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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 22, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. FRIDAY, NOVEMBERS, 1918.
' The symptoms of Span
ish Influenza are very
similar to old fashioned
grip paina throughout
the body, extreme dizzi
ness, sleepiness, chills,
hitch fiver, headache,
disturbed digestion with
running at the nose and
eyes and excessive (pit
ting, showing; an Inflam
mation and congestion
f. the mucous linings.
r . i
With the first symp
toms of Influenza, it la
well to consult your fam
ily physician at once. It
Is not the disease Itself
that Is to be (eared ao
much as It is the compli
cations whlcb may follow.
To ward off Spanish
- Influensa or as an aid to
returning health after an
attack, nothing' is anjb
better than Dr. Hart
man's World Famous Fe-.
For Catarrh of Every Description Take
The well known and direct action of Pernna In restoring and
maintaining a healthy condition of the mucous membranes through
out the body makes It the greatest disease preventing and health
restoring remedy known to science.
For forty-five years Peruna has retained Us title as a reliable
afe-guard to the health of the American family.
IXFEBIENCE OF USERS THE BEST BECOITKEKDATIOIT
ANNA, OHIO. "I find Feruna ex
Bjr CAROL B. DIBBLE.
cellent for Catarrh of the head, I
.keep Peruna and Manalin in the
'house all the time." Mrs. A.
Runkle, Box 86.
NEWARK, N. 3. "1 have used
Peruna for colds and grip. It will
do nil you ciaim and more. My
family always have a bottle on
hand for stomach and bowel
trouble and oolds." Geo. Clark, 111
Try Perana First Tablets or Liquid Sold Et cry where
iff c )fc )c
Mr. and Mrs. George Oiler (Louise
Itraydon) and baby of Portland were
Monday dinner guests at the Edwin
Broclt home, they also called on others
f Mrs. Oiler's old neighbors.
Mrs. Mary Billings had the misfor
tuna to fall and break a rib recently.
She' was also badly shaken up and
tmtised but is recovering nicely.
W. W. Bales is having a new roof
pot on his bouse. Ghas. Swarts is doing
Word hag been received from Claud
Moore at Camp Lewis that he Is ill
and in the hospital, presumably with
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Minnich and chil
dren, m-bo have a home in Kingwood
Park, but have been in, Portland for
somo months, were Pruluv .guests of
friends In the neighborhood, going on
to irniias in tne evening to visit jur.
.uiniuch g parents. Mr. Minnica is re
covering from a long, severe illness
and Mrs. Minnich, who hn not been
in the best of health, finds it neces
sary to take treatment at a hospital
tor a time.
As the 'ban on public gathering's has
been lifted hero the sehoo! is running
a usual. There was a church service
Sunday evening when Rev. E. Q. Ban
ton preached.. There were two addi
tions to the. church, and prayer meet
ing was announced for Wednesday ev
ening at the Peterson home.
Mrs. J. T. Hunt, who has had a
long siege of inflammatory rheuma
tism, is able to be up and "out again.
Don't Let Catarrh Drag
You into Consumption
! i ... . ....
Avoid Its Dangerous Stage.
There is a more serious stage of
Catarrh than the anfloyanco caused
by the stopped-up air passages, and
the fiawking and spitting and other
The real danger comes from the
tendency of the disease to continue
its course downward until the lungs
become affected, and then dreaded
consumption is on your path. Yoor
own experience has taught you that
the disease cannot be cured by
sprays. Inhalers, atomizers.
and other local applications.
S. S. S. has proven a most satisfat
tory remedy for Catarrh because it
goes direct to its source, and re
moves the germs of the disease frc
the blood. Get a bottle from yo.
druggist today, and begin the onl
logical treatment that gives real re
sults. You can obtain special medical
sdvico without charge by writing to
Medical Director, 27 Swift Labora
tory, Atlanta, Ca. -
PRACTICAL, WARMTH-GIVING CUTS
Worsted Knitting Yarn is quoted today
at about $4.00 a pound wholesale. Here
we offer finished articles at but a frac
tion of what the yarn would cost.
