Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, March 10, 1919, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

fc33RKtt&n Economical Delightful, Light Place to TradeK3-3$3
An Abundance
Wash Fabrics-- -
There is no shortage of dainty
spring wash goods here. We bought
liberally and have an ample supply to
meet all requirements; we paid only
normal prices, so we can offer you ex
cellent values throughout the assortment.
The best patterns and colors are here in every fashionable, washable ma
terial. Inspection of the display will give you many helpful hints.
cSwfl 6 Bellans
416 '
State Street
I Hot water
Sure Relief
Part Of "Whitney Barns" la
"Officer 656," One Of Fun
niest Characters.
Over Million Acres Now
Available For Soldiers
waenington, Maren iu. uvcr ono4
million acres mora of land valuable for
grazing and raising of stock has been stntci
added during February to land now acres; Idaho, 46,125 acres; Montana,
roady for use of returning soldiers un
der the cnlargocThomestead and stock
raising homestead acts, Secretary of the
Interior La ic announced today. En
tries may be made for theso lands in
tracts of 640 acres or less, it was stat
ed. The new, lands arc divided by
as "follows: Molorado, 87,540
Ugly, Unsightly. Pimples
Are Signals of Bad Blood
Give Heed to the Warning.
Pimples on the face end other
parts of the body are warnings from
Nature that your blood is sluggish
and impoverished. Sometimes they
foretell eczema, boils, blisters, scaly
eruptions and other skin disorders
that burn like flames of fire.
They mean that your blood needs
S. S. S. to purify it and cleanse it of
these impure accumulations that can
cause unlimited trouble. This remedy
Is the Greatest vegetable blood miri-
fier known, and' contains no minerals
or chemicals to injure the most deli
cate Bkin.
Go to your drugstore, and get a
bottle of S. S. S. today, and get rid
of those unsightly and disfiguring
pimples, and other skin irritations.
And it will cleanse your blood thor
oughly. If you wish special medical
advice, you can obtain it without
charge by writing to Medical Direc
tor, 29 Swift Laboratory, Atlanta,
390,791; Oregon 92,68; Wyoming, 523,
662 acres. These additions bring the
total aroa designated tor grnzi:vg and
stock raising to February to 14,644,
681 acres.
One half million acres of land good
for non-irrigablc purposes were also
classified during February, Lane said
Those lands Ho. in Colorado and North
Dakota and may bo obtained in tracts
of 320 acres or less. ,
or Dressy,
"JKCore by the 'Pair
Less by the Year"
yONY Red Calf BL
Invisible Eyelet to
Top. Medium Edge.
Government Specification
Sole. Medium Heel.
We carry this style in the shoe as shown above
and also in tse low shoe, Oxford cut Also one
similar except Brown Cordovan plain toe. -The
boot price is $13; the Oxfords $11.
There are other lines in medium and lower priced
goods of similar cuts and leathers even as low as
$8, in brown and $5.50 in black. All splendid sty
les. There are also the round toes and Comfort
shoes. Inspect Them Carefully.
American Food Relief Not
Necessary After Jdy First
Washington, March , 10. American
food relief work in Europe and the near
East will riot bo necessary after July 1,
food administration officials here be
lieve This is their interpretation of Herbert
Iloovor'g reported intention to quit
work at that time. Harvests in tho
various countries will be able to pro
vide the necessities after that timo it
s believed. Congorssioral action makes
tho $1,000,000,000 impropriation for this
work end Juno '30 "but reports from
Hoover indicates the shortage of food
in countries now being helped is rapid
ly boing relieved. ..
Opening Or Market Made
la Rush Of Buying Orders
Now York, Mar. 10 The New York
Evening Sun financial review today
It was expected that the momentum
acquired by the stock market on Fri
day and Saturday would be carried
over into today's session even though
the upward swing in prices was less
consistently aggressive. The opening
was made in a rush of buying orders
which had accumulated over Sunday
but after tho first fifteen minutes or
so the advanct was modified end by
the end of the first hour many of tho
gains had been cancelled.
