Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, January 02, 1919, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2

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2, 1919
Only Two Infkenza
Cases b Normal Sdool
Motorists Acquiesce to Sugges
(Capital Journal. Special Service.)
Monmouth, Or, Jan. 2. On Monday
morning there were still two eases of
influenza at- the dormitory. The other
tions of Defense Council to
Learn Their Autos.
! i
i i
Mr. sin Mr J. B. littler an lost
uBujaum n xear s uiuner par-
ty yesterday at their residswe, Ml
ejeatar abreet. A brilliant red eolor o-1
ttf prevailed in the table decoration, !
mmalins tmu-hM n th ivi,l
aote. A novel centerpiece of the beau-
ttfai Scotch heather, bearing bloom l"xi iur some mo. no is expect- ".uj mp crus me Atlantic i,ew
f a deep maroon hus shading into dark arrive home tho first of next j ey, the younger aon, is gunner'e mate
orimson further adorned the tabid. I68- Mr. Slade- enlisted in the ser-oq the Oregon. He spent a furlough of
Covers were placed for Mr. and Mrs.
A. A. Underhill, Dr. and Mrs. George
u. Ajucn, Mrs. w. u. wttler, Mis. ci.
H. Cpmoyer, Mrs. L. R. Cage of Ma
rion, Indiana, llarold Drake, Lawrence
Austin of 0. A. C. and the host.
A large circle of Salem friends ft
regretting the departure of Colonel and
Mrs. George Sk Young, who lett for
tAeir home in Portland this morning.
T ey were accompanied by their dnugh
ter, Mra. Polly Beed, of Tacoma, who
nt been the guest of her parent dur
ing the holiday season.
Colonel Young has been command
suit of the 6. A. T. C. at Willamette
university the past few months. He ex
pec's to enter upon hi duties as in-pector-iastructor
of the Oregon na
tional guard in the near future. Dur
ing thuir residence in Salem Colonel
and Mrs. Young have been domiciled
at the Marion hotel. Mrs, Young is the
possessor of a charming personality,
Tv-.v i T?l,4 I
JUIU AViuaiciuic uu , recftnt orde, D th, ot
, and Temples health.
A headache remedy without the dan
arers of "headache medicine." Relieves Mr. and Mra. Marion Putnam of
eadichsj and that miserable feeling from 10t5 North Church strort are enjoying
colds or congestion. And it acts at once I a visit from thoir son, Bergennt Chaun
Musterote ia a dean, wbita ointment, cy I. Putnam, who arrived in Balem
made with oil of mustard. Better than a Tuesday nii,lit from Fort Benjamin
mustard plaster and does npt blister. Harrison, Indiana, having been re
Used only externally, and in no way can leasi-d from tho earvice. Kergeaut Put
it affect stomach and heart; 8J some in- nifln left alom in August, having been
vernal medicines do. stationed at Camp Lewis during the
Excellent for sore throat; bronchitia, dy fall and afterwards transferred
croup, stiff neck, asthma, neuralgia, con to the eastern cantonment,
sestion, pleurisy, rheumatism, lumbago,
jail pains and aches of the back or joints; Mins Ocrtrud Bobison of Dallas
sprains, wre muscles, bruises, chilblairia, WM ft Sahm Tiaitor yMtoraay( naving
ica, "w.,..
lrevmts pneumonia).
30c and 60c jars; hospital size $250
i i 4
Men's Ladies' Girls
. Fleeced Fleeced Fleeced
Lined Lined Lined
Union Union Union
Suits Suits Suits
$2.25, $1.50, $L75, and 1.25 and
And $1.25 $1.15 $1.00
Ladies separate garments 85c
Children's separate garments, 45c and 39c
$6.50 '
t UMBRELLASA great variety. Children's umbrel
las, neat handles at
Ladies' Umbrellas at $1.25, $1.50, $1.75 $2, $2.25, $2.50
Ladies' black gloria silk umbrellas. Ivory rings, $4
n1 1 -11- 1 11. . tr- nA i ' T
iiwureu suk umDreuas
Good Cotton Ladies'
CCxSO 5a"l
$6.50 , $2.50 $1.50 ,
Sheets 3 Pound Silk
81x90 Cotton Flounced
Batts Petticoats
$1.00 65c $2.95
GINGHAMS Nice variety,
plaids, and small checks,
and has to th tsteem of a large
""""""r ui irmm ouring ner snort
7 u
Tot bMO received by Mrs.
