l'aent-Teach
er association should assumc concern
ing the war' work to.be done in the
Each association is entitled to two
voting delegates at the convention but
it is desired that a nunibef of represent
tatives from each association attend.
It dings to shin stays on. Re
moves all shin Fnhaiuv not.
ural beauty with velvety smooth.'
"ess. Tint for every complexion.
Exquisite fragrance. The pow
der that is different owwta'ny
btlter. Try it aad st4.
MRS. IRENE SCOTT
125 N. High St.
A United States flag win be presentedV
to the association outside of Salem ha?"
ing the largvst percentage of members
present. The last session of the Marion
County Paront Teacher association was
held one year ago.
When you use Journal elassifi.
ed ads get what yoa want them
to they work fast,
HELP OUR GOVERmtENT
Fourth Liberty Loan
and also subecribed $1,000,000 to each of the three previous loans
iTJ jlJ' Pi -BLUE BOJWETS-- jNFcirituMNrnFedm I
Lf ,i. " -- - if n a ii lim mi j. I ill J it n I
f?V TjfTlITi "' " ' lJerwMeaBWel. i
III. L 'meiea.WBM-.,c)wjBM.u.aj j
frteit " - tJStffiiWHrTMAIACa ke.lllhsWT.e