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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 10, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNal, SALEM, OREGON. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1919.
I Advance Spring Showing
ii Women's and Misses Wearables
Are you sensitive
about your face?
It is impossible to hide your face
tvery time people look at you. That
lisfiguring eruption robs you of your
rightful beauty. It lowers your chance
sf success in life it brings sidelong
lances where there should be smiles.
Have you tried Resinol? If you have
not, there is still an excellent chance
of regainingthatKhool-gtrl complexion
you once were proud of. Rough, red,
pimply skins, skins that itch and burn,
break out in pimples that are painful
and embarrassing, as rule quickly
yield to the soothing medication of
Visit your druggist tonight and buy
- tJft'lWWIWflf Mlt'IUM'IUJIJimllWinSWIf
(Capital Journal Special Service)
. MdAlpine, Feb. 10. McAlpine Parent-Teacher
association met at the
.school house Friday for the purpose of
aloe ting new officers. Officers elected
were, Orlo Humphreys, president an
Mia Mildred Wilkinson as secretary
suid treasurer. Program committee for
aext meeting is, -Mi hi Wilkinson, Ma
telle Morlcy and James Ullham. A
short program wag given by the school
children. All present reported a good
Mm. 0. B. McElhaney and son, By
a-on, left for Portland Friday for a
few days visit with relatives there.
Misg Adelaide Priem visited with
Mrs. Geo. Caspell the latter part of
Byron McElhancy called on Kiss
flladys Downing of Mt. Pleasant Sun
day. MdAlpino school district has pur
chased a service flag for McAlpine
boyg who entered the service. Stars
for the following hoyg were placed
on the flag: Harry Humphreys, Frank
Yost, Frank Caspell, Harry Patton, Ar
thur Priem, Eruest Patton aud Martin
The Misses Emma, Mae and .Nellie
Peterson, James Patton, Gentry (liv
ens, l)ol ph and Elmer Morley and
Charles and Andrew Pctorson were
dinner guests at the Goo. Oivena home
Rheumatism Back on the Job
With its Old-time Fury
By GERTRUDE ROBISON
: No Let-Up In Its Torture.
' Pretty loon you will be reaching
for the liniment bottle again, for the
tntl':cus of little pain demons that
cauie Rheumatism are on the war
pat l. Winter weather seems to awak
en them to renewed fury.
But your Rheumatism cannot be
ruobed away, because liniments and
lotions cannot reach the disease. It
Is in the blood, and only a remedy
that goes deep (lawn Into the circula
tion, and routs out the disease germs,
can rid you of this disabling disease,
a a a Vmm tAvon unmet wonderful
results' in trea ting Rheumatism. Be-
iHMT C UUIOt ,vw". ' r
it purifies the blood of every germ,
and thus removes tne cause oi xureu-
drugstore, and start on the right
treatment that will get results. I rea
advice about your case can db ou y
writing to Medical Director, 26 Swift
Laboratory, Atlanta, Ga, .
THE general pufblie is very eor
dially iirvdted to attend the
"open house" of the T. W. U
A. Wednesday the 12th. The board of
dfirjjctorsy lincliMliujg many important
club and society women, will assist
about the rooms and under the effi
cient direction of Mrs. J. H. Rain an
exceptionally good program has been
arranged. Prominent matrons who will
pour are Mrs. A. N. Bush, Mrs. John
H. Albert, Mrs. F. A. Elliott and Mrs.
P. E. Gralber. Assisting in the dining
room will be Miss Mabel Robertson,
Miss Ruth Jones, Miss Hale, Misg La
vina Bauman, Miss Peggy Stonebrink
and Miss Mary C'rothers. Mrs. Frank
Spears is in charge of the decorating
and Mrs. Philip Grey will preside at
the punch bowl.
The "open house" will serve as the
formal opening of a membership drive
and other events of interest are to fol
low, the announcements of whicr will
be published from time to time.
