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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 23, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL SALEM, OREGON. THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 1919.
An Economical, Delightful, Light Place to Trade
"My Little Pets Love Cascarets"
TO MOTHERS I If you wOl learn to give
this harmless candy cathartic to your children, in
stead of castor oil, calomel and pills, you will savo!
money and avoid lots of worry and trouble. Truly I
All that tLe name implies plus style
ByWCAROL S. DIBBLE
' When one of the kiddies has a white tongue, a tainted breath, sour
stomach or a cold; when bilious, constipated, feverish, remember, a Cascaret
lo quickly "work" away the nasty bile, sour fermentations and poisons
should always be the first treatment given.
Children really like to take candy Cascarets and they never gripe the
tender bowels, never injure, and never disappoint the worried mother.
Give Cascarets to children one year
contains full directions for children
(Continued from page one)
reotion, did get packers and livestock
producers together to stimulate bog
He did make arrangements with the
allied government to take pacsars'
As a result of his stimulation cam
paign, the packers had practically been
wainped with hogs.
Over the objections of some of the
Iliod governments notably Great Bri
tain 'Hoover had stuck and is stick
ing by his word to American hog rais
ers and packers which wag that if xuey
voulil stimulate production there would
fjs q European market for the pro
duct. Stabbed In Back
"If Hoover is aiding or protecting
anybody it is the small livestock far
mer," gaidl Hitchcock. "He has done
nothing wrong and yet he is feeing
tabbod in the back by his enemies on
Eoplyiing to Sonator Borah's charges
that packers were enabled to make in
ordinate profits because of the system
Hoover built up as food administrator,
Hitchcock declnred the profits would'
fcavo been much greater had Hoover
not boon in charge.
"Docs the senator deny the profits
Keep Baby Well-
J. C. PERRY, 115
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old and upwards. Each 10 cent box 1
were inordinate!" asked (Borah.
"I repeat," said Hitchcock angrily,
" that they would have been much Mgh-
cr but for Hoover.'-
"I deny it," said Borah.
"It' true," countered Hitchcock,
declaring Hoover will come out "vin
dicated completely." ,
"Any member of the senate who
would run against Hoover for yresi
dent would poll a much smaller vote,"
"I don't deny any senator would
bo able to raise a much smaller cam
paign fund," said Borah.
Borah declared he had never attack
ed Hoover's personal integrity but tho
system he built up.
"I am not willing to vote 1 00,000,
000 to the man who built such a sys
tem," said Borah.
Golds Causa Grip and Influenza
LAXATIVE) UROMO QUININE Tab
lots remove tho cause. There is only
one "Bromo Quinine." E. W. UKOVJSS
signature on the box. 30c.
WANTS ANZOO GRAVES.
Melbourne, Australia, Dec. 20. By
Muii.) Australia will obtain a vested
right in tho land where Australian sol
diers are buried on uuuipolia, in order
to assure proper care of the grsves, if
a suggestion made in the federal par
liament is adopted.
colds that distress the
little ones, that cause difficult
breathing, that irritate their genitive little
throat and give them troublesome disturb
ing coughs, era readily helped and soothed
hj Folr)' HoHty and Tar.
The wise mother gives it for croup,
whooping cough, meailes cough and bron.
Foley's Honey ? Tar
is just as good for grown-ups as
for children. For hoarwnesi, tickling throat,
troublesome night coughs, Is grippe cougha
and chronic coughs of elderly people it le
widely recommended. It contains no
morphine, chloroform or other drug that
you would not like to give to young chil
dren, delicate persons or elderly people. D
tut acctpl s suistituli.
"When our baby m 10 day old ha look whoopln
cough in tbe wont form, and tha parotyimi olcougaj
almoat Bt'rriml him. Our neighbor tuggeMcd
Foley' Honey and Tar nd thai lava him !
WW imnedial relief, tor which wt teal vary grata.
