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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 25, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1919.
Women Find Clear Skin
In Simple Laxative
A Knse of false modrty often prevent! women from
admitting that many of her ills and disorder are due primarily
But women who know themselves have learned that bead
ache remedies and beautifiera only cover the trouble but do
not dislodge it.
What is needed ! a remedy to move the bowels and stir
up the torpid liver. An ever-increasing number of ariHe
women take a small dose of a combination of simple laxative
herbs wKh pepsin known as Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin and
soia oy druggists under that name.
It will save a woman from the habitual use of headache
remedies, skin lotions and similar makeshifts. Once the
bowels are emptied and regulated, the headache and the '
pimples and blotches disappear. It is the rational, natural
A bottle of Syrup Pepsin lasts a family a long time, and
all will find use for it from time to time. Thoughtful people
are never without it in the house.
Thm drutiitt wilt nlund your money it it ata
fo do as promised.
PRICE AS ALWAYS
In spltt of srady
costs due to the War,
by sacrificing profits
and absorbing war
taxes we have main
tained the price at
which thia family lax
ative hat been told by
druggists for the past
20 yean. 1 wo
50c and $1.00,
The Perfect JL Laxative
FREE SAMPLES If yoa hay never Med
Dr. Caldweli'i Syrup Pepaia send tor a free trial
bottle to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 46S Washington
St., MooticeUo, III. If there are babies at home,
tnk kit a copy of Dr. Caldwell's book, The
Care of Baby."
Vh angle from which you look will not
avffect the clearness of your vision thru
TVNKTAL Lenses. Ask for booklet
"The y and The Lens."
Hartman Bros. Co.
N.W. Corner State Liberty Streets
FREEDOM OF SEAS
(Continued ifrom pago one)
carried no contrabrand, t I measure
Of solf protection
v There would ibe no nAtrnl power In
he strict sense, after establishing the
lengno ef nations, but, assuming that
doapito the rigiilness of the league
laws some power would start to en
gage" in a war, these new regulations
would act aa a further do tor rent. If
a ibelligorettt violated the rules gov
erning it movements at sea, it would
ring upon it the judgment of the) lea
gue, whilo vioition iy a non-belligerent
would render the latter an accom
plice in war malting.
As the discussion progresses, the
idea ithat is constantly brought to the
forefront is not to frame rules under
which war cam toe humanely conduct
ed, Ibuit to render war impossible.
Several Polling Booths
Copenhagen, Fob. 25. Armed with
rifles and hand grenades, Bpnrtacnna
framed several polling booths during
the municipal elections In taunswiuoif
nd threw ballot boxes and eleetovl
lists In the Bhino, according to dis-
Peoples Chorus Neds
Many More Male Voices
There is a passage somewhere in
Holy Writ that tolls albout seven wo
men seizing upon one man, The . re
porter was deminded of it. by the per
sonnel of the People's ehorus at Wal
lor hall last night. There was a fine
assortment of ladies scores of thorn
but the male contingent was so meagre
that Director Sites had to call them up
on the front seat for foar they, won Id
be lost and obliterated in the whirl
wind of soprano and alto ensemble.
For the love of M music, , what has
happened to the mate vocalist of Balcm
that he can be kept away from a gath
ering where there is so much feminine
charm and high grade vocal talent.
There is urgont demand for twenty
heavy ibass voices and fifteen tenors
to balance up the organization as it
now stands, and it is hoped that Sa
lem ladies especially the young and
handsome ones will see to it thut any
gentleman friend who has a voice is
inveigled into Waller hall on Monday
night for the good of his soul and the
sueceait of this enterprise
. At the meeting last night tho make
dp of the now constitution was gone
over and adopted This provided,
among other things, that associated
members of tho chorus should pay the
annual fee of $2.50, this entitling them
to attend all rehearsals and the con'
certs,, and to two additional tickets.
The constitution also provides a fine
of five cents for all memibors who are
tardy, and ten cents for those who are
absent without sufficient excuse.
The chorus, during tho fore part of
the season, will devote itsolf to Hay
don's "Creation," but later it is plan
ned to develop programs of lighter and
shorter productions; and along with
the music will go several social events
which in themselves will make a mem
bership in the organization worth
patches rccoivod here today. Shnrp
fighting resulted and there were some
The majority socialists won by a
large margin in tho Berlin elections.