Sales exceeded the million share to
tal by 2 o'clock but in the last hour
trading slackened and prices wore
shaded from the top. Save in the high
est priced stocks, reactions were frac
tional. It was not clear however, that
uny concerted pressure was exerted
Fcrasr Salem Resident
Dies In California
John Wellington West, formerly of
this city, passed away at his home, 134
North Btlmont street, Glendale, Oal.,
Tuesday evening, February 25, 1919, af
ter a serious operation, at .the Good
Samaritan hospital in Los Angeles. Ho
lingered for three months after the op
eration, making a brave struggle for
Mr. West was born in Cambridge
Springs, Pmn., a ton of Ashbcl and
Caroline Black West, and was the last
of a large family. In early lifo he went
to Union City, Ponn., where ho was
educattd in the public schools Later he
learned the jewelry business of C. B.
(Jeer, then went into the Waltham
Watch factory at Waltham, Mass. From
there he went to Eugene, where he was
with the J. 8. Luckcy firm for many
years. In 1909 he retired from business
and moved from Eugene to Salem,
where he and his family wished to'
make their permanent home, but on
account of illness he moved to South
ern California. There, in. spite of the
efforts of the best specialists, he fail
ed to regain hig health.
Tho funeral services were conducted
by Eev. W. E Edmonds, pastor of the
Glendale Presbyterian church, where he
wna m m.mtnp Tfia Anaih waa nauifitl I
and a few minutes before the end
came he said, ''I am in his hands."
TlinflA nroinnt fmm nut tit I in- n .f
Rhe burial were Mr. and Mrs. E. J.
Thompson, Mrs. Gtrtrude Black Con
nelly and Miss Ada Shaw, of Los An
geles. Major John D Black, an nncle,
of Son Diego, was nnable to be present.
Besides other relatives he leaves his
wife, Mrs. May Thompson West, and
a daughter. Miss MaTgaret E. West.
Among the all-star cast of local plf.y
ers, who will appear in this year's an
nual show, "Officer tib'6," which will
be staged at the Grand on Wednesday
and Thursday evenings of this week,
are several new recruits to the ranks
of theatrical Elkdom. One of these is
Carl Hinges, woh will mnko his maiden
bow to Elk show patrons in the rolo
of "Whitney Barnes."
"Whitney Barnes" belongs to the
typs of Btago character popularly term
ed an English "silly ass," and a- real
silly ass ia generally concoeded by dra
matic critics to bo about the funniest
creation that it is possible to write
into a- play. And "Whitney Baric8 " is
certainly a real one. He is ono ol those
congenial idiots who can never open
his mouth without getting hig loot in
it, Mr. 'Augustin McHugh, author of
"Officer 600," considers the part of
Barnes his very best piece eccentric
character depiction, and Mr. McHugh,
it may bo stated, is perhaps tho most
succssful writer of stago comedy in the
world. The author has purposely made
the speeches in this play just as assan
ine as posible," with the result that
3, )
1 V
- vJ-
' i ' i
,ii.lMiill,iit.lf li-riiln-i--
(Photo by Joults)
Who plays the rolo of "Whitney
Barnes" in Elks play, "Officer
(Hif)," Grand theater, Wednesday and
Thursday, March 12 and 13.
ovory speech calls for a roar of laugh
ter. As for Carl Hinges' acting of the
pare, this young man is slated to put
over ono of the most pronounced hits
that was ever registered in an Elk's
play, Carl is. a natural born actor,
anyway, and he likes tftia part so well
that he has really gone "nutty" over
The seat sale for both Wednesday's
arm Thursday's performances of "Of
ficer 66(5" will open at the Oporcr
House Pharmacy tomorow morning at
9 o'clock. It is a foregone conclusion
that the 1919 Elks play will duplicate
the records of fonnor years' and that
the house will be sold each night bo
foro tho curtain rises. The annual Elks
play is conceded to bo the big dramatic
event of the year, and thoso who are
counting on good seats for this year's
production are advised to secure them as
early in the day as possible The prices
are tho same as last year one dollar
for reserved seats and fifty cents for
the gallery. Seats may be reserved by
telephone. Tho number Is 14o9.
