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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (March 15, 1919)
TEE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM. OREGON. SATURDAY, MARCH 15, 1919.
Go to Church Sunday
Subjects of Sermons and Where They
Will Be Delivered in Salem Houses
of Worship, Tomorrow
Leslie Methodist Episcopal.
Corner South Commercial and Meyers
streets, Horace N. Aldrich pastor 9:45
a. m. Sunday school. This will De a
great dr.y in the Sunday school, as the
reports on the contests will he given.
Come early. E. A. Kotan, superintend
ent; 11:00 a. m. public worship, with
sermon by Rev. A. (Sterling Barner, and
special music by the choir and Paul B.
Taylor; 3:00 p. m. the Junior League
will meet, under tho direction of Miss
Bertha Leitner; 6:30 p. m., tho Epworth
League cnliinet will have charge of an
evangelistic service. Ivan Corner, pres
ident. All young people especially in
vited; 7:30 p. m. a great song service,
lea ny ruui B. 'invlor, and an evange
listic sCrmon by Dr. Barner. Our meet
ings am growing in interest, end Sun
day will prove a day of great things
for the kingdom. Services continue
each evening next week.
The ttnlem Ministerial Association
will meet in regular session Monday, 10
o'clock lu tho Y. M. C. A. Book review,
"Hie Condition nf Labor in American
Industry," by P. N. Neff.
Court Street Church of Christ. -On
corner of Court and N. Seven
teenth street. Our Bible school in grow
ing week by week. New classes are
being organized. Tho Loyal Sons will
soon organize tinder Hie leadership of
the pastor. Young men not attending
any other elass are invited to join our
number. We welcomo peoplo of all
ages not attending Buy other school to
join us. Remember we begin at 10 a.
m. sharp. Wo sra starting a Teacher
Training Class in tho new Standard
Course, This course covers threo years
of forty units for each year, Tho first
unit is ten lessons on ''The Pupil" by
Professor Weiglo of Yalo University.
All wanting to tuko tho course see. Ed.
Young, Bible school supriiuivuai
Morning service of worship from 10-12
o'clock, including Bible school. Teu
ininuto sermon for 'children "The Gov
ernor" bv pastor before "regular morn
ing sermon: "Lifting Up Christ."
Christian Endeavor 6:30 p. m. Even
ing service 7:30 p. m. Sermon: "Where
Are Your Treasures!" Wodnesday 7:30
p. iu. prayer meeting and teacher train
Tho regular monthly oxeeutivo meet
ing of the Bible school workors will be
bold Tuesday 7:30 p. m. Every one in
terested in the work is invited. The
public is invited to those services, K.
1 Putnam, paBtor.
First Congregational Church.
Liberty and Center atrocts, " W. C.
Kautiier, minister 10 a. m. 1 Sunday
aclinol with classes for all ages, Prof.
W. J. Staley, miporintendont; 11 a. m.,
'The Day ' of Hod's Power in the
Church"; 6:43 p. in., Christian Endea
vor; 7:30 p. m., Kov. Walter Duff,
liromincnt as a Biblo teacher and lec
turer will preach at this service. Mr.
Duff will also hold a service In tho
church on Monday and possibly Tues
South Salom Friends.
Corner of South Commercial and
Washington streets, II. E. Pomborton,
pabtor. At. 10 a. m., Biblo school classes
for Ell, eomo and bring one, Dr. Carl
Miller, Hupt. Meeting for worship and
gospel preaching at 11 a, m.p and 7:30
p. m. Prayer meeting Tliiirstlny nt 7:30 ,
p, m. Young people meet at 6:30.
Cnflcfffl ntwl Center, ill rfletfi. Heir. fj.
L. Lovell. pastor. Sunday school t 10
r, M. Dlvinn wnrnhln nnd nrenntilnff
nervico at 11 a, m. Christian Eadoa- at all services by tho chor-
vor at 0:30 p. m. Evening worship and UM c'mt wit'1 orchestra nc.ioiiipuuiment,
aernion at 7:30 p. m. Prayer 'mooting Jimctcd by Prof. John K, Sites, Thurs
'i'hursdny evening. I J".V evening at 7:30 o'clock at the mid-
Nineteenth and Mnrion streets,
regular services will bo held as follows:
Sunday school Kt 9:4B, W. B. Hardy,'
superintendent. Preaching at It aiid
Bgnin at 7:30 in the evening. Praver
meeting Wednesday evening at 7:30.