Jul." Mrs. J. il. llightower, Odam, Tciaa.
"Ur baby wag Mrickcn with aavere cough and cold
at on month old. I gar him 10 to IS drop ol
Foley'a Honey and Tar avert thra hour and It
aura did halo him." Mr. B. II. Garrett, School,
FOR SALE BY
S. Commercial St.
The Dressy Greys, Browns, and Blacks
we have in plenty at prices $6 to $11, all
carrying the newest styles.
The Comfortable Soft Kids in round
toes, medium heels and combination
lasts are very easy and only cost from
$3.95 to $8.50
Dress and Comfort Shoes I
Stetsons are the choice of
the man who knows them.
Prices range from $11.60 to
$12.00. Other brands as low
Mrs. John Carpenter and two chil
dren, Helen Lucile and Robert, re
turned last night from an enjoyable
month's sojourn in southern California
where they were entertained as the
guesta of Mrs, Carpenter's father, Wil
liam P. Smith, an orange grower of
Lindsay, California. Mrs. Carpenter
was accompanied by her sisters, Mrs.
A. D. Kenworthy of Portland and Miss
Ida Smith of Milton, Oregon. Mrs.
Kenworthy returned north with her
sister, but Jliss smith, who as a train
ed nurse, will remain south for the im
mediate present, as she Is actively en
gaged in responding to the dire need
for nurses during the influenza situa
tion. fr. Tumi Trfft Pftr.Fersnn will ffo to
Portland! tomorrow morning to attend
a tiioAtinir at tho nrnsram committee
for the state conference of the Daugh
ters of toe American rtevoiution, or
which she is chairman. Following the
miwtinff. Mr. Patterson will be a truest
at the annual luncheon given by. the
Muuitnoman enapter or. tne u. a. a.
. In the afternoon, Mrs. Patterson will
nlim ha smnncr thosa resoondinir to the
call made by Mrs. F. M. Wilkins, state
regent, lor a soara meeting, wneu
plans will bo completed for the coming
jtut. I'nuiS trmi.-n. All state officers.
chairmen of state committees and chap
ter regents constitute tne state ooaro.
Mrs. George Tnacner uuernsey, pres
ilont omnorRl nf T)niiffhtr of the Am
erican Revolution is expected to be in
Portland at tne time or tne coniercnce,
IS anl It). Several members
of the national board will accompany
tier. Arrangements are 'Doing maue
all the state chapters to meet in Port
land at the Multnomah hotel on this
Salem musical circles will be inter-1
ested to hear that John Clair Montcith
hn Vmon on raff oil to ninir at the Ore
gon state normal school at Monmouth,
in concert. lie will also tie oarnone
soloist in the cantata, "The Moundi
Builder,'' (Bliss), to bs given by the
music department tinier th9 direction
of Miss Schuette, head of that depart
Mrs. Clarence Mitchell and two chil
dren of Tacoma, Washington, have re
turned to their home in Woodland,
HIGH MARK AT EUGENE
Number Of Seniors And Grad
uate Students In Univer -sity
Is Small, However.
Ti.-nrU;to nt (Wunn Jnn. 23. (fine-
em!.) Enrollment of now students in
tho university last term reached tns
hl.rhaat mark in thrt lllRtorV of tllO llT
stitution. Students enrolled for the
first time numbered 580, as comparca
with SSO for the 19171918 term, a gain
of 46 per cent.
The total enrollment for the term
reached 1108; the total a year ago was
950. The 1108 enrolled In the 1919 term
divMoit almost eaunllv between
men and women, with 562 male and 546
Tho entire onrollmont in all branches
of tho university for 19181919 was
1839, exclusive of 650 who did one
month of intensive work in the off
cors's training camps, maintained here
Washington, after a ten days visit with
Mrs. Mitchell's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Chas. Spencer, 735 Perry street.