Jomn J. Roberts that her brother. Fritz
Slade, is enroute to Salem from CamDli" stationed at the present time in the
Hancock, Virginia, where he hag been j
viee Jw $ Wowing a short train
T ,"ur9e ln the ordnance echool at
jthe University of Oregon at Eugene.
- - -
Uns. Baraih A. Evans of Portland has
been reappointed state chairman of the
woman commixte for tne fifth lib-1
erty loan drive, which will take place 1
sometime in April. Although Mr. Mc-
Adoo'a resignation and the appoint
ment of a now secretary of the treas
ury occasioned many changes, no
change was made in the nafional wo
man's eommittee. The Oregon srga ni
dation perfected for the last drive will
remain intact.
Mrs. Evans is just in receipt of an
invitation from San Francisco to be
tho guest of the federal reserve bank
of that city to meet Mr. Franklin, who
will be in San Francisco the latter
art of January to confer with the
cads of the liborty loan committees;
Dr. and Mrs. O. L, Scott and small
son, Russell, passed New Years in Ore
gon City with relatives,
Tho W. B. C. and the Q. A. K. will
not hold thoir joint installation of of
ficers Friday afternoon at the armory
s originally scheduled owing to the
8)nt tne arternoon ln tho city as a
t , tha w c Dibbl h on
5,nrt(h LiW ,..,.
Mr. end Mrs. Harold B. Anderson
loft yesterday for thoir home in Meat
tie, after spending" the holidays with
Mr. AndorsOn'B parents Mr. and Mrs.
F. A. Anderson, and his sisters, Mrs.
Alfred Acklny of 844 Mill street, and
$2.50, $2.00
$1.50 and $1.25
at ?o.uu ana $o.ou
nurses stripes large
lots of new patterns.
Mrs. E. L, Kapphahn. Mr Anderson
DeJngs to the navy nd is now at
tending- Q. M. & ia tettl. He sx
pects to finish in February. Mr. and
Mrs. F. A. Anderson have- two other
sons, also in the navy. The elder, Bay,
Philadelphia navy yard and ha, made
fifteen days with relative in tialem
this fall.
Mrs. B. Eakiu and danghter, Miss
Gertrude Eakin, returned this mornind
from La Grande, Oregon, where they
nave 'been enjoying a holiday gojourn
with Mrs. Eakin 's son and wife, Mr.
and Mrs. Bobert Eakin.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Littler received
word yesterday evening of the death
of Mr. Littler 's niece, Miss Florence
Littler, who succumbed to an attack
of influenza while passing the Christ
mas holidays in Portland. She has been
teaching in Vancouver, Wash., the past
semester. Miss littler was well known
in Salem, being a graduate of the Ore
gon Agricultural college and having
clauncd a number of friends among her
sorority sisters residing here.
Nelps Her!
"After using Adler-i-ka my wife is
able to do her own housework and did
all houseeleanins. The soreness and
pain in her side disappeared," (Sign
ed) W. H. Brubakor. Balina, Pa
Adler-i-ka expols ALL gas and sour
ness, stopping stomach "distress IN
STANTLY. Empties BOTH upper and
lower bowel, flushing ENTIRE alimen
tary canal. Removes ALL foul matter
which poisons system. Often CUBES
constipation. Prevents appendicitis.
We have sold Adler-i-ka many years.
It is a mixture of buckthorn, eascara,
glycerine and nine other simple drugs.
J. C Perry, druggist. '
Lieutenant Taw To Return
Home This Week
(Capital Journal Bpocial Service.)
Silvcrton, Or., Jan. 2. Lieutenant
William C. Taw of Camp Meado, Md.,
has recoivod his discharge from the ar
my and is oxpectod to arrive in Sil
vcrton with his wife some time this
week. Mrs. Taw, wh0 is a teacher n
the SUverton schools, went to Portland
Sunday evening to meet hor husband.
Mrs. Theodore Opsund and little
daughter of Portland spent the holidays
witi'. feilvertou relatives, returning to
Portland Saturday.