The first meeting of the "People's
Chorus" will be held this evening at
7:30 in tho chapel of Willamette uni
versity Professor John R. Sites who is
launching the movement, has done a
great 'deal toward furthering musical
interests in Salem and is very eager
that the People's chorus be a success.
This movement has met with phenom
enal .successiu the large eastern cities
and is worthy of the support of all
musio lovers and Salem boosters. In
order to render the master, oratorios
and cantatas in connection with the
Salem symphony orchestra, the chorus
should be .about two hundred strong.
Every one ig asked to join, former
training noti being necessary. There
are no dues in. connection with the
chorus, the only requisite Iboing a love
of singing and an interest in tho wel
fare of the sity.
Wednesday evening the Holy Names
society of St. Joseph's church will
give an entertainment in St. Joseph's
hall, to which all the members of the
parish aro most cordially invited. Re
freshments will 'be Bervcd alter tne
program which consists of the follow
Address by Frank Buck
Seleotion Mule quartet
Clarinet sola G. Pappe
Heading Mrs. C. W. Nicmeyer
Violin solo Miss Mary Schoettle
Vocal solo Miss Judd
Saxaphone solo Edward Lebold
Piano goto t Miss Lcona Wicdmer
Aunt Susan Jones" ... Dialogue
Selection Malo quartet
Former Salem pupilg of John Claire
Monteith will find interest in the fol-
oolens for Spriig Wraps 1
if r to ir
What Does She See In
The Approaching Van
Tailored Suits of two distinct
ive styles one, the straight box
coat and the other a semi fi'tod
or belted suit. Skirts SO to 00 inch
width, none shurtor thuu shoe topi
with ankle lengths leading.
Strongest color, blue.
Canes are the leading Spring
wraps and are of various long hs
from waist line to three-quarters
the latter preferable.
Top Coat are loose bacfc, nar
row at he in, aud, as tho capes,
have large Kimoua slceves.Hroad
cloth is a favorite material.
Thus the lines are distinctly
drawn. Those of conservative
hnbits will probably Jean to suits
while the coats and capes will ap
peal to those who like character
istically smart and swagger models.
Without a question the leading Suit Fabric
this Spring. Good wool serges, however, are
not over plentiful in the open market as the
garment manufacturers have used up avail
able stocks. This alone is a good indication
of the coming popularity of this the most ser
viceable of all suiting materials. You will
find here the best products of the Jamestown
and Broadhead Worsted Millsthe leading
American serge weavers. These come in navy,
black, and grays, very reasonably priced.
The fabric without a peer for Spring wraps.
Nothing can possibly equal the beautiful sheen
the rich finish of our Broadcloths for the
loose coat and cape.
Our line of Imeprial broadcloths will
please youthey are all wool and every yard
is sponged and shrunk ready for use. All
desirable colors are represented. Every yard
is good, big value.
These Shepherd Checks are splendid mater
ials for Spring Dresses and separate skirts.
With a little simple, tasty trimming, dresses
from these materials are unbeatable for street
wear and their serviceability is a big factor.
We have on our shelves a great variation of
checks, all of sterling quality, 42 to 56 inches
wide, at from $1.25 to $2.25 a yard.
SPLENDID LINE CF ALL WOOL FANCY WOR
STEDS IN LIGHTER WEIGHTS AND CCOLORNGi
lowing item, culled from a Portland pa
Owing to the heavy music demands
made this season on Mr. Monteith 's
time, Mr. and Mrs, John Claire Mon
teith have moved from Portland
Hnicrhl. anil taken nn their residence
at the Hotel Mallory, where they will
pass tne remainder ol tne wimer nr.
Monteith will make a number of Port
land and out of town concert appear
ances, in the near future. He is bari
tone soloist in the choir of the First
Presbyterian church, and .conductor of
the Vancouver Music club chorus
which soon will rive its first eoneert
of the season.
There, will ho a lf. W. C. A. board
maAtinn imnrmr nt eleven O 'clock
at the X. W. C. A. Every board mem
ber 39 urged to be present.
