Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1918.
Given Up to Die by Her Friends,
Young Lady Recover! Her
Health and Increaeea
Weight 45 Pounds.
A Powerful Nation Needs Strong
A nation Is no -
stronger than Its
women. Hence, It
Is the duty of ev
ery woman wheth
er young; middle
e, or In advanced
life to preserve her
health. If you are
tck and suffering
don't wait until to
morrow but seek
relief at one to
your Illness may
There Is a remedy for almo.it
very 111. Thousands have found
JPeruna to be that remedy as did
Visa Clara, Lohr of 21 N. Gold St.,
Grand Rapids, Michigan. She writes
ai friend: "I don't need Feruna any
more. I am all well after taking
li bottles. I weighed ninety
pounds before I started and was .
poor and weakly. I had such
a cough and spitting all the time
that I never expected to recover.
My friends gave me up. I could eat
nothing. Now I can eat and weigh
13S pounds. I most thankfully rec
ommend Peruna to my friends." . !
Miss Loin's letter Is ah Inspira
tion, a message of hope to suffering
-women. It tells you that you too
tnay be strong and well and vigor-f
Peruna may be had In either
liquid or tablet form. Ask your
dealer. If you value health, do not
accept a substitute. Dr. Martman's
"World Famous Peruna Tonic is
what you want The Peruna Com
pany, Dept 79, Columbus, Ohio, also
publish Dr. Hartman's Health Book.
The book Is free. Write for It.
Tour dealer will give you a Feruna
MINES EXPLODE TODAY
' London, Nov. 13. (1.10 a.
nr.) 'The German hijjh com
mand has warned the allies that
minus .placed .in Ostcnd are
timed to explode today.
PRESIDENTS Or COUNCIL
Paris, Nov. 13. (1:40 p, m.) Herr
Hirsch and Herr Strobel have been ap-
1 minted presidents of the Prussian po
itieal cabinet, it was reported from
lierlin today. '
lr. 8olf and Dr. Von Scheueh are
remaining in thoir present offices.
Prince Iopold of Llppe has abdi
cated, it was reported from l)et mold.
: society :
By CAEOL & DIBBLE.
AS in all war work of the past, the
part played by the women over
the eountry in the present Unit
ed War Work "drive, cannot -ever be
fully realized nor estimated, for their
eudeavor and inspiration lie "often be
low the surface of visible activity and
result but still always there neverthe
less, that deep silent undercurrent of
ceaseless, effective effort, little and
big, carried on by the multitudes of
women in America, who have the wel
fare and content of our boys in France
close at heart. Miss Helen i Barnes,
J one of the speakers, scheduled for the
United War Work campaign, now mak
ing her headquarters in Portland as
the guest of Mrs. Helen Ladd Corbet t,
speaks in clear-cut terms of the prob
lems of the very near future which
must inevitably be faced by women
i-nd their solution as found iu the ful
fillment of the aims of the United
War workers. She says in part.
"The great perplexities of readjust
ment into which the womanhood of the
nation will be. thrown when Johnnie
eomeg marching home to find that his
sinter, hig niotncr and his awcetiieait
have been carrying cn his former re
sponsibility with unanticipated success
is one of the greatest problems facing
the women of America today, especial
ly in view of the ending of the war.
When women have had a sense of pow
er and achievement, will it nof be dif
ficult for them to step back into a
quiet, uneventful domestic existencel
The V. W. 0. A., which as an organi-,
zation has always stood to meet the'
next need of thr girl, is alert to throw
all the weight of its expeiience and
knowledge into the task of readjust
ment. The reconstruction period will
be a difficult one for us all. The Unit
ed War Work campaign is a personal
summons to every woman in America
to lend her support so that we may
have a balanced nation of strong men
and worthy women.!'
Miss Barnes was for five years in
Australia and New Zealand, wneiv she
organized Y, W. C. A. "work, returning
to the United States about a year ago.
"From the very first," says MUs
Barnes, "the women of Australia were
called, upon to meet the greatest sao
rifices. The flower of the country was
destroyed at (Jallipoli at the beginning
of the war. Wo know that the women
of America will rise to the high stand
ard of their sisters in Australia. The
faithfulness with which they are strug
gling with hard unaccustomed tasks In
or'dr to release men for service is
worthy of our greatest effort wo must
keep up the morale of the women as
well as the men."