Mrs. L. A. Tillson is spending sev
eral days in Portland on business.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Manrer of Bea
trice. Nebraska, are visiting in Salem
as the guestg of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Wiedmer, having arrived in the city,
loot nifftit Tr fnnrpi ill ft brother of
Mrs. Wiedmer and Mrs. B. B. Fleming.
The MAurerg expert to locate in o
lem, Mr. Maurer being in the automo
An interesting event in Portland
was the informal luncheon and con
ference given recently shared by sev
eral club matrons well known in Sa
lem society. The affair was held at tne
home of Mrs. George T. Gerlinger, with
Wnv Risihnn nt Pendleton. Mrs.
Charles H. Gartner of Hood Hiver and
Mrs. George W. McMata was guests.
Plans for the launching of a aeries of
thrift stamp teas to be held throughout
the state were discussed and methods
tm raiuino tnnli tar the new woman's
building at the University of Oregon
r.a have been received
in Salem of - the marriage of Miss Km-
ma P.,- Moore and corporal nownru
ill. .mmt takinff nlace in
Washington, D. C, January 7. They
will mako their home in th national
capital, residing at 1642 Hobor street.
Mrs. Zinser is a former Salem teach
er, having taught in the Washington
grade- school for two years. She at
tended Pullman college the- past year,
he parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Moore
living at Pullman, Washington. Mr.
rr: kn.tiiMiltnriiit. at the state
j in mi was " ' -- ,
hospital before' he entered) the service.
A HTMPXE WAx TO 9
J REMOVE DANDEUFT
m. : -no., tnnt. hfts never
inero i owu .
failed to remove dandruff at once, and
that is to dissolve it, then you destroy
it ntdrly. To .do this, just get about
four ounces of plain, common liquid'
arvon from any Urug store (this is all
you will need), apply it at night when
retiring; use enougu m mu.o.-- .--scah)
and rub it in gently with the
finger tips. .. .
By morning, most if not all, of your
dandruff wall be gone, and three, or
four more applications will completely
... .3 .In.AV AVATV Rin-
dissoive ana entirely
-i trac mt it. no matter how
much dandruff you may have.
You will find aU itching and dig-
tha noln will stop instantly,
and your hair will be fluffy, lustrous,
.i .nA lnok und
glossy, simy sm w)
feel a hundired times better.
during tho summer and fall. This was
a gain, of 106 over the corresponding
showing for the previous year.
Tho number of seniors and graduate
students is smaller this year than
formerly. The war drew most of the
men from the upper classes. The normal
conditions, it is expocted, will not b
restored before next fall. There ar.
but six graduate students, and 78
seniors, 70 of whom are women. The
1918 figures show a gain of approxi
mately SO per cent over the enrollment
of 745 in 1914 and 1915.
Multnomah county hag jumped ahead
of Lane county as the home of the
largest number of students here. Mult
nomah has 297 and Lane 278.
Twenty-one states of the union and
two foreign countries are represent l
in the student body. Washington has
the largest number, 44. Two students
come fom the Philippine Islands. Csn
ada has one student; China, three.
Portland sends many students. Lin
coln high has 41, Jefferson 40, and
Washington 38. OHicr institutions rep
resented are Kugene Bible University,
with 10; Monmouth State Normal, 18.
Highway Commission In
Favor LRoajI Signs
Now that the really big question be
fore the legislature is that of road
building, the state highway commission
has made some recommendations, and it
is probable that most of these will be
embodied in laws to be presented this
session. What the commission wants is
It should itself determine the needs
of state highways and the typo and
surface for the different counties. Thtt
is, the county is to leave everything to
That each county be compelled te
pay one-half of the eost of maintenance
of state highways. Also that the law
should provido exactly how much each
county should eo-opcrate.
. That the highway commission should
be authorized to maintain signs on the
state highway and the county courts lio
the same on county roads. Also giw
tho highway commission authority to
That the commission should have
authority to regulate loads and traffic
oa the highways and to put a speed lira
it ef 30 miles an hour. Also to rcgubUe
tractors with steel tires and cleats.