The results were reported as follows:
Majority socialists 232,865; minority
socialists 181,201; democrats 86,881;
German nationalists 67,109.
Coos county has brought suit againut
the Marshfiold Times, the Marshficld
Record and tho Ooquille Sentinel for
the recovory of IM37.21, alleged to
have keen overpaid for the publica
tion of the "delinquent tax list.
ThS proof of
its both in "the ,
eating and the
good health .
that follows .
Makes its own
requires no add
ed sugar. . ... .
A delicious, . . .
. There's a Reason"
I llUlf II IIIOI,,!
By GEETSTJDE EOBISOM
The Patriotic League entertainment
to which the public has beea looking
forward so eagerly, will be held ia the
Opera house this evening. The curtain
rises promptly at 8:13. Tickets are for
sale at the Opera Houss pharmacy at
soc each with an additional 15e for a
reserved seat. It ha. been found nec
essary 4o make a few changes in the
program which in its revised state is
(a) Gaily We're Tripping (Zeame)
(b) Beneath Thy Lattice (Hopkins)
Girls glee club Salem high school, di
rection of Miss Lena Belle Tartar.
Classical dance, June Bug, Myrtelle
Shipp. Pupil Mrs. Kalph, White.
Violin selections by part of Miss
Elizabeth Levy's ensemble club.
Monologue, The Btory Book. Ball,
little Jeanetitie Bikes.
Vocal duet, Misses Viola Finney and
A Hoosier Describes Bubenstein's
Playing, by Miss Ethelwynns Kellcy.
Vocal solo, Feleice, by Lieurance,
Mrs. R. W. Simeral.
Address, Hon. Franl ivy, president
Soldiers and Sailors parent association.
Character dance, Bpanish, Uenevieve
Barbour, pupil Mrs. Ralph White.
Vocal duet, Rev. H. C. Stover and
Mrs. Guy Nugent.
Goodnight, Beloved, Girls glee club,
Salem high school.
Character dance, sworn, Myneiiei
Harp Solo, Mass Mary LeooU
Beading, Mrs. Charles Childs
Pantomime, pupils from the physic
al culture class, Sacied Heart academy ,
Tableaux, assisted by the Girls glee
club, Salem high school,
With the house a bower of pussy
willows and greenery, charmingly in
terspersed with fragrant Japanese nar
cissus. Mrs. W. P. Babcock was host
ess to a coterie of friends at an infor
mal evening yesterday. The hours were
srailr missed with music and dancing,
two particularly enjoyaiwe rcaiures Be
ing the beautiful piano scloctiens by
Mrs. Alice Thompson, an artist 01 rare
ability, and the lovely violin renditions
of John Small. Itelieious refreshments
were served at a late hour, the hsstess
being assisted by her daughter, Amelia.
Salem miests eniovinir Mrs. Babcock' s
hospitality were, Mr. ana Mrs. rani
Mvors. Mr. and Mrs. C B. Webb, Mr.
and Mrs. Morlin Harding, Mr. and Mrs.
W. W. Moore. Out of town guests were,
Miss Bov of Portland Mr. and Mrs.
John Small, Mrs. Alice Thompson, dr.
and Mrs. Elmer Jtowrung, Miss uene-
viove Patton and A.Trert Matter or
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Davey will go
to Pirtland tomorrow; ana be among
those to greet James A. riuherty, su
preme knight of the Kntgnts of Co-
umbus, on his arrival in unar, cuy. mr.
Pavey is one of the most prominent
K. of C. workers in tne state ana win
probably attend the luncheon tomor
row afternoon at the Knights of Co-
luniJ us club at which Mr. Flaherty will
sneak. Mr. Flaherty is tourufe the
states in the interest of the order, par
ticularly the K. of C. employment Du
renua for returnod soldiers and sail
ors, the Portland branch of which is in
charge of Dan J. Kellaher.
Dr. ftnrl Mrs. R. E. Lee Stoiner enter
tained as their guests over the week
end Mr. and Mrs. C. Apportion ana
daughter, Miss Mildred of MuMiiuv
The Woman's Missionary society of
the Leslie M. 15. hurch will moot to
morrow at 2::30 p. ni. at the home of
Mrs. A. L; Mulligan, 1(500 Fairmount
avenue, A. pleasant ancmoon w u-
ticinnted. as Mrs. Martha tu. fcvans
will give a parlor talk on Alaska. Mrs.