.Mrs. A. h. Wrightman and sou, El
gin, have been visiting with Mrs.
Wrightman 's brother, Lowis Johiiion.
at Portland.
Miss Hildit Neviaon of Portland re
turned to Hilvorton Sunday evening to
resume her dutios as fourth grade teach
Mrs. Lola King has fully recovered
from the flu and returned homo from
Portland Hunday evening.
Mrs. and Mis. Chri Aim arc vot
ing nt I ho L.otropo'.is this week.
Mis? Uonr:i:ita Storsoli is reocrtud
ill with the flu. Little Francis Keen?,
daughter of Ir. sud Mrs. Keene. i also1
suffering from the epidemic. !
The flu Booms to be making: another
run on Silvcrton. Apparently there are
more cases at present than ever befoie
snd the town remains open. Among
the new cases are Fred Callister, Tom
BliocKley and Mr. and Mrs. Hillinns-
worth. There are a number of others
under the doctor's care that have not
been pronounced flu eases as yet,
Mis Vivian Browns was in Balem on
business Tuesday.
Miss Miua Hubbs ia home from Hn
loiu; the schools at the place being a.l
Mr. Rydell is among our first over
seas men to arrive home in Silverton.
Mark Paulson met him in Portland leaf
Saturday, niht. Mr. Paulson and Mi.
HydcU reached Silverton the following
Mrs. Faye Starr was quite badly hurt
last Sunday night while returning home
on the 8ilverton stage. The slippery
roads eansed the wheels of the stage
to skid, and In so doing the machine
ran against a telephone pole. Several
of the occupants received a severe jolt
ing but evidently Mrs. Starr was the
most unfortunate of all. It was found
necessary to do considerable repairing
en the stae so Mr. Parker is running s
smaller ear this week.
Colds Cause Grip and Influenza
lots remove the came. There is only
one "Bromo Quinine." E. W. GROVES
signature on the box. 30c.
,?T"g,t0 ? '""fJVpl"- demonstrators, govern
that his grandfather fought in the ' ... . ,;
civil war.
"What of itf asked the other.
"He has a hickory leg." rejoined
the first.
"That aiut nothin','' said the oth
or: "mv sm'er s eedar chest.
four girls, who were id a week ago h&ve
recovered sufficiently te enable them to
g ta theii names for New Xe&rs. The
twe will remain throughout tne vaca
tion. There, arc no other easea in the
eity. -
High sanool was resumed Monday
morning after the brief three day vaca
tion. The normal and training schools will
open again next Monday, January 6.
and it ia to be. hoped the remainder
of the school year will be uninterrupted
by vacations of any sorb
President and Mrs. Ackerman spent
Christmas day with their daughter and
family in Balem.
Miss Gladys 1L. Boise of the normal
faeulty and John C. Stombaugh were
very quietly married on the evening; of
December 21 at the home of Mrs. Min
nie Ericson of northwest Monmouth.
The ceremony was performed by Bev.
E. C. Pace of the loeal Baptist church.
after which light refreshments were
served. The bride was simply gowned
in white satin with irrideseent sequin
trimming. The groom wore the olive
drab uniform of the United States ar
my. After a brief furlough Mr. Stom
baugh will return to Camp Lewis and
the bride will continue her duties tfl
instructor at the Orogon normal school.
In a reeent letter from Stanly Evans
dated Nov. 2s from, Chaumont, Prance
written to his father are some very in
teresting bits of experience covering
the time since bis enlistment in com
pany L st the beginning of the war up
to Nov. 24k This letter is the first
of Stanley's to eome through uncen
sored. The trip over on the Tusccnia
lasted 14 days when she landed them
at Liverpool on Christmas day one year
ago After a short rest in England
they were sent to France, landing at
Havre en Jan. 2, 1918. From here the
company tramped through a foot of
snow to Nevers, where they did police
duty; Stanley, however, being chosen
by the battalion major to work in his
office at military police executive
which be did for five months. At the
big training center of St. Aignon, Noy
era and. at Centres where the 162 was
split up to fill vacancies, Stanley ex
perienced one of his deepest sorrows
that of parting from his eomraaus of
Co. L, as they were needed at the front.