Toques and Hockey CapsAll colors,
including 0. D. Plain or in combination
of colors; priced at 25c, 35c, 50c, 60c,
75c, 85c, $1.00 and $1.25
Eskimo or Long Stocking Caps, $1.15
Knitted Scarf and Cap Sets in a won
derful riot of colors. The Angora sets .
m Highland plaid patterns are real nu
merous. They are exceedingly good
values at these prices ....60c to $3.25 set
Knitted Mantillas and Stoles in pleasing
color combinations, single or two-piece
sets, fringed, at $1.60 to $3.00
- BITES SV'j TO 7.
Patent leathers in buttons, as illustra
ted, with cloth or leather tops. There
are also a few lace shoes In the lot. So-,
lid leather inner and outer soles, me
dium full toe, shorl vamp and half
Louis heels. A similar lot was advertis
ed at this price recently and quickly
disposed of because real shoe value and
a big bargain was at once apparent to
Mr. and Mrs. Boy Burton entertain
ed a few friends informally at dinner
last night at their home on Union
street. The table, prettily centered
with marigolds, was circled by Mr. and
Mrs. W. Everette Anderson, Mn and
Mrs. E. F. Carleton, Mr. aud Mrs. W.
G. Allen and the hosts.
Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Kimball have re
turned rom delightful visit to Port
land, where they were the guesm of
their daughter for several days.
The Junior Dancing club will hold
it first class of the season tomorrow
afternoon under the direction of Mrs.
Ralph White at Cotilhon hall, trom
four o'clock to five thirty. This club
includes a trrouu of the younger school
get, who will participate in a number
of dancing parties in connection with
their class affairs this winter.
Miss Bervl Holt, the daughter or Mr.
and Mrs. U. G. Holt, left this after
noon for Richland, Washington, to re
sume her school duties as instructor in
the. Richland high school. During the
closing of the Washington schools un
der the influenza ban, Miss Holt re
turned to her home in Salem to spend
the vacation interim.
Tho West Central Circle of the First
Methodist chnrch was pleasantly enter
tained yesterday afternoon bj Mrs. J.
H. Baker at her residence, 545 Court
street. Plans for the year's work were
outlined and a committee appointed to
assume direction of tho activities of
the circle for the ensuing year. The
general Aid society of the First 'Meth
odist church is divided into seven sub
circles, as a matter of -convenience in
regard to locality and each of the cir
cles meets once a month at, the resi
dence of a member.-Officers of the
West Central Circle were elected yes
terday as follows: President, Mrs. I.
L. MeAdams; secretary, Mrs. Ronald
Glover; treasurer," Mrs. E. A. Kurtz.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy H. Mills will
spend tho week end in Portland with
Mrs. Mertis J. Wheat of Seattle is
spending several weeks in Salem as the.
guest of her sister, Mrs. J. H. Cradle
baugh at her home, 1705 Saginaw
The Ladies Aid society of the First
Presbyterian church met yesterday ax
ternoon at the home of Mrs. A. Eoff,
11(17 Court street. The hostesses were:
Mrs. Eoff. Mrs. D. A. Ilodgo, Mrs.
Frank Powers. Mrs. C. H. Robertson
and Mrs. Otto Wilson.
Tho war department held an S. A. T.
C, singing convention at Reed college
last week. Delegates attended from the
universities anil colleges or Miano,
Washington and Oregon. At the first
assembly at the college for demonstra
tion of mass singing the first song was
directed by W. H. Boyer of the Port
laud city schools. The singing of tho
other songs was directed by Miss Louise
Huntley, chorister at eea college.
Mliss Huntlev introduced John Robert
Sites of Willamette university who di
rected the sintrina of other songs, ana
Rces F. Veatch, regional supervisor of
singing, who spoke on mass singing in
largo cantonments and taught the stu
dents some of tho most popular over
The college entertained the delegates
at dinnor at tho University club in
tho evening following the convention.