The establishment of revolving fund
of $30,000 as aa emergency fund for
the state highway engineer to enable
him to meet payrolls promptly.
That the highway department should
be refunded $8,578.13, this being the
amount received from the sale of equip
ment not required and which was re
turned to the general fund, as required
The Quick Way
Stop a Cough
Thla hom-d synrs doe tfaa
work In a hurry. Bully pre
pared, aad aavea about S3.
You might be surprised to know that
the beet thing you can use for a severe
cough, is a remedy which is easily pre
pared at home in - just a few moments.
It's cheap, but for prompt results it beata
anything else you ever tried. Usually
stops the ordinary cough or chest cold' in
24 hours. Tastes pleasant, too children
like it and it is pure and good.
Pour 2'i ounces of Pinez in a pint
bottles then fill it up with plain
granulated sugar syrup, ur use clari
fied -molasses, honey, or corn syrup,
instead of sugar syrup, it desired.
Thus vou make a full! mnt a family
aupply-but costing no more than i
email bottle of ready-made cough syrup.
Andf as a cough, medicine, there is
really nothing better to be had! at any I
price. It goes right to the spot and
eves quicK, lasting reuei. is promptly
isle the inflamed membranes that line
the throat and air passages, stops the
annoying throat tickle, loosens the
phlegm, and soon your cough stops en
iireiy. Splendid for bronchitis; croup,
whooping cough and bronchial asthma.
Pinez is a highly concentrated com
pound of Norway pine extract, famous
tor its healing effect on the membranes.
To avoid disappointment ask your
druggist for "2V6 ounces of Pinex" with
directions and don't accept anything
else. Guaranteed to give absolute satis
faction or money promptly refunded.
The Pinex Co i. Wayne, Ind.
Lack Of Transportation Facil
ities Hinders Making Most
Montevidea, Uruguay, Jan. 5. (By
Mail.) Interest in Uruguayan manga
nese 1b being reawakened among cap
italists of Great Britain and the United
States, and there is a growing belief
that reconstruction activities in the
western hemisphere will require devel
opment of the vast deposits of this val
uable metal existing in this country.
Magnnese is largely used in manu
facture of glass and ehemieals. German
and British capital has done about all
that has been done in the manganese
exploitation that has been carried on in
this country, and practically nothing
has been done since the war started.
.Revival of tho chemical industry in
America is looked upon as a hopeful
sign by Uruguay residents who want tf
see tho country's resources developed.
Lack of transportation facilities has
been tho greatest difficulty to be sur
mounted in bringing the widely scat
tered ma-nganese deposits into produc
tion. This handicap has kept unproduc
tive two large hills, almost solid mango
nese ore throughout, situated in the de
partment of Kivera. It is estimated
that 80,000,000 tons of the valuable
metal could be removed from these de
posits by open cuts, with steam shov
els. English capital is largely inter
ested in the company holding conces
sions covering these manganese hills.
The company has been inactive, though
holding the rights for several years, be
cause it has been unable to overcome
the handicaps imposed by lack of rail
roads to the deposits, scarcity of fuel
and scarcity of timber.
ATTEMPT TO HANG SELF IN JAIL.
Seattle, Wash., Jan. 23. Held in the
city jail in connection with a recent
burglary, of whieh he declared ho is
innocent, F. L. Wilson, painter, 25 years
old, today attempted to hsg himself in
his cell in the city jnil.
"I'd rather die than stay in jail," he
snid. Wilson had braided a blanket,
fastened it st the top of his fell and
around his neck and leaped off his cot.
The blanket failed to sustain his
For Itching Torture
There la one remedy that seldom
fails to stop itching torture and relieve '
akin irritation and that makes the skin
soft, clear and healthy.