Kvans has visited the land of Robert
Service and will speak from her own
experiences and observations. A cor-
dial mutation is cxtenueu iu mo m-
men or te cuurca, to iuo .
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Webb and Mr,
and Mrs. T. H. Galloway motored to
Portland Sunday, returning mat eve
ning. . . .
Th Mothers club of the Highland
school district will meet tomorrow af
ternoon at 3:30 o'clock in the High
land school. The case of a family in
extreme povorty has been brought to
the notice of the members of the club
club and stops are being taken to pro
vide some mwi needed mhtmbot iur
them. Kvcry one is requested to bring
something, if nothing more than a yard
of muslin, as the least offering will
be gratefully received.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Miller and
daughter, Lois, made a flying trip o
Portland yesterday, roluruiug home to
day. . a
Of note during the past week 's activ
ities socially was the luncheon and re
ception given by tho Daughters of the
American Revolution at the Multno
mah hotel in Portland. One ot tho most
important of these functions was the
official lunehcon "given by the Port
land chapter at the Multnomah Wed
nesday honoring the visitors, Mrs.
Goorge' Thacher Guernsey of.lndepencV
encc, Kan., president general, and Mrs.
Frank Dexter 'Ellison of Belmont, Miss.
About 00 of tho most prominent IX
A R.s of Portland and visitors were
present, and interesting talks were
made. The following day the two visit
ors were the guests of honor for a mo
tor trip up the Columbia highway,
Mrs. Esther Allen Jobe and Mrs. John
A. Keating being hostesses. They also
wero hosts for a charming luncheon on
Tuesday, honoring Mrs. Guernsey, at
the University club, when eovers were
placed for Mrs. Guernsey, Mrs. Frank
lHxtPr Ellison, Mrs. John A. Keating,
Mrs. J. B. Montgomery, Mrs Walt
Burrell, Mrs. J. 11. Wilkens, Mrs.
Isaac Lee Patterson, Salem j Mrs. W.
11. Chapin, Mrs. W. K. Pearson, Mrs.
Herbert Ferris, Mrs. W. C. Whitrall,
Mrs. W. D. Scott, Mrs. J. W. Knight,
For Colds, Crip
B sur you get the Genuine.
Look for this signature
on the box. 30c.
Mrs. A. C. Johns, Mrs. John F. Beau
mont, Miss Grace Benedict, Salem;
Miss Berths Cummings, Eugene; Mrs.
W. E. Pearson, Mrs. J Thorburn Ross,
Mrs. Harris F. Moore, Mrs. F. M. Wil.
kins ,Mrs. Murray Manville, Mrs, Syl
van Cohen, Pendleton; Mrs. A. W. Post,
Salem; Mrs. C. J. Crandall, The Dalles;
Mrs. George Dindinger, Marshfield;
Mrs. Willard C Marks, Albany; Mrs.
W. A. Smick, Rosebarg; Mrs. Seymour
Jones, Ha lorn ; Mrs. B. L. Hogarth, tM
gene; Mrs. H. B. Cartledge, Oregon
City. During the luncheon speeches
were made by Mrs. Guernsey, Mrs.
Jobes, Mrs. Keating, Mrs. Crandall,
Mrs Ellison, Mrs. WUkins and an orig
inal poem was read by Mrs J. Thor
Mrs. Wilma Joy Baker is visiting
her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E.
Baker, at their home on Oak street
Miss 'Baker is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. W. A. Baker of Amity, for
mer residents of Salem.
Considerable interest of society and
musical folk centers in the concert to
be given by the French army band at
the armory March 5th under the aus
pices of Mother's clulb. Proceeds, after
defraying expenses of the band, will
go to the war mother fund for the en
tertainment of returning soldiers. A
long list of prominent men and women
of this city will act as patrons for the
affair here. The national patronesses
include such distinguished personages
as Meslames Woodrow Wilson, Josser
rand, Countess of Reading, Robert Lan
sing, Josephus Daniels, -Franklin K.