These serviced aro all special ones and
j'verynno is invited who would liko to
lie iu the old fashioned kind. Tako
A ts ' fS fays A
You know the signs a
ncavy head, sick stomach,
bad taste in the mouth,
latent dyspepsia. Pay strict
attention to these symptoms
and get prompt relief by
using Beecham's Pills. A
few doses will stimulate the.
liver, help the stomach, reg
ulate the towels and make
a great difference in your
general feeling. Nothing
will put you on yj; feet so
quickly ss a dose or two of
iwid mtrwfecre. la boom, too Ita.
Chemeketu car and get off at Nine
teenth and go one block south. ' A.
Wells, pastor; Florence Wells, deacon
ess. At the commons mission, 241 State
street, Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Come and let us worship the Lord in
tho beauty of holiness. A. Wells, superintendent.
Church of God.
134 N. Church street. Sunday school
10 a, m.; preaching service, 11 a. m.,
subject, "Tho Counsel of Eataam";
evening service, 7:30 p. m.; prayer
meeting Wednesday -evening, 7:30 p. m.
The public i3 invited to any of these
services. J. J. Gillespie, pastor.
Castle Chapel United Brethren.
Corner Seventeenth and Nebraska.
Biblo school at Ufa. m., Hev. W. W.
RoHcbraugh, superintendent. Prench
11 a. in. by tho paster, F. II. Neff.
Topic, "Tho Rich Young Ruler." Y.
P. (.'. K., Ferris Todd, president, 7-8 p.
in. preaching, 8 "p. m., by the pastor.
F. Kenneth Neff, son of tho pastor, just
returned tram France with bath U A.
C, will bo present at the evening serv
ive and will meet his friends for a
short time at the close, of the service.
Tho pastor will conduct meetings each
nijjht during the week, except Monday
iiinbt, at which time Dr. Ueo. E. Mc
Donald, superintendent of tho confer
ence will be present and speak and con
duct quarterly conference. All most
Cornor Chemeketa and Cottage .Sts.
Communion mass at 7:30 and high mass
and sormon by pastor at 10:30. Bene
diction and instruction on "The Origin
of "tho Confessional" at 7:Su ounuuy
evening, Eev. Father Derouin, speaker.
Mass for tho children of tho parish at
Academy chapel on Wednesday and In
dav mornings at 8 o'clock, during Lont,
and evening devotions in the church on
the same evenings. Everyone welcome to
all services. J. K. Buck, pastor.
Central Congregational Church.
Comer south lath and Ferry streets,
II. C. Stover, minister. . Sunday school
at 10 a. m. Mrs. Burton Edwards sup
erintendent. Pastor's addross at 11 ft.
m. Christian Endeavor at 6:45 p. m.
Evening Borvico at 7:30 p. m. Thome:
Hmrltua Frontage. " Musio By tne
Girls' chorus. Prayer service Thursday
at 7:30 p. m.
Christian and Missionary Alliance
Noxt services on Thursday afternoon,
March 20, at 2:15 o'clock, at 632 South,
Commercial atreot. Study, a continua
tion of-tho eleventh chapter of Revela
tions. All most cordially invited. ,i r,-.
First Methodist Episcopal Church.
Btuto and Church streets. 9:15 a. m.
Clang Mcoting, Mr. W. L. Cummings,
leader, 9:45 a. m. Sunday school, John
W. Todd, superintendent. 11 a. m. 'Chris
tian Stewardship, addresses by Waltor
C. Winslow, A, A. Lee, E. E. Bergman.
V- " r. w. w. uosonrauga win
"P08, Bt '!"' 11(1 p10Hl,1f "0,ne- 3:00 P-
Memorml Service In honor oi our
Bol,1,,,f d'1. K,,v- T- Anderson, pro-
Addresses by Mrs. H. A. ElUott
UI"1 i)r' H- Avison. 6:00 p. m. tho
"""'"r !!K wll be led by Mr. Gustav
" "" al"u "J -"tlas ' u"'
Mi duciviiiuey. junior leiiguc in cnai'go
of Mr. Hubert Wilkin. 7:00 p. m. the
Centenary and World Woiuauhood.Mra.
A. E. Hunt, presiding. Addresses by Mrs
'0,,!0,,i1, A1,lt'"' Mr9- K- & Bergman,:
M- Undley and Mrs. M. B, Par
service mere win lie two minut'j
reports from unit leaders on the centen-
"''' Avison, pastor.
The following memorial aervlcos will
b held Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock
Rt tho First M.ethodist church:
Organ, Prelude Prof. T. 8. Roberts
Shepherd Psalm and Lord's Prayer,
Quartette! "Vea, Th0I Walk Thro
tho Valley," Sullivan
M i Miller, Mr. Conipton, Miss Hodgo
Heading the namos of the dead
, K. J. Hendricks
rlncing the Flmvor8....Mrs. J. A. Carson
Address in Behalf of Mothers
- Mrs. F. A. Elliott
8oh, I' The Lord is Risen" Sullivan
Address in Behalf of Fathers
yuartetta "Crossing tho Bar ......Buck
r - Buck
Praver by r. Holt.