As Htanley was a non-commissioned of
ficer he wa retained here to train the
new men from the states. . This train
ing was very intensive end many could
not stand the severe test and fell by
the wnyside. Stanley said he learned to
adjust his gas mask in five seconds and
in rifle practice with the mask on he
hit 14 bulls'' eyes straight in a 350 yard
range. Then he learned all about ma
chine gun 8, hand grenades and bayonet
fighting, after wich his work was to
instruct the new men in these lines. On
several occasions he scted as part of
a convoy to guide fresh troops to the
front. This was torrible hard work
he says bue he was happy in doing it
and came tlrrough O. K., weighing only
20 pounds less than usual. Although
it was Stanley's highest ambition te
get into action at the front ,he was de
nied this. However, he and only one
other from tho 3rd batalhon wero cho
sen to help make up a body of 2S0 pick'
ed men from tho 41st division who were
sent to guard American general head
quarters. This is considered one of the
greatest honors that can come to a
company of soldiers in France. A fow
days ago he said they had been escort
when General Pershing was decorated
by General Bliss. One has to be every
inch a soldier, he says, to be a mem
ber of headquarters gnard as the eyep
of the greatest military men of the
world are upon them. Stanley states
that we shall soon see this company in
moving pictures.
Turner Lodges Hold
Joint Installation
: Turner, Jan 2. On Dec. 26th Pearl
lodge No. 66, A. F. A. M., and Vic
toria chapter No. 78, O. B. 8., held a
joint installation in the lodze rooms
of th Masonic hall. Brother Sherman
Swank of Aumsville acting as install-
;ing officeT for both orders. The ofti-
eer for 1919 are:
W. M.-nChnu B. Littlev
S. W. James M. Bones,
J. W. Ralph Chaves.
Treasurer John hafer.
Secretary-. E. Waggoner.
O. B, 8. Officers
W. M. Peer! Rprr, re-eleeted.
A. M. Mrs. Mildred Thiessen.
Conductress Eva Palmerton.
A. Conductress Elsie Lewis.
Secretary Ada Swank.
Treasurer UslpW Chsve".
L O. O. F. Fidelity Lodge No. 38
Noble Orand A. L. llarader.
Vice GrandC. W. Forrest.
Secretary J. E. Whitehead.
Financial Secretary B. E. Robertson
Treasurer M. A. Nicely.
Bebekaa Ideal No. 223
Noble Grand Ma RobertBon
Vice Grand Mia Blaeo.
Secretary tMable Martin
Treasurer Susan -KJirnrdin
Financial Secretary Emma Hohl.
Parent Teachers Association
President Atrs. Maud Bones
Vies President Mrs. Ora A Bear
Secretary Mns. Mabel Martin.
Treasurer iMrs. Nellie Riches.
Budapest Is In State
Of Siege And Disorders
Prague, Jan. 1. Budapest is in state
of siege following disorders, thought
to be the outgrowth of communist New
iear demonstrations. Several were kiu-
ly. Mobs are apparently getting the
upper, hand, having besieged main force
of guards in barracks, and government
buildings. Ihsordera are continuing
Owners Realize Help They Can Ren
4tr Government by Lightening
Load on Garage and Repair
Shops Work Not Difficult
That passenger car owners have
adopted the suggestions recently made
by the war economy board of the na
tional council of defense to familiarize
themselves with tbe proper care of,
their cars, so that thej can not only .
render "first aid" to their cars without
depending on mechanics or service
men, bat keep tbem 100 per cent me
chanically efficient, is the opinion of
EL P. Branstetter of a large automo
bile concern, who adds: "No doubt
the Increased use to which owners are
putting their ears, coupled with a
realization of the help they can render
the- government by lightening the road
on garage and repair shops, and de
sire to economize as much as possible,
are the reasons. I
"Once owners know the first princi
ples of automobile construction and
the proper care of the important me
chanical units and parts, they wUl Snd
that It is not hard nor difficult, and,
what Is more, they usually develop a;
pride ln being- able to keep their cars
In first-class condition.
Learn Lubrication.
''One of the first things the owner
should learn Is how to keep his ear'
properly lubricated. Through the
adoption of oil lubrication in place of
the grease-cup system, keeping the car
properly oiled is no longer the time
consuming bugaboo It used to be.