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Laflar will re
turn to Portland tomorrow after a vis
it of ssveral weeks in Salem, as the
guests of Air. Laflar ' parents, Mr. and
Mrs. 0. W. Laflar, at their residence,
1190 South Liberty street. Mr. Laflar
is manager of the Columbia and Liber
ty theaters at Portland. He and Mrs.
Lflflur make their home in Portland at
Fieiy Eczema and Skin Eruptions
Readily Yield to This Old Remedy
Successfully used for 50 years.
Eczema and similar skin troubles
come from a disordered, impure
condition of the blood, and they can
ooly be cured by giving the blood a
thorough cleansing, and removing
from it all traces of impurity,
This is why S. S. S. has been used
so successfully in hundred) of cases
of Eczema and other skin eruptions.
This wonderful remedy is without
an equal as a blood purifier, being
probably the oldest blood medicine
on the market. It has been sold by
druggists for fifty years. Get a boU
tic today and begin treatment that
will get results.
You are invited to write to-day
for complete and full advice as to
the treatment of your own case.
Address, Chief Medical Adviser,
Swift Specific Co., Dept. H. Atlanta.
the Wheeldon apartments, 395 Salmoa
street. The Portland theaters will re
open Saturday. -
The peace celebration on Monday
and the simultaneous suspension of the
influenza baa culminated socially in
a number of gay gatherings held in
various homes throughout the city Mon
day night. Among the most enjoyable
of these was the delightful dancing
party, for which Mr. and Mrs. Miller
Bevier were hosts at their home on
North Cottage street.
Gala decorations of fiat's and fes
tively arranged ivy furnished an ap
I propriate setting for the dancers. Mrs.
Bevier was assisted t the refreshment
hour by her sister, Miss Minnie Goch
ring. Those bidden for the evening were:
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Daue, Mr. and Mrs.
J. C. Perry, Mr. and Mm. Roma C.
Hunter, Mr and Mrs. C. M. Innian,
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Johnson, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Ward, Superintendent and
Mrs. John Todd Mr. and Mrs. Balph
White, Mr. and Mrs. William Kaorth,
Miss' Lua Smith, Migg Minnie Goeh
ring, Clarence Newberry.
Holding decided interest for wide
circle of the bride's friends in Salem
was the announcement of the marriage
of Mrs. Bertha E. Tait of Portland to
Alexander C. Shaw also of Portland,
which was solemnized Saturday even
ing at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bark
er on Marguerite avenue. The bride
was attended by Madame Lucia Va-
lair, prominent in Portland social cir
cles. -Following the wedding Mr. ana
Mrs. Shaw left on a short honeymoon.
and after their return will inaketheir
home in Portland.
Mrs. Shaw has been actively identi-
fied with the musical life ( Portland
for a number of years and has been a
most successful managor of the Port
land Symphony Orchestra for several
season Three years ago sne under
took the management of the Portland
Symphony Orchestra concert, which
was sriven at Salem, and during a stay
of several weeks in the city made a
large number of friends, being girtea
with a personality of much charm.
Mr. Shaw is a well known Portland
attorneys with offices in the Yeon
The little folk of Salem are await
ing with as much eagerness as their
elders the renewal of gaycties in their
small social sphere, which just now, at
the opening of the season, are focused
in the first assembly of the juvenile
dancing classes under the direction
of Airs. Halph White, to be neui amr
dav afternoon at Cotillion hall from
two to four. Many of the little people
comprising these classes participated
in the Children s May uay reie, stag
ed by Mrs. White to successfully last
spring. About eighty pupils in all are
enrolled in her itivenile division, the
children ranging from four to twelve
years. From time to time jars, none
plans a number of pretty pageants and
parties on a small scale for these fu
ture belles and beaux of Salem.
Get th GenuinesfkjfTV
A, J a j.i r-,flllllfi- . .... v M. '-" -
it m ! m&Lr. : 1 u
mm ' " Patterns
11 It Will Be a Day of Thanksgiving and
r easting buch As We Have Never Known
YOU WILL WANT NICE TABLE LINENS, GOOD, PURE LINEN DAM
IASKS ARE NOT PLENTIFUL ENOUGH FOR MANY TO TALK ABOUT,
bu r WE STILL HAVE SPLENDID LINE AT LOW FIGURES. MAY WE
SUGGEST THAT YOU SEE THEM RIGHT NOW?
