Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, October 24, 1918, Page SIX, Image 6

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THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM. OFEftON Thursday, October 24, 1918
ll j P AT more corn bread. You know that's the fH
I mm surest, most satisfactory way of saving j BWfcpH tiilft Sffll I
Mill wheat .the big job for all of us. . . . HBBIHH
llji ' Corn bread is simply delicious made right, in jlB
the good old Southern way. Cooking .trans- IpR
iffjtl; orms com meant0 a delightful food. ijKpM j : plfj 1 1
lllll j And cooking makes tobacco taste much more
" delicious. Burley tobacco toasted is used for
Plans Are Completed
Fnr Markhicr Old Site
(Capitol Journal Special HorvU'f.)
"""'' "'' '" ""''"
of Rnrnh Children TVilk Chapter of
tho DuutJitei'8 of tho American Rovo
lution hold tn Pallus, Monday after-
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;, ft nbw iNtrr.f ,,SJ I
' V.i- 1 -r-r-TiH-T -..r rT
p.oon th0 final plans for tho. unveiling
i nf tit it mntt n imi tit flint ! tn mnrlr ihfi
no of the first roik county court
i Houso wore caiatiU ti'tl, Thf monument
i which ih a gift to the Chapter from
voileil on Saturday, November 2, the
ceremonies diking place at 2:30 o'clock
lin the afternoon. Miss Evelyn Sibley,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J.' 13. Bibly
ti 111 Miis Jessie Boyd, daughter oi
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Boyd, will ' 'tn-'
ll Hie n onuinent. Miss Sibley 'a an-1
cestui were among the fir- settlers
in Polk County couiing to this country
when there were but about two f ainiliev (lonts of tho new district.
living 'within the county's borders. o
Tho site of the first Court House is iu Hairy C. Seymour, of Corvallis, a
North Dallas at the junction of Or- former school superintendent of this
chard Avenue and tho Dallas-Sabm county was a Dallas visitor the first
road. For years prior to the erection 1 of tile week,
of (lie building tho court met" in a school Harry A. Woods and -W. L. Soehron
I1011.-0 on the' old Donation Laud Claim were business visitors in the Capital
of iCnrey Kmbree near the present town City Monday afternoon,
of Kickreull. As the building had only j Mrs. Will Colins, Mrs. J. A. Mo
one room the jury after hearing the j Cann, Mrs. Ed. F, Coad and Mrs. Wm.
arguments of the attorneys departed Kersey were shopping in Salem the
to the brush outside the building wu to first of tho week ,
the eases were settled. In nuviling tuct Mrs. Alico Deinpsey and daughter,
monument on Novdinher the D. A. Ks. I Miss Fanny, Mr. and Mrs. John H.
celebrate th birthday of former presi-j Sibley and little daughter, Katherine.
dent, James K. Folk, after whom this visited over Sunday at. the home of
county was named. The. local D. A. K. 'Mr. and Mrs. Willis Himonton at Suver.
Chapter is named after Prcsideut Folk's
wite, Small Childress.
Another Dallas Boy Reported. Missing.
Word reached Dallas the first of the;
week that Oscar Jackson, a former,
I. j n T 1 .t . '
iiirmuiT 01 voiitpauy 1j olvcius city wagi
missing In action on the battle fronts
in France. Jackson participated in the!
big battle of July and the first ofi
August and according to advices from
the ur Department he was misted
about the middle of the latter month.
Tie vouns soldier who was about 20
yeara of age was transferred from
Company I. together with a number
of other young fellows after the Third
Oregon arrived in France, . .,
Heating , Plant Besumeg Operations.
. The central heating plant operated ty
the Dallas National and the Dallas
City banks, which has been undergo
ing repairs for the past several months
wa started up Tuesday morning for the
first time. The system has been en
tirely changed and better service is as
sured the patrons of the system. The
plan furnished heat for a big majority
of the business house, of-the eity be
sides the two bank buildings.
New County School District Created,
A new school district has been
created In the western part of Folk
County to accommodate the children
of locirer. and other workmen in theiurday and Sunday in Fcwtland.
Sileta Basin district. This part of the)
countT has heretofore been s part of
the Black Bock district but the opea-l
ing up of the vast timbered belt by the
construction of the Valley & Siletz
Kauway into the Basin called for a
utw uisinoi ami touniy wuum oupcr
intendent Crowley was willing to ac
commodate the netirinns of thn resi
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Fiuseth, of Fort-
land, are the guests of relatives in tho
city this week.