"How to apply the brakes without
skidding or burning the tires or brake
bands is another very Important point
to learn. Proper Inflation of tires and
quick attention to breaks In the tire '
tread should be watched for and reuie-!
died immediately.
"The adjustment of the carburetor j
la another item.. If the owner will
take a ten-minute lesson at any ear-'
turetor service station he will find
that It not only makes It easier to do
this work himself Instead of stopping
at a garage, but It will keep his motor j
running smoother and more silently,
and at the same time reduce carbon
deposits and Increase gasoline mile
age. 8ave Strain on Mechanism.
"Owners should make a point of
learning how to drive and handle their
ears on all kinds of roads without ex
cessive wear on the transmission and
springs and unnecessary strain on the
frame and axles. These first princi
ples may sound a little difficult, but
they really are simple and practical
and become second nature In a very
short time.
The average overhauling or the re
pair Jolt which consumes the repair
man's time and the driver's money, Is
directly traceable to an owner's neg
lect to take the proper care of his car
from the first day he owns it. Squeaks
should be stopped In the beginning
before they have developed, necessi
tating constant watchfulness and
tightening up, which was formerly
done once a month, but Is now recog
nized by the alert Awner of today as
part of his daily duties while driving
his car."
Convenience for Auto. .
A new convenience for automobile
tourists Is a folding gasoline cooking
stove that can ba carried In a car
and be supplied with fuel from Its
tank. '
(United Press staff correspondent )i
Monmouth, Jan. S. Engineer S. W.
Ostroia who has been on duty at Ft.
Canby for over sixteen months, receiv
ed, orders last week to report to Ft.
Columbisv to relieve the muster elec
trician there. This puts him in charge
of all the engineer and signal corps
property, au the power p!ant9 and tele
phone systems. The trtuirfer is an agree
able one, as Ft. Columbia is a newer
fort and is more eonvenientlv located.
Sumner states that practically all of
the men at Ft. Canby were discharged
last week, only ten remaining to do the
necessary fatigue and guard duty. None
of the non-eonmissioned staff had as
yd been released, there seeming to
inrr cream in nose
Tells How T Open Clogged Nos
trils aad End Head-Colds.
ion feel fine in a lew moments. Tour
cold in head or catarrh will be gone.
XOnr rlOOTfvt TUUfvila vnll Tl
- o . n.u p ... in air
passages of your head will clear and
yon can breathe freely. No more dull
ess, headache; no hawking, snuffling,
mucous discharges or dryness; no strug
glrng for breath at night.
Tell your druggist yon want a small
bottle of Ely's Cream Balm. Apply a
little of this fragrant, antiseptic cream
ia your nostrils, let it penetrate through
every air passage of the head; soothe
and heal the swollen, inflamed mucous
membrane, and relief eomea instantly.
It is just what every o!d and catarrh
sufferer needs. Doa'W star stutTed-ap
and miserable.
Crescent Baking Powder
The vy best baking powder Is ths douD.lt
acting one. It raises first when moisture
Is addod m th mixing bowl, aad then
again whsn heat is applied.
Crescent Biking Powder has this double
raiss and it is what Is needed te thorough.
tf psrmtatt th dough mass and males
Crescent Mf g. Co,
be work for all of them and a ten
dency on the part of the war depart
ment to hold them as long as possible.
Jumner put in hi application for a dis
.hare a month ago.
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Hombree are box;
ing up their household goods prepara
tory to moving to Fillows, California,
where Mr. Hembree has acquired interests-
in rice farming. They expect to
start Friday or Saturday of this week.
Floyd Mason and family will occupy
the Hembreo ranch south of town for
an indefinite period.
Miss Daphne Ostrom came up from
Portland to spend Christmas with her
parents. Daphne is employed as stenog
rapher for the dispensing clerk of the
American Railway Express Co.
Miss Vera Lee of Airlie arrived Mon
day evening for a few days visit with
her sister, Doris, who is attending high
school here. '
Mrs. George Sullivan and daughter,
Bessie, left Mondny for McMinaville
where they will make their home. Mr.
Sullivan preceded them by several
woekg and is now running a meat mar
ket there. The Sullivans have lived in
this vieinity for the last ten years and
inve many friends here who regret to
see them leave, but wish them success
n their new home.