Lane, George Barnett, Marshall Field,
Edward N. Hurley, J. E. Kuhn, Joseph
Leiter, Frank C. PoBk, H. R. Rea, Wil
liam C. Redfield, George Vandorbilt,
Misses Margaret Wilson, -Mabel Board
nan. Line parties will be the order of the
day and as the affair is purely patri
otic and most unusual, it will be a gala
event and attract a trcmcnuous roi-lowing.
The Woman's Relief Corps of the
Red Cross will meet at the post office
Thursday afternoon at one o'clock. A
full attendance is desirea.
Miss Cornelia Marvin, state libra
rian, was the srucst of honor at a so
cial and musical evening given recent
ly by Mr. and Mrs. r. is. ac-oerts.
Only On "BROMO QUININE"
To et the rrennine call for full name
LAXATIVE? HBUMU nuinifi'B J.u
W. Ixiok for sicmature of E. W.
GROVE Cures a Cold in One Day. 30c,
Wred Bates Writes
Froa Godeskrg, Germany
German- ia a land of substitutes, ac
cording to letter written by Wilfred
Bates, who is with the Canadian engi
ncers, to his brother the Rev. Alfred
Bates, nf the Kimball College of the
ology. Mr. Bates has seen four years of
.. . . i
service. He writes in part as iuuowb
from Godesbertr. Germany, on the
'I am still in the land of the de
feated but expect soon to return to
demobilization camp in England. I hope
we do not star in Franee or Belgium
as I have seen enough of those four
countries after four years of fighting.
Shall be glad to be civilian again.
"Doubtless those who nave never
been in the line nor have Been a shell
burst will tell the most exciting tales
Advance Spring Styles
FOR WOMEN, MISSES AND CHILDREN , -
Every garment we offer carries a message of the nearness of Spring the
new styles show a complete change in every feature of model. A re-awakening
of the desire for the beautiful. Showing decorative hand work and use
YOU REALLY MUST SEE THEM TO APPRECIATE THEIR . BEAUTY
Women's and Misses Suits - $24.75 to $57.50
Women's and Misses Coats : ....$17.50 to $55.00
Women's and Misses Serge Dresses $16.48 to $44.75
. Women's and Misses Silk Dresses $14,75 to $55.00
Novelty Spring Neckwear 35c to $2.50
New Narrow Leather Belts... ....35c to $1.00
Crepe de Chine Waists $4.98 to $12.50
Georgette Crepe Waists $3.98 to $14.75
New Silk Petticoats $3.98 to $12.50
This Store Features
FEMININE WEAR AND FEMININE ARTICLES EXCLUSIVELY
U. G. SHIPLEY COMPANY
145-147 N. Liberty Street
TO be In perfect physical condition,
to be well and strong, to 1 is v energy
sod vior to keep fit is the joy sj
well ss the duty oi every person.
U von want to keep fit. don't neglect
the first symptom of kidney trouble.
Act promptly at the first sign of puffiness
arcs, soatlaj snacks, bacaaeha, pains la
idea, twol'm or stiff ) cunts, rnswasatic pais.
DaranSad ktdnaya fail to do their work prea
sjrty, and as a result wasta aad poi.
is permitted to poihila th blood sti
at MUX aigUM trots IM
kelp amnrorketl. weak or feranfeoj kidneys
aad bladder by their tonie. lavisaratiod. beattBS
action. They era aad of rha parse aad best
aaediriaaa procarabta aad ara aaaapawadsd ia
amct cnnferaiirjr eri National aad Stat par
food drat laws. Ttws bay aeipad tkiiassniii ft
Cel. r. P. Cobkaa. trie. fV. writes: "As s
cbeauet I aai aot ' ne to lb as of druss, bat
1 aMU any tbst t bay bee forced l yield ia
favor ot Foley Kidney Fills which bay dea
aa so BMch food I cenoot reooesaieod theai too
kidabw 1 shank yaw lac the rasa lis denrad.
J. a FERRY, Drufjist
"I find Neolin Soles superior in
every way to other soles. They are
flexible, tough and waterproof. In
the future I shall buy nothing but
A. G. Aldrich, of Springfield, Mass.,
who makes this statement tested
Neelin Soles by having a pair of worn
shoes re-soled with them. "They have
already worn one month longer than
the soles I used to wear," says Mr.
Aldrich, "and will be good for at least
three months more."
An easy way to try out Neolin Soles.
Have them put on your worn shoes.