Military service outsido the church.
Mnlnto to the dead.
First Christian Church.
CinieP Church and Higt streets. Le
hint! W. Porter, pastor. Bible school at
9:4!, followed by open communion and
sermon at' 11 a. m. C. E. at 8:30 p. m.
All voting people aro Invited. Atniotin,
cement is made of a- C. E. parly Friday
evening, March 31. Evening service at
7:30. Praycrmeeting Wednesday even
ing at 7:30. Choir rehearsal Thursday
evening. Thl, church offers all of lt.
aervices freely to the public and urges
the need of religious worship upon the
attention of all.
First United Brethren.
Tew Park. Sunday school at 10 ni.
Proocliinp at 11 a. i. subject "Jacob at
Jabbock," Young people's meeting in
tho evening at 7:30, Harold Burffes lea
der, assisted by Mrs. Corby. Ms. P.
Randal will have dir. r go of the music.
C. W. Corby, pastor. "
Bt Paul's Church.
7:30 a. m., holy communion; 9.4S .
m. morning prayor and sermonj 7:30 p.
An economy that Is a
pleasure to exercise
.-. . .
Drink a well-made
cup of delicious
with a meal,
and it will be
found that less
of other foods
will be re
quired, as cocoa is
very nutritious, the
only popular bever
age containing fat.
Pure and wholesome.
Booklet of Cbo!c Recipe
Walter Baker & Co. Ltd.
, Ea.UU.Sed 1760
tut EZ:-i.-":3aitll -
m. .evening prayer and address. Every
body welcome. Chas. H. Powell, rector,
First Baptist Church.
" Loyalty to the Word, tho Obligation
of the People of God" will bri Dr. G. F
Holt 's morning theme at the First Bap
tist church at 11 a. ni, Evening service
7:30, topic, "Workmanship and Mater
ial," third in the scries on Building u
Life Sunday school 9:45 a. m. Young
Pooplo's meeting 6:30 p. m. Tuesday ev
oiling tho Brotherhood will havo its
supper for men at- 6:30 and monthly
program. Dr. W. F.Mililken of Oregon
City will be the principal speaker .and
give an inspiring address on "' Ihe Iwo
America's Facing tho Future." Dr. Mil
liken has been heard iu Sulcm a num
ber of times and is always listened to
with grent intqrost. Sumo of the soldier
boys will bo present and speak.
Jason Tee Memorial Church.
Corner of Winter and Jefferson Sts.
Thoma Acheson, pastor, Sunday school
9:45. Chas. Hageman, superintendent
Classes for all ages under the care of
efficient loaders. Public worship 11 a.
m. aubicct. The Stewardship of Lire,
Epyorth league devotional meeting 6:30
Miss Graco Tyler, president. All young
peoplo cordially invited to attend. : ju
subject: Conversion, What Is ItJ Spo
nim' music will be in evidence at ull of
these services. The Methodist Minute
Men will also be in action. Wo cordially
invito the public to eomo and worship
,:n, ri Mnriliiv nvenim? from 6:30
p. in. the men of Jason Lee church will
give a supper and a social program
want you there.
First Presbyterian Church.
Church street, between Chemeketa
and Center. A very interesting Sab
bath School services at 9:45, Jos. 11. A!
nVlnrk. theme: "Causation Is There
Not a Cause!" The Y. P. S. C. E. at
6:30. All young peoplo welcome. At
the evening sorvice tho themo will' be
"Who, When, What and How to Uive"
thib following the memorial of our
dead soldier boys will mean soinetning.
Tho apeeiul musical service is postponed
ono week. The prayer servieo Thursday
eve will have for its theme "The Broad
of Life." Thomas S. Anderson, minis
First Church of Christ Scientist.
Sunday services aro held at 440 Cho-
ineketa street at 11 'a. in. qud 8 p. m,
Subject' of tho Biblo lesson, "Sub
stance." Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.
Wednesday evening testimonial meet
ing at 8 p. m. Beading room In Ma
sonic templo open every day except
Sunday and holidays from ixio to S
p. m, Koom Wv. All are invited to our
services and to our reading room, ,
The Bible Conferences of the Scotch
Irish International Biblo Teacher and
Evangelist Rev. Walter Duff, havo con
tinued during this last week at tho two
local churches of tho Evaugelicals, and
havo been attended bv good, and atten
tive audiences. The k-ctures are char
acterized by a good deal of Irish wit
and humor, and origininlity.