All Pure Linen Table Damask i a great variety of patterns and
many degrees cf fineness that should bring more money than
we ask. 60 to 64 inches wide . . $1.00 and $1.15
72 inches wide, yard. .$1.50, $1.75, $2.00, $125, $2.45, $2.75, $3.00
Plain all lineri"Satin Finish Damask, at $2.25
Union Satin Finish . , .$1.70
Half bleached, heavy, all linen Damask, 60 inches wide. i. .$1.00
Mercerized Cotton Superfine Damask, very pretty patterns, 72
inches wide $1.00- and $1.25
Mr. and Mrs. Isaae Lee Patterson
and Mr. and Mrs. Charles A Park
have returned from a delightful motor
trip up the Columbia highway.
A few friends of Mrs. L. 8. Sheldon
were bidden informally last night for
a pleasurable evening of five hundred
at the residence of the hostess, 370
Bellevue street. Three table, of cards
wre circled by .the plavers.
Mrs. J. H. Oarnjobst is passing a
few days in Woodburn as the guest of
her mother. '
Dallas visitors spending the day iu
Palem yesterday were Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Graves and son, Max Giaves, Mrs.
A. L. Campbell and daughter, MargareV
The country home of W. D. Darling
was the scene of a pleasurable surprise
party last evening, in honor of Mr.
Barling's birthday. The evening was
spent with music and games, a dainty
lunch being served later.
Those present were Miss Harriet Dar
ling, Miss Esther Miller, Miss Lor
raine Parson, Miss DeVera Thurston,
Miss Eulalia Way, Misses Eveline,
Elsie and Ethel Wilson and the Misses
Shaffer, Allen Hutehen, Adlai Esteb,
Jay Way, Mt, and Mrs. Ben Darling
and family, Mrs. Hill, Mrs. Knapp and
IP LOOKING YOUNG
It's Easy If You Know Dr.
Edwards' Olive Tablets
The secret of keeping young h to fed
young to do this you must watch your
liver and bowels there's no need of
having a sallow complexion dark rings
under your eyes pimples a bilious
look in your face dull eves with no
sparkle. Your doctor will tell you ninety
per cent of sa nctoeca cornea from in
active bowels and liver.
Dr. Edwards, a 7ell-fcn0vm physician
in Ohio, perfected a vegetable com
pound mixed vnth cV.va cil to act on
the liver and bow! which he gave to
his patienta far yczra
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the eubstj.
tute for calonel, are gentle in then ectico
yet always effective They bring cbout
tint exuberance of epirit, that natural
buoyancy which should ba enjoyed by
everyone, by tonics up the liver end clear
ing the system of impurities.
You will know Dr. Edwards' Olive Tab
lets by their olive color. 10c and 25c net
box. AU druggists.
r- a Ct t
1 - 'a 1
It dings to skitt 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
better. Try it and&
MBS. EttENE SCOTT .
123 N. High S(.
HERBERT HOOVER SAYS
Continued from page one)
is one policy which cannot change and
that is the vital, very simple living,
of economic consumption of all com
modities more or less substituted for
each other. We must realize that the
spectre abroad now haunts the abun
dance of our table at home."
Hoover said that now ''that the
world is on the path of peace, we
should begin at once to relax the regu
lation and control measures of the food
administration at every point where
they do not open a possibility of pro
fiteering and speculation. This we can
not and will not permit so far as our
abilities extend until the last day we
have authority under the law. '
"I look now for a turn of American
trades toward conservative and safe
business because in this period that
confronts us with the decreased buy
ing power of our own people, of un
certainty as to (progress of world's
policy with a government control of im
ports and exports, he would be a fool
ish man, indeed, who today started a
speculation in foods. It is our duty,
however, to exert ourselves ia every
direction to so handle our food during
reconstruction - as to protect our pro
ducers and consumers and assure our
trades from chaos and panic."
In maintaining some organization to
guide distribution of food abroad, he
said, ' an utter chaos of speculation and
profiteering wul be prevented."
(Continued from page one)
TIIE UNITED WAR WORKERS DO CIIEER THE BOYS GIVE!
parts of the former Anstro-Eungarian
empire, the Slavs and Poles and Balkan
peoples are consolidating and stabiliz
ing their government and peoples in an
ticipation of their reward at the world
our Events Announced.
Four important events were announc
ed in diplomatic circles here today that
indicate the sincerity of the nationali
ties of middle and southeastern Europe
in their replies to the entente for full
description of their- rights and the
righting of past wrongs.
These events were:
Appointment of General Coanda as
tho new Jtumanian premier; confer
ence of Count Karolyi, Hungarian pre
mier and Serb leaders at Belgrade;
election of T. O. Masaryk as the Cze
choslovak president, and departure of
the Jugo-alav delegates for Paris.