Any druggist can atrpply you with
Zemov which generally overcomes all
akin diseases. Edema, itch, pimples,
rashes, blackheads in most cases give
way to Zem Fr rninorblern
ishes disappear ipht Itching us
ually stops- irft.. . Zemo is a safe,
antiseptic liquid, cieaa, easy to cse and
dependable. It costs only 35c; an ex
tra large bottle, SIM It will not stain,
is not greasy or sticky and U positively
cafe for tender, sensitive skins. -The
E. W. Rose Co, CkvtUod, a
Here are a new group of Wir,thmor Waists that
like all the Wirthmors that have proceeded them are
true to their name WORTH MORE.
. Many are the features that distinguish the
Wirthmor from all others at the price. They have
that fineness and daintiness of character that is us
ually incident to higher price Blouses ; they are made
of Quality Fabrics and so cut as to be true to size and
to fit perfectly.
To realize just how splendid these values are we
suggest that you find out the price of materials of
which they are made, figure the amount necessary
for a waist and try to estimate the cost of making.
You'll then wonder just as we do, how such waists
can be made to sell for a price so small.
The new Styles illustrated were just receiv
ed and but recently created. They are Jan
uary Styles for January selling, made ac
cording to the Wirthmor idea of always pro
viding the new while it is NEW. Every
Waist is of course unconditionally guaranteed.
Property Is Assembled
Assembling of the property of the
United States Spruce Production Cor
poration at its Vancouver, Wash., cut
up plant, is rapidly nearing completion.
Valued at $10,000,000, this machinery
and equipment is to be sold to the
Bids are being ' received by the sales
board recently named by Brigadier
ticneral Brice P. Disque, at headquar
ters in the Yeon building, Portland,
Oregon, and will be received, up to and
including February 15. - '
Widespread interest among represen
tatives of the trede througnout the
country is manifested in the Bale, as is
indicated in the many bids already
reaching the sales board headquarters.
Wholo rows of locomotives, flat and
truck logging cars, donkey engines of
various, kinds, traveling cranes, auto
mobile trucks, etc., of the larger equip
ment mr.y be found stored jn the yards
adjacent to the corporation's big Van
couver cut-up plant while within every
available foot of space is occupied with
motors of all sorts and sizes and other
. What has not already found lodgment
at Vancouver is rapidly being taken
there by a largo force of officers and
men who have been devoting their time
to this big tssk.
Armed guards are constantly patroll-,
ing the storage grounds and no one is,
permitted about unless having proper
certification. This may be obtained by
persons wishing to inspect the prop
erty with a view to bidding if they ,
will apply-to the sales board.
WILL RELEASE TEACHERS.
Sydney, ' N. S. W Dee. 22. (By
Ma-il.) In view of the shortage of
teachers in New South Wales, Aus
tralia, A. G. F. James, minister for ed
ucation, hss arranged for immediate re
lease of teachers who enlisted in the
Australian armed forces.
PUT .CREAM IN NOSE
AND STOP CATARRH
Tells How To Open Clogged Nos
trils and End Head-Colds.
You feel fine in a few moments. Your
cold in head or catarrh will be gone.
Your clogged nostrils will open. The air
passages of your head will clear and
you can breathe freely. No more dull
ness, headache; no hawking, snuffling,
mucous discharges or dryness; no strug
gling for breath at night.
Tell your .druggist you want a small
bottle of ply's Cream Balm. Apply a
little of this fragrant, antiseptio cream
in your nostrils, let it penetrate through
every' air passage of the head; soothe
and heal the swollen, inflamed mucous
membrane, and relief comes instantly.'
It iB just what every; sold and catarrh
sufferer meeds. Donti Stay stuff ed-uj
and miserable. , '
-and broths. You will find Snow
Flakes satisfying in every particular.
You will enjoy immensely their
delicious salty crispness and rich
Don't ask for crackers," say Snow
grocer can supply you.J