Mrs. D. W. Matthows has returned
from Hnrrisburg, where she has been
visiting her granddaughter. Mrs. Llovd
A pleasant afternoon was enioved
at tho regular meeting of tho W. H. C.
at their hall in the McCornack build
ing last Haturday the lttth. it was the
annual inspection of the corps which
was inspected iby the department in
spector. Mrs. Jennie . C. Hentley, of
Hood River. Oregon.
The member of the Baptist Broth
erhood of the 'Baptist church assemoled
Tuesday evening on the occasion of
their regular monthly . supper at the
church parlors. The supper was served
by a committee of the women of the
kuroh at 6:30. The parlors were ef
fectively decorated wiith ' chrysanthe
mums intermingled with groenery.
As this wan tbe first meeting of
the members thig year, the annual elec
tion of officers took- place Oa follows:
President, H. 8. Gile; vice president,
Albert Copley: secretary -treasurer, J.
1'. Read. .
Rev. O. C. Wright of Portland, state
superintendent of missions, and Rev.
J. C. Tibbetts of Salem gave short ad
dresses later in the evening. n the ab-
seneo of President Gile, Via, President
Albert Copley presided.
The diet during and after influenza.
Tl i: .1. wi., w-ii
noriirn s iuiiiicu iUiiK, numisnmjr, di
I HAVE EVER MADE"
Contractor Wouldn't Take
5500 For Good TarJac
Did Him. .'
"I fast want to sayright now that
I wouldn't take five hundred dollars
for the good that first bottle of Tan
lae did me, for I feel like it has given
me a new lease on life," said C. E.
Nelson, a contracting carpenter living
at 7728 63rd Ave., Southeast, Portland,
"'Following a .serious accident four
months ago," he continued, t which
laid me up for eight or nine weeks, I
lost my appetite, and my stomach got
all out of order. What little I did
manage to eat would sour and forriJ
gas, which would cramp and pain me
until I could hardly stand it. Then my
kidneys went back on mo, and my
back hurt so bad I couldn't find a com
fortable .Volition. They wiid II had
rheumatism or 'lumbago', then my
right leg, below the knee, got to hurt
ing me, and at times I cou.'dn 't stand
on my feet or get up when down. 1 was
constipated all the rime and suffered
a great deal With headache. Nobody
knows how I -really did suffer, because
I just can 't describe it, and as nothing
seemed to do me any good I had become
discouraged about my condition.
"I finally sent down and got a bot
tle of Tanlac, as I had read so much
about it, and it was about the best in
vestment I ever made. Aty appetite
came bounding back after my first few
loses, and Dy tne time my second Dot'
tie was gone, my stomach trouble was
almost gone, too. 1 am now eating any
and everythine I want and it don't
hurt me the least hit, and my kidneys
and back are greatly improved. At tne
time I started' on Tanlac 1 had to use
crutches in order to get about, but
don 't need thorn now at all, and have
thrown them aside. I have gamed sev
eral pounds in weight, and can just
feel myself getting strongor every
day. I have gone back to wcrk already,
and I never lose an opportunity to
speak a good word for Tatiae."
Taniao is -sold in HuDbard by nun-
bard Drug Co., in Mt. Asgei by Jen
Gooch, in Gervais by John Kelly, in
Turner by H. P. Cornelius, in Wood
burn by Lyman H. Shorey, in Salem
by Dr. S. C. Stone, in Silyerton by Geo.