Captain Chaplain W. A. Elkins arriv
ad home Christmas eve from Ft. Co
lumbia on a two day furlough, spend
ing Christmas day with his family here
returning Thursday. Rev. Elkins ex
pects to receive his discharge at an
arly date, and will probably resume
hig duties as pastor of the local Chris
tian church.
The T. J. Edwards family spent
Christmas day with thei John Palmers.
Mrs. Ncal of Turner, mother of Mrs.
Edwards end Mrs. Palmer, was over to
enjoy the day with them. In tho eve
ning Mr. and Mrs. Edw.ards and Mrs.
Meal motored to Turner and attended
the joint installation of the Eastern
Star and the Blue lodga. Mr. Edwards
is a member of tho Masonic lodge
Monmouth is suffering from scarc
ty oif water, partly due to some need
ed repairs ibeing made. Luckily there
are still a number of good wells in and
around town, so at this season of the
year it is not probablo that any one
will dio from thirst.
Mr. and Mrs. Chance Mulkey and
daughter, Naomi, arrived in Monmouth
Christmas eve from the logging camp
at Brighton. They will remain here for
a month or so or until work in the in
dustry is again resumed. Mr. Mulkey
who left tho bakery here to take up
this work in the open in the hope of
benefitting his health, is much improv
ed, having gained 40 pounds in weight
and is feeling fine again. He and Mrs.
Mulkey have been cooking- for the log
gers. Floyd D. Moore of Dallas who is
Mr. Business
As a matter of economy you
should consult the Journal's
Job Department before placing
your printing--we are satisfying
Salem's leading firms put us
on your calling list. Phone 81
delicious, light and easily digested brtsdt,
cakes and biscuits.
Try Crescent. You'll t delighted with
th results. Tour grocer probably has it
if not writs us jending his nam sad
address and yours, ud w will ssad yon
ths Crescent Cook Book free oa request.'
Seattle, wash.
eonvalescin; from an attack ot pneu- .
monia following inflnensa, was able to
spend Christmas with his parents, Mr
and Mrs. Alonza Moore.
Mrs. Nelson Badgers is spending tbo
holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mre.
J. G. Thomas, just south of town. Mrs.
Rodgora is teaching echool this year
at Philomath and hr husband is in
the service stationed at Camp Lewis.
May Purchase Lower
California From Mexico
Washington, Jan. 2. President Wil
son has requested that the TJniteet
States begin negotiations for-the pnr
chaso of the peninsula of Lwr Cali
fornia from Mesieo, according t a res
olution introduced today by Senator.
Ashursf. .
After two years as manager of the '
Bend Commercial club, H. J. Overtuif
has announced his resignation.
Ends Stubborn Coughs
in a Hurry
Tot ral effectiveness, this old home
made remedy baa no equal. Bu
ll and cheaply prepMtd.
You 11 never know how quickty a bad
cough can be conquered, until you try
this famous old home-made remedy. Any
one who has couched alt day and all '
night, will say that the immediate relief
&iven is almost like magic. It take
nt a moment to prepare, and really,
there is nothing better for coughs; ,
Into a pint bottle, put 2 ounces
Pinex; then add plain granulated
sugar syrup to make a full pint. Or
vou can use clarified molasses, honev.
, or corn syrup, instead of gugar syrup,
if desired. Either way, the full pint
saves about two-thirds of the money,
usually spent for cough preparations,
and gives you a more positive, effective
remedy, lb keeps perfectly andi tastea
pleasant children like it.
You can feel this take bold instantly
soothing and healing the membranes in
all the air passages. It promptly looseiift'
a dry, tight cough, and soon you wiH
notice the phlegm thin out and then)
disappear altogether. A day's use will
usually break up an ordinary throat on
chest cold, and it is also splendid fop
bronchitis, croup, whooping eougb, and
bronchial asthma.
Pinex is a most valuable concentrated!
compound of genuine Norway pine ex
tract, known as 'the most reliable remedy;
for throat and chest ailments.
lo avoid disappointment, ask your,
druggist for "2 ounces oi Pinex" with,
full directions and don't accept anything
else. Guaranteed to give absolute satis
faction or money promptly refunded.
The Pinex Co., Ft. Wayne,
Man J$
rUtsburf Chronicle-Telegraph.