See for yourself how long they last
and why they are a real economy.
Or, get them on new shoes, which
come in many styles for every member
of the family. Neolin Soles are made
scientifically by The'Goodyear Tire &
Rubber Co., Akron, Ohio, who also
make Wingfoot Heels, guaranteed to
outwear all other heels.
Mark Si. O.S.rst.0.
But those of us who know what rea)
warfare is, will be glad to forget it.
"Yesterday there was athletic sports
in tho .University grounds here. The
American and Ccnadian soldiers played
ball. The bands played The Star Span
gled Banner and "Oh Canr.?i." Ex
Kaiser William formerly reviewed hif
best troops on these same grounds we
used for recreation yesterday.
'While the bands played the na
tional anthems, the Gorman civilian!:
stood at salute and those without the
usual German military cap stood bare
headed. Borne of the officers assisted
those who could not Or would not tell
the difference between a national an
them and other kind of music, by re
moving their caps for them.
"This is the land of ro Institutes. The
bread is as black as it ever was. There
axe substitutes for soap, cloth, leather,
rubber, toffee, milk, sugar and meat."
NO MORE TAX TITLES
(Continued ifrom page one)
In excess of 40 horsepower 55.00
For motor trucks and trailers the pro
posed tax is as follows:
One ton and not over 1 1-2 tons..? 32.00
Over 1 12 and not over 2 48.00
Over 3 and not over 2 1-2 Wi.00
Over 2 1-2 and not over 3 72.00
Over 3 and not over 3 1-2 . e4.00
Over 31-2 and not over 4 96.00
Over 4 and not over 4 1-2 108.00
Over 4 1-8 and not over 5 120.00
After the senate has it9 chi.nce at
the bill, the figures may look different.
but the house spent an entire day study
ing the best way of raising a tax on
automobiles that will be sufficient to
Veep hard surfaced roads in- good con
dition and allow sn.etliing fr deprecia
tion. One of the provisions is that one
fourth of the amount raised by the tax
is ts be returned to the county in lien
of tho eousty taking no tax from as
sessments on cars as personal property
FIRST NIGHT SESSIONS
(Continued from page one)
required by express companies by the
state from $50,000 to $5000.
II. B, 444, by committee on judicary
Amending the Columbia river fishing
H. B. 412, by Kubli Providing meth
od for students at educations, institu
tions and Oregon citizens in the cm
ploy of the government to vote.
H. B. 395, by Childs Eelating to
11. B. 373, by Dodd Providing for
cities and towns and counties maintain
ing public libraries.
H. B, 27, by Schuebcl Providing
what shall constitute the. road fund of
cities and towns.
H. B. 431, by committee on irrigation.
Providing for judgment of confirma
tion of organization of irrigation dis
tricts, and depealing section 41, chapter
357, general laws for 1917.
E. B. 224, by Hughes and Beanr-Pro-viding
for fish hatcheries on Bantiam
and upper Willamette.
The following bills were killed by the
senate last night,
U. B. 252, by committee on revision
of laws Providing that school districts
must advertise sale of bonds.
H, B. 113, by Sheldon Selating to
corporations engaged in title certifica
. H. B. 392, bv Childs Believing can
didates for the legislature from paying
a filing fee.
H. B. 263, by Dennis Providing for
regulation of professional engineers.
Senate and house conferees have
reached n agreement on the $400,000,
000 postoffice appropriation.
awsswaysVttWaeyay eareas saaiay w
I a I
Hop wire and all kinds
of hides. Before you
sell See Us. Phone 398.
CAPITAL JUNK CO.
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAY
Mother! Look at his Tongue!
Give Him a Cascaret Quick I
Won't eat? Don't scold! See if tongue is white,
breatb feverish, stomach sour.
H. B. 340, by Gordon Limiting the
time of action to test the validity of a
drainage district. .
II. B. 426, by committee on railway
transportation Reducing the deposit
1U MOTHERS! Nothing else "works" the nasty bile, the sour
fermentations and constipation poison so gently but so thoroughly from
the little stomach, liver and bowels like harmless Cascarets. While
children usually fight against laxatives and cathartics, they gladly rat a
candy Cascaret. Cascarets never gripe the bowels, never sicken. Each
ten cent box of Cascarets contains directions for dose for children aged
one year old and .upwards. "