Mrs. H. A. Woods and Miss Delia B.
Tiers were Capital City visitors .this
week. .
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Wacomia, Oct. 24 The first frost
f the s1'"80" touched Waeonda light-
V ?lsllru-v morning.
Farmers are making good use of the
fine weather, and a much larger
amount of fall grain will be sown than
for some years past.
C, M. Hall has delivered the wood
for the school house, and L. H. Martin
has the contract of sawing it with his
new saw, whith he operates with his
Ford and does excellent work.
Carlton Savage of Oregon univer
sity, and Francis Nusom of Corvallis
spent tho week end with home, folks
at Waeonda. V
An. Oregon Electric feridge gang of
thirty eight men, arc repairing the
trestl jusa north, of the depot. It will
require a week or ten days to com
plete the job. ,
After a few dayi illness, Alice Palmer-
has returned to het office work
in Salem.
Mrs, E. P. Habert, Waeonda corre
spondent for the Journal, spent Sat-
William Ahlgren is reported as ser-
ionsly ill at Camp Lewis.
J- H. Bales nd,fmily r moving to
I Court Rouse News J
In the matter of the estate of Ber
nard V. Shadier who died Oct. 22 the
court appointed his widow, Mabel Shad
ley as administratrix of Uie estate and
as appraisers Eva Wolf, Mrs. Margaret
Klinger and F. L. Newman. lie was the
owner of the Oregon Restaurant on
State street. The estate of Mr. Shad
ley is valued -at about flOOO.
J. H. Baldwin, as 'administrator .of
the estate of Martha L. Crurup'acker
upon filing of his final report was
given his redcase and discharge from
trust as administrator.
The last will and testament of
H. Walker who died Oct. 20, has
admitted to probate. Besides his
he is survived by eight children,
appraisers appointed were J. W.
lamy, D. F. Harrison and E. B.
riSe. J. A. Walker with Sarah M.
ker were appointed executor and
utrix. ;
J. 8.
In the divorce case of Zulema Bohan
nou against J. D. Bohannon, the court
gave, the mother custody of the minor
son and decreed that Bohannon should
pay her $35 a month for one year and
for the following year $30 a month. At
the expiration of two years he will
have no alimony to pay.
. The easei of W. C. Hubbard against
L. H. McMnhan involving about $15,-
000 worth of land was again before
the circuit court yesterday on the ques
tion of the appointment of a receiver.
Mr. McMahan filed an affidavit in
which he alleged that prior to the be
ginning of the war ho had disposed
of his interests and came to Salt-in to
practice law, but that on account of
the war, he was obliaed to look after
the interests of his own and others' in
volved. That he had had a talk with
Mr. Hubbard and Hubbard had said it
would do no good to have a receiver
appointed but that his lawyer had so
advised h'im. That Hubbard also said
ho had no use for the courts or for law
as it cost money and got no one any
where. McMnhan also alleges in his
affidavit that Hubbard inquired if it
was McMshan's intentions to let tho
land lie idle or farm it. JicMahan in
formed him that 80 acres had 'been
plowed and would bo seeded within a
week. Discussing the orchard, he claims
that Hubbiard said it was better to
take up the trees and plant the land
in wheat. -
S. H. Van Trump, court-y fruit in
spector, alst filed an affidavit in the
enso in which he says that ho examined
the orchard on .the land involved in
tho suit and thinks that the orchard
sould be removed or thoroughly reno'
vated and cleaned up because of tho
condition of the orchard. Also that the
orchard will never be a commercial
success and that in its present condi
tion it is a menace to other orchards.
tho Ramp place, four' miles southwest
of Turner. They will ho missed very
much in our business and social life.
A. W. Ninioui shipped a good sized
porker to- his son, Walter, who lives
near Tillamook.
Tho bad read between Waeonda and
tho Pacific highway is getting a coat
of gravel, much to the delight of the
residents of that section.
Chas. Faist and family will occupy
the house 'being vacated by Mr. Bales.
Road Supervisor Patterson is busy
repairing bridges and other necessary
work before tuo coming 01 winter. ,
fairf!eldnews notes.