George Donald, for many years pres
ident of the Yakima National bank,
died in that city Tuesday.
Influenza is attneking horses in
Hood River valley. C. D. Hoyt lost a
valuable animal Tuesday.
Lieutenant J. E. Henry has been re
leased from the navy training station
I at Seattle to serve as assistant state
51 health commissioner of , Washington.
People Notice It Drive Them Off
wfth Dr. Edwards?
Olive Tablets ,
A pimply face win not embarrass you
mcta longer if you get apackage of Dr.
Edwards' Olive Tablets, na akin should
begin to dear after jkm bare takes the
tabieU a few nighta.
Cteanee the blood, the homt&aai the liver
tilth Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the suc
ceaafulsubstitute for calomel; there' never
any sickness or pain after taking tbem.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets do that
1w-h calomel does, sod last as effectively.
bat their action is gentle sad safe instead
of severe and irritating.
No one who takes Olhre Tablets Is
ever cursed with "a dark brown taste,"
a bad breath, a duO, betless, "no good"
seeing; constipation, torpid liver, bad
disposition or pimply face.
Or. Edwards' Olive Tablets are
purely vegetable compound mixed
with olive oil; yon wilt know tbem
by their olive color.
Dr. Edwards spent fears among pa
tients afflicted with liver and bowel
complaints, md Olive Tablets ar the
immensely effective remit '
Take one or two nightsy lot week.
See how much better yon feel and look,
10c and 25c per box. All druggists.
Says Tanlac Did Him So Much
fcsod He Wants To Give
Every Old Soldier A
"I wish I could buy every old sol
dier a bottle- of Tanlac, for from the
way it has fixed rue up I believe it
would add years to their lives," said
Frank H. Kendrkk, a Civil war veter
an living at 4800 C'harlotto avenue,
Nashville, Jonn.
"Some time .back," he continued.
"I had rheumatism so bad, and went
down so fast, that it looked like I was
on the verys of a general breakdown
and had about despaired of ever walk
ing again. I was fast losing what little
flesh and strength t had left and could
hardly get from my bed to my chair. I
had no appetite, could l.;rilly. sleep and
suffered constantly with headaches.
"After taking Tanlac a short while
I began to improve. I kept it up till 1
have gained thirteen pounds nnu feel
better and younger than I have in
years. TanlaB just filled me with new
life and energy and pui me on my feet
a-;ain, I have a fine appetite and can
walk. anywhere I want to go and hard
ly feel it at all."
Tanlac is sold in Hubbard by Hub
bard Drug Co., in Mt. Angel by Ben
Gooch, in Gervaig by John Kelly, in
Turner by H. P. Cornelius, in Wood
burn by Lyman II. Storey, in Salem
by Dr. A. C. Stone, in Silverton by Ooo.
A. Steclhummer, in Gates by Mrs. J.
P. Mcdirdy, in Staytoa by U. A. Beau
champ, in Aurora by Aurora Drug
store, in St. Paul by Groceteria Store
Co., Inc., in Donald by M. W. Johnson
and in Jefferson by i'oshay & iiason.
11 If f Fft
Ijr i!i p
Sft! Sfrff S(C 3C 3C SfC SfcE 3C 3SC Sfcl Sfct
: died i
- - -
I Home P
Large beamed ceiling living room and dining room,
finished floors, fireplace in living room, beautiful
buffet built-in in dining room, den; bedroom or lib
rary off the dining room, pass pantry and large
kitchen finished in white enamel, large front porch,
also screened in back porch. Upstairs there are two
fine bedrooms with double closets and big trunk
closets off each, also big sleeping porch, store room
and bath, all finel ypapered. Linoleum and washable
paper on bathroom; full cemented basement under
whole house. Good garage, fruit trees and flowers,
with lawn in fine condition. Including linoleum on
bath and kitchen, also range and gas water heater
Price $4650.