A. steelhammer, in Gates Dy -Mrs. J
P. J&cCurdy and in Stayton by C. A.
Beauckamp, in Aurora by Aurora Drug
130; R. M. Cammoct, 43: W. E. Wrr.y,
ji, ine Mapie urcnav company in;
H. P. Cleveland, 30; L. P. Lounds, 30;
Chas. Spitzbart, 33; Robert McGilchrist
39;. R. D. Teter, 35; J. McGikhrist,
40; lynn McDauiel, 38; Geo. Palmer,
35; L. P. Hopkins, 40; J. M. Gardner,
42; O. L. Dencer, 39; R. D. Gibson, 33;
Walter L. MeDougal, 45; Edward Den
cer, 30; Anna Robbins, 36; Sky Line
Orchard, 212; Ada K. Jory, 68; Bruce
Cunningham, 36; George Moore, 46;
Hartley & Craig, 32; Cascade View Or
chard, -C5; August Hilfiker, 38; Gideon
8toltz, 42; E. A. Kurtz, 44; U. J
Werner, 33; N. O. Kafouri, fi; J. B.
Hawthorne 6o; A. Garniobst, 5-': Pete
Corpstein, 96; J'. B. Towicy, 70.
In tha Shaw district John fi-U!aii
has 20 acres. A. H. Blanco has 18 acres
in the Turner distrct and Felds and
Smith have 76 acres with , 5710 trees.
D. S. Persons, of the Turner district
has 25 acres with 2700 trees and C. H.
Taylor 50 acres.
- To the Kalem district miav be includ
ed the following tracts: McNary &
tfto'rtz 62; Theron Noot 81; Carpenter
(Continued from page one)
FINAL SESSION OF
to hurry through the next session,
which ends March 3, 1919, all necessary
reconstruction legislation with a view
Continued from page one)
to Dreventine an extra session March
4, That session,, if called, will be con
trolled' by republicans, mey assert
that they will mane an extra session
imperative bv delaying action on vital
measures if , such strong methods- De
come necessary. Without hesitation, re
publican leaders today said they will
do anything in their power at the com
ing session to make their ideas and not
those of President Wilson j.revail.
Democrats, holding control, , declare
this is impossible and that tne session
will practically clean up the reconstruc
tion program which President Wilson
wishes put througn.
(Continued from page one)
White 23 ncre8 on which he has 20)0
trees and N. Coinmons ?1 acres, seven
of which are three years old, while the
24 acres am more than five years.
In thoSulem district, the Kaiser Bot.
.om Fruit Tracts company has invested
in 135 acres, all over the age of five
yours. In this district JjOUis .bacttmund
iii a ten acres five ytars old uud Dr.
Kevnolds 17 acres wiUi 2I':0 trr.es.
Other large acreages in the :Balem dis
trict are: William Ricluiur.i, Ob; O. W.
.I.nnson, 45; Gus Coiu, 40, X. H. Zor
cher, C8; F, A. Kurtz, 85; ili. A. Wri(flt
Mesdames Smith. Thorpe and Aspin
wall of North Dakota,, but who are
spending the winter in Kilem, were
recent guests of the Jos. Fcnnells who
a few years ago were neighbors of
theirs in N. Dakota. Thev are talking
of purchasing a home here to get away
trom tne extremely cold winters ex
perienced farther east.
-Mr. Msguer, who has ehamn of the
fruit dryer, went to Portland Tuesday.
m. Pincfcaey. one of the former
owners' of the dairy but who is now a
resident of Portland, was calling in
thi neighborhood Saturday.
" The Red Cross auxiliary met Wednes
day afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Durham, where they eould have the
use of a sewing machine, much work
was done in cutting cut n.d making
warm dresses for the needy Belgian wo
mem Mrs. Durham kindly offered the
ue of her home aud machine for tho
same kind of work next Wednesday.
A number more of West Snlem resi
dents ero having electric lights in
stalled in their homes.
- West Salem school will give au a-
Itertainment Wednesday evening elev-1
en additional stars will be unfurled.
spme -table drink
t does noiccnlain
' ca-ffeine or any
was about 300 ships, By July, 1920,
he estimated, the .number would be
something over 700 vessels.
Has Many Aircraft.
Admiral Taylor also brought out that
the navy had so many aircraf ts that it
has been forced to. store some. This
condition, he said, had prevailed the
last Bix months when the naval air pro
gram more than came up to requirements.
