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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 22, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON TUESDAY, OCTOBER, 22, 1918.
"Dr. CaldvelTs Syrup Pefs'm is certainty a
most tlcasant and efficient solution ef the
'castor oil frobkm' tlial confronts most
mothers" (From a letter to Dr. Caldwell
written by Mrs. Chas. Daly, 412 Shonnard
St., Syracuse, N. Y.)
For most children a mild laxative, ad
ministered occasionally, is all that is necessary
to assure normal regularity and consequent
good health. Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is
a pleasant-tasting combination of simple laxa
tive herbs with pepsin that acts gently, yet ef
fectively; children like it and take it readily.
The Perfect Laxative
Sold by Druggists Everywhere
.50 as. (Ds) SIM
TRIAL BOTTLE CAN M OITAINCO. ME Ot CHARSt. BY WRITING TO
M. W. B. CALDWELL 459 WASHINGTON STREET MONTICSLLO, ILLINOIS
UNITED STATES NAVAL
Continued from page one)
tmae with a personnel of over 500,000
ssen. A for the northern bombing
(roup news of which hitherto haa been
withheld, Roosevelt pointed out that
the day And night bombers bad pre
vented the Germans from cleaning out
the chanaels of Oitond and Zeebrugge
after the naval raid there. .
- The United States has a very large
naval unit at Gibraltar working with
the British and soon to be joined by
tie Brazilian. Tlu unit operates up
ths Atlantis and In the Mediterranean
to Marseilles, Italy and l recce. Jn
Italy there is flying school and on
the eastern side of the Adriatic we
are helping in mine barrage operations,
la the Azores, the United States is
helping the Portuguese protect that
Koosevelt revealed that fifteen sub
marines was the' maximum strength
this summer, operating in the neck of
the bottle around the British Isles. But
lie adviseg that Germany has many
wore U-boats now driven far off shore.
"W ean't let up for a single sec
ond," he said, "We must cover even
lilaoes where no submarines have ever
been seen and we must have many ata-
The Outdoor Girl
Protects ths skin and
complexion from all
Soothing and healing
after exposure. Relaves
sunburn, tan and rough
or chapped skins. Try it
Send 10c tot Trial Sit
' FF.RD. T. HOPKINS SON. New York
tions at obscure points as a matter of
His personal feeling was that Ger
many did not intend to risk her fleet
ina big sea battle.
The spirit of unity among the al
lied navie"s, he said, is inspiring. There
is an "extraordinary absence of jeal
ousy" never any question of who
shall do a task or who shall get credit
The secretary placed, American per
sonnel at over 00,000 men and said the
number of ships overseas is constantly
' Koosevelt. visited Belteau wood, tho
scene of the second division's gallant
stand.' Of this division and the marine
brigade there in, he spoke highly.
Their dash through the rocky wooded
jungle will go down in history, he said,
as the turning point of the war.
Incidentally Koosevelt said that the
navy is manning and officering every
troop transport going to Europe and
the majority of the supply transports.
Only about 40 per cent of the troop
snips are American; most of the rest
Scotland now harbors several Amer
ican bases from which mine ships op
erate and which have a large person
ntJ. " , ; 1
"It is natural," he said, "that our
operations around Great Britain should
bo better known than elsewhoro, but
on tho continent we not only have a.
big personnel ashore, but 1 have more
stations than in the whole of England,
v "On the wost coast of France there
are a series of bases from which our
hips operate in going out and bring
ing back merchantmen. It has been
necesxary to. build up almost complete
repair plants and the shore facilities
are more than twice what they were. '
"Tho outstanding feature is avia
tion. Alt tho way front Spain around
the channel, we have established about
28 of these stations, so spaced that all
the coast is adequately covered by
seaplanes and dirigibles." , i.
Tho flyers and patrollerg have driv
en the submarines out fifty miles from
shore and this barred zone is expected
soon to b 10 miles.
W jCoitiiraious Chain
gives easy starting, quick
and smooth acceleration,
power and mileage, in Red
STANDARD Olt COMPANY
TJIk "HIM .8L'"'lsw' '
U. H. CAMPBELL, Special Agt, Standard Oil Co., Salem
OREGON NORHIAL SCHOOL WAR EMERGENCY
COURSE AND CERTIFICATE
Owing to the scarcity of teachers the Oregon Nor
mal School will offer a War Emergency Course of
twenty weeks outlined b ythe Superintendent of Pub
lic Instruction. The course will begin with each of
the terms commencing Nov. 16, 1918; February 8,
1919 and April 12, 1919. The Superintendent of Pub
lic Instruction will consider it equivalent to the
Teachers' Training Course and issue a certificate up
on its completion valid to teach in the elementary
grades for one year. . '
This course will be open to those who have had
twp years or more of high school work or its equiva
lent No age limit is required for entrance, but be
fore a certificate can be issued applicant must be at
least eighteen years of age.