! Inquire of Mr. Littler, The Bootery.
CAlliPBELT-At her homo in Portland
Sunday March it, Htltt, Catherine
Campbell, at the age of 20 years.
Besides- her father, Thomas K. Camp
bell, who was public ' service commis
sioner for a nuirfber of years, she is
survived by two brothers Thomas
Campbell. Jr., and Willinm Campoell,
who has just roturned from overseas.
Also three sisters Marie, Gertrude
anj Eleanor Campbell. Her mother, died
about two years ago.
Tlio funeral services will bo helil to
morrow ruoriLiiiH' at 11 o'clock from Kt.
Joseph's church. Burial will 'be in the
Catholic cemetery. ,
IUUilBAKER--At her home rural route
6, in tho Bethel neighborhood, Sa
lem, March 9, 1919, Mrs. Martin Dm
baUcr at the age of 75 years. Death
was due to a stroko of paralysis. She
had 'been ill since Christmas.
Besides her husband, she is survived
by four sons, Charles. Loe, Oreu end
Arthur Bniihakor. Drcn Brubaker lives
near Salem, two of the sons in Nebras
ka and one in Wyoming. Awaiting tho
arrival cf two of the sons, no funeral
arrangements have ibeen made.
KAYLOR At hor home W95 Center
street, March 9, 1919, Mrs. Anna
Elizabeth Kaylor at the ago of 88
he is survived hy ono son Frank
Kaylor of Salem and two daughters,
Miss Estello Kaylor, of this city and
Mrs. Ike Conkling of Marion.
Tho funeral services will be hold
Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock from
the Bigdon chapel and Will bo conduct
ed by tho Reverend McParland, pastor
of the Presbyterian fhurch at Marion.
lUurial will !be in tho Loe Mission .cem-
Lieutenant Banta of Company M ar
rived home last evening.
Mis Armctta Yurm of West Salem
spent Sunday with her brother at Van
couver, Washington.
14. T. Barnes is in Seattle attending
IbuyerB' week.
George P. Vick and R. E. Thomp
son will tbe in southern Oregon thia
week attending to Fordsnn tractor bus
iness at Medford, Ashland and Ifoso
'burg. Mrs. Hattie Jnckson, juvenile offi
cer, i in, Portland today.
Mr and Mrs. Horner H. Smith and
Mr. and Mrs. 0. C. Locke left recently
for San Francisco, they will make an
extended visit, . j
Capt. J. Perry of Seattle was among
tho guests at tho Mariom hotel tlunrtny.
Rev. Robert Gill, formerly of St.
Pauls church in this city, wlro has been
acting temporarily as dean of St. Ste
phen's pro-cathedral in Portland, is to
be succeeded by Rev. T. T. Hicks of
Airs. Geo. D. Peck, who has tbeen con
fined to the homo of hor daughter,
Mrs .II. 8. Prescott, for tho past three
months as tho result of a bruken hip,
has so far recovered at to be taken to
her home on Salem Heights by ambu
lance. Dr. M. C. Harris, dentist, went to
fcnlem yesterday afternoon to spend
tho week end at the homo of Supreme
Judge L. T. Harris, bin cousin. Mrs.
Harris has heen visiting there for a
week. Eugene Register,
Mrs. J. D. Sutherland lias returned
from a visit in Portland and will leave
for Los Angeles the latter part of tbe
Wilamette Valley Lcoks
Good To Oena McAllister
Glenn McAlistcr, who recently receiv
ed his discharge from the U. S. trans
port service, is a guest of his sister,
Mrs. W. A. Cummircgg, 1195 Marion
street. He enlisted in July 1917, going
into the electrical department, and
spending five months at. the Washing
ton university taking a special course
in electrical engineering. Ho was then
asigned to the steamer Great Northern
as electrician, went with tho snip to
New York through the Panama canal,
thoro entering the transport Borvlce on
the Bteamer Huron, formerly tho Fred
crick dor Grosso, which was used by tho
kaiser on his tour arounds the world.