For this reason, Admiral Taylor said,
aviation contracts had boen the first
one cancelled 'by the navy department
following signing of the armistice.
Cuba and other small governments
have asked to buy submarine chasers,
The number of craft now in the navy
total about 1,000 but a large number of
these are of the most makeshift char
acter, he added, and will not be re
The figures for 1920, however, rep
resent a substantial permanent increase
Admiral Taylor and committee mem
bers differed about the strength of
England's destroyer force. Taylor said
he understood in a vague way that Eng
land had between 300 and 400 of these
craft. Chairman Padgett said that he
had been told in London that England
had 500. Several committee members
demanded to know why the United
States was building go heavily in peace
Proceeds At Washington
Washington, Nov. 21. Affidavits
tending to show that the United States
Brewers' association sought to elect
congressional candidates favorable to
their cause were introduced by Major
E. Lowry Humes, former United States'
NOVEMBER CLEAN-UP SALE
PRACTICAL SUITS FOR EVERY WEAR
Suits adapted to every practical wear, but dressy T
becoming and decidedly attractive. You will find
in every suit shown a high standard of serviceability
someness. It will also be of particular interest that,
now, while sizes are quite full and selection easy.
PRICES ARE REALLY REDUCED TO
REMARKABLY LOW FIGURES
FOR SUCH ATTRACTIVE -SUITS
SPECIAL PRICES PREVAIL ON
$ COATS . ...............$16.48, $19.75, $2475 'jj
SUITS . $19.75, $24.75, $34.75
DRESSES . ........ ...-.$16.48, $19.75. $24.75 f
U. G. Shipley Go.
145-147 N. LIBERTY STREET
Quafity Merchandise $
district attorney when the senate ju
diciary sub-committee investigating the
brewers resumed their hearing today.
Humes also submitted statements
showing that the financial war chest of
the association was well supplied with
funds. In 1914, his statement showed
$1,404,485 was deposited in three banks.
There was a decrease the following!
bank deposits of
and 1917 showed
Minutes of the association meeting
at Atlantic City, October, 1913, -which j
included a speech by Fercy
outliuing the proposed fight
brewers, were introduced by Humes and
read into the record. An liicionso oi ueo mm m mo
Huntcg also declared that, at the i tail price of broad is announced at oe-
same time, the Notional Association oiattio. 1
pesicer Hardware Co. i
NOW BEING SACRIFICED BY FELDSTEIN-DIRECTOR CO.
Of Portand, Oregon
$85.00 White Rotary Sewing Machines, Latest Models .$39.50
50c OXedar Polish;... .. . . .'. . . . .L ..... . . .JOc.
.25c 0'Cedar PoSsh . . .1 . ; . . : . . . i . . . ................20c
10 per cent sccurit on all SOrerw&re asd Ahzzbizware.
J4I50 Franz Premier Electric Vacuum Carpet Sweepers ...... . . . .. . . $29.50
$9.50 Vacuum Sweepers ....................... J .$6.75
Blackford Automobile Tires, good assortment of sizes. . . . . . . .20 Per Cest Off
Ten per cent discount on anything in Stock Including Cooking Utensils, Wash
ing Elachines, Stoves, Heaters, Coal (HI Heaters, Paints and Varnishes, etc. Noth
ing ReseryeoEVERYTHING REDUCED FOR QUICK SAIL
. - K
472 STATE STREET, SALES.
Commerce and Labor was organized
with Andrao at its head. At a previous"
hcariug cvidonco was (Submitted that
Andrao was to receive a salary of $40,
000 a yean ' - . '
In his speech, as submitted, Andraa
spoko of tho need of rapid action ant
tho activity of the Anti-Saloon league.
Ho doclarod that the league had beea
when $1,049,091 wa8 on deposit 1 80 successf ul in its legislative work
that probably two men in thrco in cong
ress could bo depended upon to vote
for prohibition measures. He also 'said
that the real prohibition sentiment
Andrae I throughout tho country was against
of the i the movement by about the same ratio,