Mr. Duff is using a blackboard to.
illustrate dispeusational truth, and to
muko bible teaching concrete. It is re
freshing to listen to a maa who has
originality enough to discard century
old conventionality and who studies the.
Biblo first hand. It is worth while to i
eomo and hear him. I lie inoie win
mean more to those that attend his con
ferences and who come with open ears
and open hearts.
Sunday, Monday and Tuesday he will
be at tho Congregational church. Mon
day evening he will speak on the Irish
question and Homo Rule, a subject that
ought to bring out a large audience.
He will finish the week at the First
Baptist church. Everybody welcome..
Tonight the Bible Conference will be at
the United Evangelical church, Cottage
street, near Center.
Rev. Walter Puff, Irish flcoteh in
tornaltional Bible teacher and evangel
ist, will preach for the people of Fruit-
land and vicinity at the Fruitland
church Sunday morning, 11 &. m. Rev,
Walter Puff is holding a series of Bible
conferences during this and next week
Revolutions are- the order of the
day. Not all of them are bloody,
reither are governments ' the only
. things that are being revolutionized.
This aga is seeing innovations in
education, industry, transportation
nnd general- living conditions in
greater measure than any other cen
tury has recorded.'1 To a great ex.
tent the automobile is responsible
for these changes and nowiiere is its
pn-.ver more in evidence titsu ia
Prairie schooners and ox-teams
that marked the trail of western
pionscrs m the seventies and eighties
are almost curiosities today. Go
into any of the western provinces
and what will you find in their
plead? Tractors, for plowing and
reaping,, motor trucks for hauling
grain to market, and automobiles for
carrying the farmer's family to town,
to church or to -some social affair
'that may be taking place ia the
(. , v ,!.,'-, y JHUy , V'
PROGRESS TOWARD Pf ACE
CHEERING TO FINANCIERS
Normal Conditions Expected
To Follow Quickly Signing
New York, Mar. uirr-Though a largo
part of Europo seems swamped in an
archy, there is cheor in the thought that
progress is being made at the Paris
peace conference. Before very long
the particular points of difference be
tween delegates in assembly will have
been largely adjusted, there being rea
son to believe that the negotiations of
tho Inst few weeks havo quietly cleared
ino way lor more rapid action in the
future. As peace becomes moro and more
an accomplished fact, normal conditions
will reappear, restrictions upon com
merce will melt away; and Such tenden
cies will materially aid in restoring or
der and stablo government in Russia,
Germany and other war-torn countries.
It must bo renicniborcd that the pro
sent unrest in Europe has a psycholog
ical as well as a political and economic
a-spect The people of tho belligerent
nations are war weary and intensely on
edge after four years of the bitterest
sorrow and strife the world has ever
endured. In consequence all their griev
ances nnd troubles are magnified many
times beyond their real importance. It
iB necessary thorcforo, that peace should
eome as quickly as pogsiblo in order
to restore natural conditions and to re
move those which jrritate. President
Wilson has gone back to Europe to has
ten the adoptioa of the Leagne of Mo
tions, which after somo essential amend
ments are made, will go far toward pre-,
veniing tuture wars. -
Iu merchandise circles there is still
more or less hesitation, due to uncer
tainty regarding the future of prices
and wages. Commodities generally are
wean and declining; Metals and tex
tiles, which include a very large pro
portion of domestic industry, aro con
spicuously lower, but as yet there is
no evidence of their having; reached a
stablo basis, and there has been no lit
tle uneasiness as to the large stocks of
merals and raw and manufactured fibre
held by the government and others
whiell must eventually eome on the
market at a heavy depreciation from
war prices. It ia true that sholves
aro bare, that buying power is large,
but with such risks as that just noted
buyers naturally hold aloof until sat
isfied that bottom has been reached
for the scaSn at least. Manufactur
ers are also hold back pending adjust-
in Salem, and everybody ought to hear
him. Jacob Stocker.
Seventeenth and Chemeketa streets,
Jacob Stocker, pastor 10 a. m., Sunday
school; It a, ni, divine worship and
sermon. In the afternoon at 3 p. m.
this church will participate in the mem
orial sorvico at the First M. E. church.
6:4ii p. m., Young People's Alliance;
7:30 p. m., sermon.
FOR AUTOM OBILES SPEEDS MOTOR INDUSTRY
4: .4 1 KL J- w I
neighborhood a neighborhood with
a radius of thirty or more mile3.
Net co picturesque as the old styles
perhaps, but wuh msre comfortable
and profitable. The demand for
motor cars in western centres is al
ways greater than the supply.