It was while on this trip that McAlistor
was advanced to tho position of chief
electrician. Ho made eight trips across
tho Atlantic, the return trina hoinf
nnido with wounded American soldiers.!
During his service ho witnessed five
different attacks by submarios, ono of
wliich'oelSrred ncur tho harbor of Brest,
Franco, and in which the submarine was
sunk by tho American, guns. Ho states
that ho has seen a largo part of Franco
and visited in nil parts of tho eastern
states, but has seen nothing that looks
so attractive to him as Salem and the
Willamette valley, Glenn, who is only
about 20 years of age, has spent tho
larger part of his life ia Ralem, his pur
en, Mr. and Mrs. C, L. McAllister, re
siding in tlio Waldo' Hills. On his re
turn ho found a little surpriso package
in the form of a baby daughter which
ho had never seen. '
Tho Grays Harbor realty board has
received word from eastern paper mill
mea accepting an offer to furnish $100,
0(10 for tho erection of a paper mill
The bankers of the city who have
been furnishing blanks for thoso who
come under tho incomo t4ix, have re
ceived notice that on account of the
delay in the issuing of new blanks by
tho government thoro will bo an ex
tension of tho time of payment from
tho middle of March to the middlo of
May, providing that a tentative state
ment of income is made to the collec
tor and that one fourh of the estimat
ed amount is paid in at the stipulated
timo this month.
B, A. Shavr has rocently sold Ws
handsomo $5000 residence on North
oCtage street to A. L. Johnson, recent
ly of North Dakota, He is to give pos
session on the first of April.
Retail prices on m'H on'f a drop in
Taconia Wednesday, tho new prlco be
ing 12i eents a quart.
The Columbia river highway between
Hood River and Catcaiie Locks is said
to Ibo in good condition.
Tho office of the local exe-nptioa
board will ibo closed March 31 and all
records sent to Portland. Orders for
tho closing of the office were receiv
ed by wire thig morning. Tlio local
draft board -consisting of Sheriff W. I.
Needhnm, county Clerk U, G. Buyer
and Dr. W. H. Byrd was officially or
ganized . Doc. 1, 1917, and tho office
work hfl Ibeeu in charge of Mrs. Frank
"M. Broun, who has served tho hoard
as chief clerk.
ICK Wdiiil
fiM-... 1
; ;fv'i&a' s:
fr.tf'SJf5iF ;
' If) ' 11
To Try Lydla E. Pinkham'i
Vegetable Compound."
"I advise every suffering woman tc
take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound for it lias
done me bo much
good. I had female
weakness, inflamma
tion, pains in my
sides and . painful
periods. I suffered
for six years and
tried many remedies
without benefit
Tbe doctor said 1
must have an opera
tion. I read about
Lydia E. Pinkham's
r .
v eKeiuuieiompounu in wenewspaners,
and since taking it I nm cured and nave
a nice baby four months old. I feel like
a nor woman, and have recommended
vour medicine to my friends. I would
be fjlad to have everybody know what
your medicine did for me, and if any
write to me I will answer all letters."
Mrs. Mary Caliguke, 817 South Main
St, Herkimer, N.Y.
Every woman at some period or other
inher life may suffer from just such dig
turbanees as Mrs. Caligure, and if there
is no interested friend to advise, let this
be a reminder that this famous root and
herb remedy has been overcoming these
If any complications exist, write
Lydia E. Pinkhum Medicine Co., Lynn,
Mass., for advice. The result of many
years' experience is at your service.
0 MfWbi sV'kW
5 ySfrV
you can
sai about
over common corn flates
A Ctisp Substantial Fdod