Tti Tlftiiirhtnra nf Tsobella will meet
this evening at 8 o'clock in the K. of
O. hall on State street. Installation of
officers will ibe held and official busi
Miss Solma Kumrow was the charra
ino hn.tau nt. in informal wirtv riv
en at hor home last week, at which
Joseph 8 De Piano of Philadelpaia,
Pennsylvania, was the guest of honor.
Refreshments were served during tho
course of the evening. Mrs. Kumrow
will b a Portland visitor this week.
Mr. De Piano accompanying her, be
fore leaving for his home in the east.
Sntnrdnv ftarnoon at 2 o'clock the
Portland Federation of Women's or
ganizations met in the assembly rooms
of Hotel Portland. Mrs. Martha P. Fal
coner of Washington, D. C, spoke on
What. t.h United States sovernment
is doing for delinquent women and
Mr anil Mm. T. 8. Roberta were
among the Sulcm musie lovers who
spent the week; ena in rortiana at
tending the grand opera, "11 Trava
tnra Mr Rhprt. nsa returned to Sa
lem, but Mrs. Roberts will remain in
Portland until the middle of the week.
At the usual monthly meeting of
tl Vnimo Tina Snflnlifv nf Rt. Jos
eph' church yesterday, arrangements
were eompiotea lor securing a memor
ial windnw for Reverend-Father Naueh
ton, a victim of tho late epidemic.
' M M M
- Mrs. Jaeob Grey Kahmm, and; small
Annirntar nf Portland are suests of
Mrs. J. C. Woodruff, at the Woodrulf
home south of Salem.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Mishler were
the quests at a delightful surprise par
ty given them by a coterie of friends
at their home on vnemeneta Bireei
Saturdav niaht. Those who participat
ed in the festivities were Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Dolano. Mr. and Mrs. m. j.
Krueta and daughters, Mr. and Mrs.
W. W, Moore, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Mc
Elvain, Mrs. Burton , A. Myers, Mr.
and Mrs. Ernest Bowen, Mr. and Mrs.
Tom Galloway, Mr. and Mrs. J. Camp
bell ,Miss Dorothy ; Moore, Miss uyn
thia Delano. Miss Lucille Moore, James
Campbell and Mr. and Mrs. Lewis
. Plans to attend the state conference
of the Daughter, of the American Sev
olution, which will be held in Portland
at the Multnomah hotel February the
eighteenth and nineteenth, aro being
carried cut enthusiastically by the
Chemeketa chapter. An exceptional
program has ibocn arranged for the oc
casion and Mrs. Gcoreo Thatcher, pres
ident general of the Daughters of the
American Revolution will be present.
Mrs. 'Belle Comuton and Eddy Comp-
ton left for Portland thia morning for
a few days visit with friends.
The Presbyterian auxiliary of the
Red Cross met in the church parlors
this afternoon for Belgian relief work.
Mrs. R, C. Huntotr entertained a
coterie of friends at a delightfully in
formal dinner party Friday evening.
Coverg were laid for Mr. and Mrs. Fran
cis Newberry, Mr. and Mrs. Miller
Bevier, Miss Minnie Goehring, Miss
Margaret Power, Miss Irene Inghiem,
Clarence Newberry and Mr. and Mrs.
R. C. Hunter.
Doris 8. iBarher, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. M. A. Barber of Marion,
and MtKinley H. Bobbins, son of Mr.
and Mrs. W. L. Bobbins of Marion,
were married in the parsonage of the
First Methodist church in this city last
Saturday afternoon. The ceremony at
NOSE CLOGGED FROM
A COLO Oft CATARRH
Apply Cream in Nostrils To
Open Up Air Passages.
Ah I What relief! Tour clogged nos
trils open right up, the air passages of
your head are clear and you can breathe
freely. No more hawking, snuffling,
mucous discharge, headache, dryness no
struggling for breath at night, your cold
or catarrh is gone.