. All regular courses will be offered as usual.
For detailed information address
Registrar Oregon Normal School,
A Clever calling costume outlined in embroidery. A call
ing costume or tea frock of leaf brown charmeuse with
design m shades of brown outlined m embroidery is the
latest creation. The waist repeats the design and uses
By CAKOL 8. DIBBLE.
Mrs. Thomas Wharton of Boscburg,
who has been visiting in Salem as the
house guest of Mrs. George M. Brown,
was the guest of honor yesterday at a
charniing knitting tea given by Mrs.
Brown at her residence, - 375 North
Fourteenth street. The affair was of a
most informal nature, the guests num
bering a coterie of Salem matrons, who
formerly resided in Boseburg, and a
few neighborhood friends. A tasteful
array of cosmos formed pretty deco
rations in tie rooms.
. Mrs. Wharton leff today for Port
land, whore she will (pend several days
with friends before returning to Bose
burg. . '
Mrs. J. B. Linn, accompanied by
rs. diaries Miller and Mrs. Armin
Steiner, motored down to Albany to
day, where they will remain over night
as the guests of Mrs. Robert Green. -.'
Mr. and Mrs. A. Sutton have receiv
ed word that their son, Harry A. Sut
ton, who is in the aerial branch of
the service, hagjboen promoted to the
rank of captain". Captain Sutton en
listed in the service a year ago last
July and his signul promotion may be
considered a decided .honor, eoniing
within so brief a period after his en
listment. He is now taking a special
four months training course at Cam
bridge, Massachusetts, preparatory to
going across the water. Previous to his
being sent to Cambridge he was an in
structor in the aviation post at Kelly
Field, Number Two, Texas.
Captain Sutton was well known in
college oircles here, being both an alum
nus and post-graduate of the Oregon
Agricultural college. His brother, Lee
Sutton, is now a student at O. A. C. A
sister, Miss Grace Sutton, resides in
Salem, holding a position in the state
house as secretary to the assistant of
the attorney general. . '
Mrs. O. E. Gault ot Portland spent
several days in Balom last week as tho
gutst of Mrs. Willard Mclnturff; Mrs.
Gault was en route home from an- ex
tended sojourn in Los Angeles, Califor
nia. Mrs. Gault 'a son, Clarence Gault,
and Mrs. Mclnturff ' husband, Willard
Mclnturff, sailed overseas together at
tho same time and are both stationed
ns lieutenants in the coast artillery at
North Hampton, England, within ten
miles Of each other.
Miss Margaret Faber of Portland is
being entertained in Salem as the guest
of. Mrs. G. W. Laflar. Miss Faber, who
was formerly the organist at the Ore
gon theater, is neve playing at the Peo
ples theater in Portland. She will be
in the city for several days.
The .lolly Twelve Card club, which
was to hnve opened social activity for
the winter this evening at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bowersox in
Moruingside, has postponed its initial
meeting until the prohibition on all
gatherings of any size is lifted. The
president of the club is H. Haid. V
Mrs. Kd Kcinley and sou, Donald,
who have been visiting at the H. C.
.Svhultx and Carl Reuf homes, have re
turned to their home at Pasadena, Cal
ifornia. Mrs. Keiuley is a sister of Mrs.
A pretty home wedding took plaje
Saturday evening when Mrs. Matilda
Ruchuer and Thomas M. Champliu
were quietly married at the residence
of Mr. and Mrs. Walter F. Buehner,
1310 Court street. The service was read
at) five o'clock by Rev. H. N. Aldrieh
of the Leslie Methodist chorea, the
ring ceremony being used. The vows
were plighted' amid a lovely bewer ef
pastel-shaded dahlias and delicate
greenery. The flowers were from the
gardens of Mr. Buehner, who is a son
of the bride.
After the ceremony, a dainty wed
ding collation was served to the curat
' mediate families. Mrs. Buehner was as
sisted in serving by her daughter, Miss
Dorothy Buehner. The table wag center
ed with a handsome bowl of roses in
termingled with milax.
The bridegroom is the father of Mrs.
H. N. Aldrieh. Mr. and Mrs. Champlin
will be at home to their friends after
November first at 1394 South Commer
cial street. '.
Miss Grace Fawk visited friends in
McMinnville over the wetk end.
Mrs. William H. Prunk left yester
day for Newport, where ehe will en
joy a two week's outing. .. .
The influenza ban automatically can
celled the regular meeting of the P.
E. O. Sisterhood, which would normal
ly have been held yesterday afternoon
at the home, of Mrs. Walter Kirk.
. . .. -.. , ' .