CCaoital Journal Special Service)
Fairfield, Or. Oct. 24 MiBS Margaret
Marthalcn who is attending high
school at Woodburn returned home
Monday on account of the Bchool being
Ralph. DuRctte has purchased the
Rulinn Short nlace. Mr- Short has rent
ed the Corban farm for a term of
Miss Gladys Lorett who is teaching
school transacted ' business in Salem
Arthur BrooK ana Mr. ana Jirs.
Harry Brook of St. Johns spent the
week end at Tom Ditmans.
Carl Francis has rented his ranch
to Mr. Fetch and he will move to Port
land for the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. DuRette are the proud
parents of a fine boy, October 21. He
has been named Donald Richard.
Mr and Mrs. John Imlah and family
and Miss Gladys Lorett were guests
of Mr. and Mrs. B, J. J. Miller Sun
day. '
Misa Annie Luthv of Salem is Visiting
her sister Mrs. D. B. DuRette.
B. J. J. Miller is the possessor 01 a
new Maxwell car..
Miss Merle DuRette of 0. A. C. spent
Saturday and Sunday with home folks
' .
nivls if vnn want nlentv of thick.
beautiful, glossy, silky hair, do by all
means get rid of dandruff, for it will
starve your hair and ruin it if you
don t.
It rl.iA.n t dn much ffood to try to
brush or wash it out. The only sure
way to get lid of dandruff ' to dis
solve it, then you destroy vt entirely.
Tn An ii.ii mt alx-.ur. four ounces of
ordinary liquid a'von; PP,V t at ni8ht
when retiring; use enougn to moisien
the scalp and rub it in geutly with the
finger tips. .. . '
By morning, most if noi an, oi jvu.
dandruff will be gone, and three ot
four more applications will completely
dissolve and entirely destroy ;
single sign and trace of it.
You will find, too, that all itching
and digging of the scalp will stop, and
your hair will look and feel a hundred
times (better. You can get liquid -von
at nw drug store. It is inexpens-.
ive nd four ounces is all you will
..) nn mutter how much dandruff
yon 'have. This simple remedy never
fails. '
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Fruitland, Or., Oct. 24. C. S. Kesling
of Antelope county, Nebraska, purchas
ed the property of N, J. Bowenj of this
place. Mr. Kesling is employed at gov
ernment work in Portland and will not
live on the premises at present.
Also the Nicholas property has been
sold to Nicholas Stempel of California.
Tho McFarlane property now owned
by G. Testout of Salem is undergoing
repairs. New sills are being put in
place. Max Standifer and John E.
Miller are doing the work.
The farmers are getting out their po
tatoes against the time of rainy wea
ther. Leo Donaldson, a soldior at Camp
Lcwiayisited his, parents here a few
days ago.
It is reported that Claire the young
son of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Robinson of
Yeoman station is ill with the Spanish
flu. TliiR is the only case of the kind
here as far as reported.
N. J. Bowers of this place has goue
to Okanogan county, Washington, where
he will reside for the winter.
Th0 Jigg is about up with Kaiser Wil
helm. This rooster went into the war
with high feather and sharp spurs. Now
he -has faced toward home with be
draggled plumage and dragging tail
'Tis well.
Will Seek To Enjoin'
Railroad. Company
Injunction proceedings will be insti
tuted by public, service commission
against Sumpter Valley Railroad Com
pany to restrain that company from,
violating the orders of the commission.
I The action will be filed in the circuit
I court for Baker County.
1 The proceedings will he based on an
(affidavit of the Baker While Pine Lum-J
ber Company showing' that the railroad.
company is charging a 2j per cent in-j
crease in all freight rates when such
an increase has not been authorized by!
the commission. The commission grant-1
' ed a 15 per cent increase on a portion of ,
tne company s rates, but wuen the com-'.
control it added a 23 per cent increase
and since it has been released from,
government control it has refused to re
; turn to its old rates or to file a tariff
providing for an increase. Instead, it is
said the company ignores the authority
of the eoimiiissioiC" .
Governor Withycombe
Dsferis His State Police
The request of the Oregon Agricul
tural College for a deficiency appro-,
priation of $37,433 for taking cart of
the, students taking tli war course at
the college, and tlm state military po
lice uie strongly defended by Gover
nor Withycombe in a statement issued
yesterday in reply to the attack of
Senator Gus' C. Moser.