Don't stay stuffed up I Get a small
bottle of Ely's Cmus) Balm from your
druggist bow. Apply a little of '.his
fragrant, antiseptio cream in your nos
trils, let it penetrate through every air
passage of the head; soothe and heal
iha swollen, Inflamed mucous membrane,
giving you Instant relief. Ely's Cream
Balm is just what every sold aad car
tarrh sufferer has been seeking. It's
ASK FOR and GET
For Infants and Invalids
OTHERS ars IMITATIONS
NO STRIKE XF JEROME MINERS
Jerome, Ariz, Feb. 10. There will
be no strike of miners in the Verde
eopper district over the reduction of
wages by the mining companies.
inat was made practically certain
today when the Central Labor Council
announced the men would remain at
work under protest pending the arriv
al of a federal mediator.
The statement said the union's con
tract with the government stands good
until peace i& signed and the men will
abide iby it..
Everything was quiet here todav and
the mines were operating at 90 per
cent or tneir nsnat capacity.
The Health Of The
Depends to a great extent upon the
care the mothers of our eountry give
to their health. The subject of good
health has never been given one half
the attention on the nart of the house
wife that it should be riven. It seems
to have been the general idea that the
only thing worth while was to perform
me nousenoiai duties in the most eco
nomical way, that a penny saved is a
penny earned. This has in many in
stances led to sheer extravagence, in
that the housewife has often done her
work in a way that in reality repre
sented the most expensive way of do
ing it, not only from the standpoint
of dollars and cents but in the disas
trous effect it has upon her health as
No woman can afford, if she has the
proper interest in her family, to break
down her. health, wreck her nerves
and shatter her disposition trying to
save a few pennies doing her own fam
ily washing. The woman who does this
work at home ia not economizing, she
is creating unnecessary expense alnd
at the same time getting the work
done in a way which is inferior to the
way sho may have it done at the laun
dry. Its rank foolishness for any house
wife to flatter herself into believing
that she can do her own family wash
bettor than the laundry can do it, she
might just as well contend that she
can light her own homo ibottor with the
old kerosene lamp than sho can with
electricity. If the laundry was not ful
filling its mission it would be retro
gressing instead of progressing, as it
is at tho present- time, and as it is
going to eontinue Ho do in the future.
If it was more expensive to have the
family washing done at the laundry
than it is to do it at home it is hardly
reasonable to assume that people with
no more money than you have would
eontinue to send the family washing
to the laundry. '
Stop doing the family washing at
home and sead it to the laundry. In do
ing thig you will not only save money
but you will conserve vour good health
and have the clothes returned ' each
week in a much better condition than
they would be were you to do this
work at home.
We do the work several ways. Semi
finished four to ten cents per pound.
Phone 25 to call regular. Salem Laun
dry company, K19 South Liberty street.
which Reverend R. N. Avison officiat
ed, was strictly private, only a few of
the immediate friends of the bride and
groom being 'present. The couple have
taken up their residence on the farm
of the groom near Marios.
Miss Clover Miller, who is princi
pal of the Silverton grade schools, was
the week eml guest of Mrs. R. C. Hun
ter at her homo on South Liberty
The Eastern Star auxiliary of the
Red Cross will meet Tuesday. Febru
ary eleventh, in the Masonic Temple
for an all day's sewing of hospital
To Ours a Oold in One Day
Take LAXATIVE BKOMO QUININE
(Tablets.) It stops the Cough and
Heailnche and workg off fie Cold. E.
W. GROVE'S signuture on each box.
TJNIVERSTTT BARRACKS MAT ...
HOUSE OVERFLOW CLASSES
University of Oregon, Eugene. Feb.