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Beckett have gone
DON'T NEGLECT A
Go after It with Sloan
Liniment before it gets
eating Triplet. The charge against
Smithcrs is that of maintaining a pub-
lie nuisance. Brown, whose first visit
it was to 4ue room, put up cash bail of
$20, and was allowed to go. Tlu wo
men are held as witnesses. A warrant,
nuiBanco by giving away intoxicating
kiquors in his room, hag been sworn out.
The s tate authorities have been noti
fied of the charges against Triplet and
charge from the state police force is ex
pected. It is claimed Jiat tho chief
of police of Ashland has also some in
teresting evidence relative to the con
duct of Triplet and Sniithers in, Ash
land. ' State Policeman Ireland, whose
home is in Gj-antg Pasg and whose head
quarters are in that city, is not im
plicated in any way with Smithers and
(Continued from page one)
Apply little, don't rub, let it Pent
trott, and good-by twingel Same for
external acnes, pains, strains, stiffness
of joints or muscles, lameness, bruises. .
Instant relief without mussiness or
soiled clothing. Reliable the biggest
selling liniment year after year. Eco
nomical by reason of enormous sales.
Keep a big bottle ready at all times.
Ask your druggist for Sloan's Liniment.
EAT LESS AND TAKE .
SALTS FOR KIDNEYS
Take A Glass Of Salts Mere
Breakfast If Yoar Back
Hurts Or Bladder Both
ersToa. Tho American men and women must
friisrd constantly against kidney "trou
ble, because we eat too mueh ind all
our food is rich. Our blood is filled
with uric acid which the kidneys strive
to filter ont, thoy weaken from over
work, become slugsrish; the eleminative
tissues clog and the result is kidney
trouble, bladder weakness and a gen
eral decline in health. -
When your kidneys foel like lumps
of lead; your back hurts r the urine
is cloudy, full of sediment or you are
obliged to seek relief two or . three
times during the night; if you suffer
with sick headache, or ditzy, nervous
spells, acid stomach, or you have rheu
matism when the weather is bad, get
from your pharmacist about four ounc
es of J ad Salts: take a table spoonful
in a glass of water before breakfast
for a few days and your, .kidney will
then act fine. This famous salts is made
from the acid of grapes and lemon
juice, combined with lithia, and has
been used ror generations to flnsh and
stimulate clogged kidneys; to neutral
ize the acids in the urine so it no long
er is a source of irrif ationr- thus ending
Jad Salt is inexpensive; cannot in
jure, makes a delightful effervescent
lithia-water beverage and belongs in
every home, because nobody can make
a mistake by having a good kidney
tiusamg any time.
to Tillamook, where they will spend
the winter. Mr. Beckett is ia one of
the shipyards near Tillamook.
Mrs. G. W. Porter of Polk eoanty
received a telegram last evening from
Camp Lewis stating that her daughter,
Miss Ora Cavitt, is seriously ill with
influenza. Mine Cavitt is a Bed Cross
nurse, who left Salem only a few weeks
ago to assume her duties at the north
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bernard! enter
tained With a dinner party Saturday
evening at their home, 433 South High
street, ia farewell compliment to Lieu
tenant Porter and Private Neilaon of
Falls City, who have been transferred
to a camp ia southern Oregon. The
hours were gayry whiled away with
music, dascing and cards. Those bid
den were Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bernard!,
Mr. sad Mrs. E. Cooley, Mr. and Mrs.
Ed Givens, Mr. and Mrs. Al Courier
and tons Mrs. Ada Zoeel.
Mrs. F. W. Vincent ef Pendleton is
visiting Mrs. Charles A. Murphy for a
few days. Mrs. Vincent will be joined
later by her husband, Dr. Vincent.
Mrs. Walter K. Spaulding accompan
ied by her brother, Clay C. Miller,
spent the week end in Oregon City as
the guests of their mother, Mrs. Norah
Gard Jdiller. .
a Toast Diet
Too Eladi For Her
"I doctored for years with only tem
porary relief. My liver was very bad,
after eating I would always have such
a fullness in my stomach and my heart
would palpitate. I. could not eat- milk
toast without distressing me. Since tak
ing a covrse of Mayr'a Wonderfuf Rcm
ecTy( more than a year ago, I can eat
anything my appetite desires." It is a
simple, harmless preparation that re
moves the catarrhal mucus from the in
testinal tract and allays" the inflam
mation which cause9l practically- all
stomach, liver and intestinal ailments,
including appendicitis. One dose will
convince or money refunded. J. C. Per
ry, Capital Drug Store, and druggists
(Continued from page one;
There is abundant evidence that the
Germans rely upon keeping Alsace-Lor-
Give Candy Cascarets to a
Bilious. Constipated Child
"Mother gives ; me
candy Ca sea ret when
I am cross, sick and
. won't p!ay."