Coanda is an ardent friend of the allies
and wag prominent in leading Rumania
into the war. With the abdication of
Emperor Karl of Austria, the old dual
monarchy and Balkan nations is' ex
pected rapidly to form into a group of
small stable republics and monarchies.
That otder thero will not be long de
ferred ig the expressed hope and con
viction of President Wilson.
Meantime, there ig another import
ant problem confronting the allies at
the peace conference. The inter-allied
labor conference held at London re
cently adopted resolutions demanding
representation of labor at the conclave.
President Wilson is understood to favor
this. - ,
The conference is expected to be
held at Versailles. The president him
self is anxious to attend and being so
urged by his friends and allied officials.
If the domestic situation permits at
the time the conclave i9 held, he will
go, friends say.
, (Capital Journal Special Service)
Cloverdale, Ore., Nov. 12. When re
turning Ionia from Salem very late
Wednesday night Carl Wood met with
quite an accident. As he scared the
bridge north of the Oregon state
training school, a man stood in the
road and ordered him to .halt. Instead
Carl sped up and went by. The party
took a shot at him then with a revol
ver striking the rear door of the car.
Carl doesn't care to meet with the
party again soon under like circum
stances. Mr. Weatherill and family and Mr.
Blaco and family went to Salem Thurs-
Suits of Wonder
. $16.48, $19.75, $24.75, $34.75 to $65.00
A Showing That Will Impress You With Its
Many Distinctive Modes And With
" ' Prices Dccidedfy Low.
A REMARKABLE SHOWING OF DRESSES
This assortment of dresses emphasizes this store's f
ability to meet every dress requirement. Models for I
street wear. Models for afternoon wear. Models for i
business wear. Models for the more "dressy" occas- t
ions. Every garment has its own distinguishing '
features, assuring those choosing here that most de-
1 A T-l A
siraDie element 01 maiviauaiiiy. rnces are most
$14.75, $1750, $19.75, $24.75 to $57.50
U. G. Shipley Go.
145-147 N. LIBERTY STREET
"Where Shopping Is a Pleasure".
day to help Salem celebrate.
Mr. L. E. Hennis and Louie Hennis
were in Salem on business Thursday.
Road Dratrict! No. 45 called a moot
ing Saturday afternoon under the di
rections of Herbert Fleetwood, roa
supervisor, for the purpose of voting a
road tax. There was a big crowd out
but they all voted against morq tax to v
For Inants,invalids lGrowing Children. RichMfflc, Malted Grain Extract in Powdet
Th Orbrtnal Food-Drink For All Affes. OTHERS are IMITATIONS
will be done to supply them with food
and relieve the distressing want that
is in so many places threatening their
very lives: and that ateps are to be
taken immediately to organize these ef
forts at relief in the banie systematic
manner that they were organized in the
case of Belgium. Furthermore, the
president expressed the opinion that by
the use of idle tonnage of the central
empires it ought presently to be possi
ble to lift the fear of utter misery from
their oppressed populations- and set
their minds and -energies free for the
great and hazardous tasks of political
construction which now face them on
every hand. .
"Accordingly the president now di
rects me to state that ho is ready to
consider favorably the supplying of
foodstuffs to Germany and to take op
the matter immediately with the allied
governments, provided he ean be as
sured that public order is being main
tained in Germany and that an equita
ble distribution of food can bo clearly
Tho president held that order must be
restored in the central powers before
there can be a peaee conference. Hence
officials here believe tt will be two or
three months at least before the con
clave can be held probably longer.
Helping Hand Eztendad.
Meantime, however, the blockade ar
ticle in the armistice terms has been
amended to include necessary provis
ioning of Germany during the armistice.
Ia reply to Dr. Self's appeal for miti
gating the armistice terms, it is likely
President Wilson will shortly assure
the German government that a helping
hand will be extended constantly in as
sisting Germany to self control.
Assistance will be forthcoming
quickly, because it ia the purpose of the
allies to check anarchy ia the central
powers and prevent its spread.
One of the significant factors ia the
present situation. ls the decision not
to force the Germans out of Russia immediately.
With anarchy already prevalent I'j
Russia, it is held that quick removal of)
the German mould extend the area of i
the holsheviki in Kussia while adding J
te the number of malcontents in the
However, portions of Bunia and
s wssornr'irniysgwii'ti nmssssgs"Si:iifiji."f 1.
CH FOR SPECIAL
J -A J -A
DAY AND FRIDAY PAPERS