Governor Withycombe says tne stato
police have given valuable semco .
the statu by guarding shipyards, eleva
tors, warehouses and docks, and can
ning establishments, grain fields and
food depots. Besides, he points ,put
that they have arrested bootleggers and
other law violators. . !
Senator Moser refused to vote for.
the requested 0. A. C. appropriation at!
a meeting of the stato emergency board j
Monday,and he charged that Governor j
WithycomlSo had made a political ma-1
chine out of the state police, aftor the ,
,,.,.... i,,,,.i 1,0,1 n,.,,fr,,i f -iiinnn
for the state police on the plea that
they wore a military-necessity.
Journal Want Ads Pay
trere is true economy in eating
Our facilities are so extensive that they afford a
range of seceltion that enables us to establish and
maintain the highest possible Standard of Excellence
In our own kitchens, perfectly sanitary and abso
. lutely Clean and Wholesome
Some of the Popular Kinds we Make :
Wieners, Liver, Sausage, Head Cheese, Frankfurts,
Garlics, Metwurst, Bologna, Minced Ham, etc., etc.
Also Cooked Corned Beef (Pressed), Veal Loaf, Boil
ed Tongue, Boiled Ham and Lunch Ham
- for Sunday Morning's Breakfast.
GROUND HOURLY and You Takeo Risk on these '
Wholesale and Retail
Northwest Corner Court and Liberty Sts
Perfection And
Cleanliness Of Mm
Must Pay Teachers
For Fol ; Vac3tbn
School teaehcrg should receive -f all
pay "for the time schools are cltd.oa
account of . the influenza oiiiictnie
throughout the state, according In ad
vice being given the teacher,, by A.
Chuirhill, superintendent of public in
struction. . , ..
Teachers from al! parts of the state,
where the schools have been ehned by
order of the health officials, have been
writing Superintendent Churchill for
information on this. point. - .- i
Mr. Churchill's reply to the. eJfect
that the teachers can collect full pay is
based on an opinion from the attorney
general, who points out that wiiilo
school boards may close the sehoors tat
the protection, of the public health
teachers are entitled to their rcgniar
pay during the time that the schools are
so closed, unless their contract has a
clause specifically providing , other
New York, Oct. 24. -New York eve
ning newspapers commented editorial
ly on President Wilson's reply to Ger
many in part as follows: ;
The Mail: "Mr. Wilson has spoken ,i
his own way, ha9 spoken after counsel
ling with our allies, and ha3 told tho
German people that before any peace
can come their army and navy must be
placed under the control of the allies,
that their government must lo niado
one that can be trusted. What moro is
there to be said!"
The Sun: "The cool, clear, tempo
rate statement of the ally will and
purposo will have its good effect. It
will clear away German illusion with
out arousing a passion of desporato re
sistance. It gives the German firo
breathers no chance to preach a cru
Bado; it strengthcn3 the hands of thoso
who see tho hopelssuess of furSfrr
struggle." -
Tho Globe: "The declaration in tho
president's answer to the last German
note of vital interest is one that will
'leave the United States and the pow
ers associated with her in a position to
enforce any arrangements that may 1m
vntered into and to make renewal of
hostilities on the part of 'Germany im
possible.' .. , ; . . .-
"All else in the reply is apurtenant
and 'secondary, to this. Heic is tho
judgment of the court the deeree i
enleied. ' Germany must lfiy down
arms before her representatives will bo
listened to or received. While Ger
many is powerless, her opponents are to
n iuniii armed and thus enabled to forca
obedience. Here is the substance, if not
the form of unconditional surrender."
The World: "The president of . tTm
t'uitedStates has with new forco and
finality, pronounced jiidgriio.it upon
'those who have hitherto been - mas
ters of. Germany policy.' In tho field
they must take tho terms the allied
commanders dictate. Politically their
power among nations is doomoflrTkero
can be no further foothold or shelter
for German imperialism in a civilised
country.". '
Evening Post: ''President Wilson
has to fair minded men put 1 1 10 sum of
the whole, nfntter beyond misunder
standing. He was obliged to follow
diplomatic precedent. In the first part
of his note the wheels of his chariot
drive heavily through the "Vehnical de
tails. But when he comes to speak in
!iiu owri name of tho things that must
be done he moves swiftly to the point
and makes his utterances as direct and
terrible as the day of judgment."
Journal Want Ads Pay
Butchers and Packers
OREGON Phone 1528 ?
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