10. Use of the barracks built at the
university for the students' army train
ing corps last fall may be niiu to
accommodate tho overflow of students
of the school of commerce, according
to a plaa now being discussed. This
department is the most crowded in the
university at the present time. Accord
ing to Karl thrthank, secretary to
President Campbell, the building may
Ths Journal JA Department
will print yo anything in ths
t stationery line do it right and
sav yoa real money. s)
NEW SPRING DRESSES
The simplicity of these new style dresses will appeal
alike to the woman who wants exceedingly smart
wear as well as those who seek a quieter fashioned
SERGE DRESSES . - $19.75 to $34.75
SILK DRESSES $16.48 to $59.75
. NEW SPRING BLOUSES
Georgette, Crepe De Chine, and French Voile
$3.98, $4.98, $6.95, $17.50
SMART SPRING SUITS
J Natty Box Coat Suits for Misses and Growing Girls
$24.75 to $44.75
Women' Serge and Broadcloth Suits
$24.75 to $57.50
VEILS AND VEILING FOR EARLY SPRING WEAR
We are showing some very smart veils as well as
veiling by the yard at most reasonable prices.
NEW HABERDASHERY DISPLAY
I Neckwear for Women and Misses New shape necks
35c to $3.50
"Where Shopping Is a Pleasure''
U. G. SHIPLEY CO.
Liberty Street -Quality
be fitted up as a cheap dormitory if
some other arrangement can 'be made
on the campus for the school of com
merce. The barracks have been vacant
since the men were discharged from
service shortly before Christinas.
TWENTY FOUR CITIES ENTER
HIGH SCHOOL DEBATE LEAGUE
University of Oregon, Eugene, Feb.
10.-Tweaty. four high schools of the
state are represented this year in the
state high school debate league, the
final debate of which is held at the
University of Oregon each spring to
doside the state championship. Accord
ing to Professor R. W. Prescott, in
structor of public speaking, eleven
teams have withdrawn from the, orig
inal thirty five due to an excess of
school work necessary to mako up for
the time lost during the Rpanish influ
enza epidemic. The schools now in the
league are: iBcnd, Coquille, Cortbett,
Enterprise, Estacada, Eugene, Glen
dale, Hermiston, Hubbard, lone. Marsh
fiold, Mc'Minnvillo, Medford, Lostino,
Milton-Freewater, Molalla, .North Bond
Ontario, Oregon City, Pendleton, Phoe
nix and Silverton.
WANT STATE ROAD MONEY
FOR PORTLAND TOURIST ROAD
Portland, Oregon, February 10.
An immediate appeal to the legisla
ture and stute highway commission for
assistance in the construction of a Bard
surfaced loop highway about Mount
Hood, connecting at Hood River with
the Columbia River Highway, is to be
made as the result of a meeting at the
courthouse yesterday, at which the
Mount Hood Loop Road Association
Informal pledges to do their part by
constructing the sectors of highways
lying within their eounty boundaries
Of Utmost Importance! That She Hava
The expectant mother's physical comfort
should be our first thought, and ell about
ner ihotild see to It that her preoaratloo
lor baby's coming be complete.
There Is a most splendid remedy to pre
pare women for the greatest time In their
lives, known as Mother's Friend. It is ap
plied to the muscles of the abdomen, gently
rubbed In, and at once penetrates to relievo
strain on nerves, cords and ligaments. It
makes the muscle so pliant that they ex
pand ea.tly when baby arrives; the hours
et the time are fewer, and pain and danger
at the crisis Is naturally avoided.
Mother's Friend enables the mother to
prenerve her health and strength, and she
remains a pretty mother by bavl.ig avoided
discomfort and suffering" which more often
than otherwise accompanies such sn occa
sion when nature Is unaided. Every nerve,
muscle and tendon is thoroughly lubricated.
Pisromfort dnrln the period Is counter
acted, and the skin, after the crisis. Is left
lunooth and natural.
(Vrite to tho Brndflelct Regulator Com
pany, Dept. B, Lamar Building, Atlanta,
Ueorgia, fur their Motherhood Book, and ob
tain a bottle of Mother's Friend, train the
drug stor today without fail.
were mado by speakers for Multnomah
County and Hood River County, Clack
amas and Wasco Counties may need
state aid, but Clackamas has a roadway
in good condition in the loop and Wr.sco
desires a short spur from the loop, open
ing up a new commercial route into Cen
Aleck Scale says that it is a mighty
old fashioned girl now a days that i
not in tho "pink" of condition. Tho
worst of it is the pink rubs off.
Is better for