TO MOTHERS! Each ten cent box of Cascarets, candy cathartic,
contains full directions for Jose for children aged cne year old and up
wards. Nothing else "works" the nasty bile, sour fermentations and
constipation poison from the tender little bowels so gently, yet so
thoroughly. Even cross, feverish, bilious children gladly take Cascarets
without being coaxed. Cascarets taste just like candy. Cascarets never
gripe the little bowels, never sicken, never injure, but above all, they
never disappoint the worried mother. .
tion and would cripple hopelessly Our
people and its future."
It concludes by declaring that Prus
sian Poles must bo satisfied with re,;,
forms of the "Prussian Po!ish poli
cy." The whole trend of the Gorman press
shows that the German scheme is to
persuade the allies into negotiations by
the pretense of accepting their terms
and then use the occasion by attempt
ing to create dissension to Germany 't
advantage. Both designs are doomed to
Wholesale Executions By
The Austrian Military
Washington, Oct. 22. Wholesale exo
cutiens of Czechs, Slavs, Poles and
Ukrainian soldierg who refuse t fight
in the battle of their oppressors are be
ing indulged in by Austrju military
authorities, official diplomatic cables
stated here today. ' ' -
Verdicts for these executions on tech
nical eharges of high treason are signed
by Emperor Charles who has jus.i an
nounced his intention of granting "au
tonomy" to Slavic subjects of Austria.
Slave are refusing to tight in largo
numbers and are (enlisting under the
flags of tho allies whenever, , escape
from .he county s possible.. . .
Discon.ient against Prussia is growing
German provinces, diplomatic cables in
dicated. . Many Bavarians, it is stated,
openly advocate secession from tho em
pire as long as Prussia continues tu do
minate its affairs. Demand for convo
cation of a high ceurt for the trial of
American Red Cross
Expenses In Belgium
Washington, Oct. 22. The American
Bed Cross by the end of the year will
iave spent $3,379,699 for relief of
stricken Belgium, it was announced, to
Eighty-two canteens, providing re
freshments for soldiers, nine hospitals,
nurseries for fiftee thousand children
and a home for disabled Belgian hol
diers are some of the activities that
havo necessitated the spending of this
sum. Many of .Jie hospitals had been re
builffrom time to time when they had
been flestroyed by German bombs.
raine by a manipulated plebescite and 'all persons, even of the highest rank
on Keeping Prussian foiand by putting 'respensiDie ior wo mar, rccraujr auuin
together all parts of Prussia in which ed by Munich socialists, aroused a wide
Poles live and then arguing that the response. "
roIish population doeg. not constitute a. Burners hnve spread in. Munich that
majority of the whole area. Bavaria is seeking a -ec para to peace.
This appears quite clearly from the These, though discounted completely, in-.
leading article in the Frankfurter Zci- dicate to diplomats 'Jie state of mind in
tung, which states: southern Germany. '
'The main peril of the coming peace
negotiations does not lie in Alsace- 8COUBGE IN VANCOUVES.
Lorraine. Wcfcel ourselves much toor , , -
closely united with the German people -Vancouver, Wash., Oct. 22. With
of this German land to be able to doubt if onr .doctor ill from Suanish influenza.
now, when faced by- the choice, it ,:. 11T,,i f rm incicns-
would cnocse oetweep tnat ona JranctM. -h c.Mcmils has reai.hed serioiwl
tiAsi trmnPYiflniiCL r"ri Thn Polish nn- I . " . -' .
MOKE E3ATH8 IN PORTLAND.
perns, xno ronsn ap
peal permits itself to interpret the
thirteenth point of Wilson 's thesis in I
mo eii uuu uu lUiiiuiLi-a mm yvcio 'i,4i0j (-.. (V.t OO n,,,!,. (rnnx
1., Ti:..l, .,.. .! n i "nuiini, wt..., a v.
LUiiiieilv x uiibu cue uu- uuittu jii , . . . . . . ;
uniform Polish state with its own sea :"V. " re
coast. This interpretation is false. jPoTi-aml, but the nnmber of eases m,
It would be intolerable for Oer- i1'.1 - .tv- ,
many because, thinking only of the :uwa irem mo disease, u as "fww
Poles and not at all of Germans, it today. '
would actually exclude the right of j . , .. . . n .
self-determination, of .the German na-, Iniiml Want An rHV
nuts ,s a m t
Nineteen Painless Parker.;
offices in die United States
repair the teeth of over
100,000 people annually.
State and Commercial
ks-c: V -
f t A
' 1 H"'M
S c At t
AMERICAN" TROOPS REVIEWED By
King George in France The iwiit'.,
visit of King George ta France marked :
the first time in the history of the :
great war that American troops were .
reviewed by him on French soil.
Copyright, Underwood k Cnderwood.,-
who included the members' of the im-