The bxza vaTca is invadinc the
hitherto special province of the
mountain pory and the sure-footed
burro. Pon7 trailo are giving way
to excellent roads, even in the fast
nesses of ' the Canadian Pacific
Rockies, and today the trip between
Lake Louise and Yoho Valley can be
made in a mot?? cir, the Canadian
Pacific P.&ilwai Ust'ing Instituted
automobile. saivJte between these
Canada has its transcontinental
railways. Thsre is talk of an aerial
highway that shall follow the Can
adian Pacific route. Is it not possible
that in time it will also nave a
coast-tc-eoa8t motor way? From
Vancouver many miles of good roads
stWIi eastward through British
ment of wage disputes Now that the
cost of living has begun to decline, it
is hoped such difficulties will become
less acute. Not a few industrial con
corns havo reduced prices of their pro
ducts to a level that eliminates all pro
fit; while others are running upon ex
ceedingly narrow margins, and a good
many dividends have been reduced or
passed, with others to follow. In some
instances strong concerns will be oblig
ed to pay their taxes out of borrowed
money. Such developments are part of
tho inevitable readjustment of busi
ness to a peace basis. Capital has thus
far made heavy sacrifices and is doing
its full share in aiding adjustment to
tho now. It remains to be seen what
labor will do towards helping the sit
uation, either through concessions in
wages or increases in tho product; or
whether it will stund pat and impede
the attempt to reduce prices, y.ora
which it will bo the greatest bene
ficiary. Unfortunately, labor is deceiv
ing itself 1y standing in the way of
natural developments, since very mod
erate concessions would give industry
a fresh- start, from .which jobs to the
unemployed would quickly follow.
, Our foreign trade is fairly satisfac
tory, the total exports in January be
ing ifu-OOOjOOO, an increase of $118,-
uuu.uuu compared with a year ago. Im-
puns aggregated 2i d,uuu,uu a decrease
oi ijcijuu.uwu, ine decline of imports
was not entirely satisfactory Our ex
ports to France showed a decrease of
40,000,000, to Italy an increase of
$11,000,000, to the United Kingdom an
expansion of $9,000,000, t0 Japan an
increase of $8,000,000, to Argentina an
oi jo,wuu,uuu anu to vanaaa
a gain of $;y)00.00. As to imports, we
received 4,0U0,UI0 less from the Unit
ed Kingdom, $4,000,000 more from Can
ada and $19,000,000 leas from Argen
tina. The largest increase in exports
was in foodstuffs, amounting to $84,
000,000. There was also aa increase of
$32,000,000 In crude raw material ex
ports and a decline of $22,000,000 in
raw "materials importod for home manu
facturers. The rise in Stock' Exchange values
reached a point inviting temporary pro
fit taking, which somewhat modified a
previously strong technical situation.
Influences affecting security prices are
emphatic and conflicting. On the '
orable side we find ptogress at the
peace table, the adjournment of con
gress, the approach of spring, a re
sumption of outdoor activities, the fall
cf prices, the trend towards normal
conditions, the extraordinary prosper
ity of western farmers for another
year, the better building outlook, a bet
ter railroad outlook, good crop pros
pects, a strong bank situation, a belief
that the tide has turned and a convic
tion in many quarters that, despite
very unsettled conditions, the country
eaunat any longer stand still but must
go forward and fill tho voids aad i
needs created by war. Toward the close
of the week two stimulating events oc
curred, the bankers' offer of $300.-
Columbia. The mileage of motoi
roads in Quebec and Ontario growl
yearly. In between these are man
stretches of excellent motor ways,
such as the famous Banff-Winder
mere highway, and those radiating
from Calgary, Regina, Winnipeg anc
fort William that may, some day, bt
linked into, a great chain.
. Automobile manufacturers havf
not been blind to the opportunity
.1 i. il rt ) , ,
uiui, is tiiem in iunnua ana a numoea
have opened branches there. In spiti
of the fact that many plants wen
given over to munition making, thers
were in Canada at the close of 1911
eleven automobile factories and
twenty-four plants for the manufaci
ture of automobile ' accessories
These represented a capital invest
ment of over thirty-one millions ol
dollars and turned out more than
sixty million dollars worth of prod
ucte. Already this industry is feeU
ing the impetus of peace, and plan
ning expansions that shall emploj
many of the returning heroes.
000,000 to the railroads and the adop
tion of Secretary Rcdf ield 's proposal to
stabilise steel prices, which was follow
ed by one of Mr Clary's optimistic pre
dictions of a return of largo business
prosperity. On tho unfavorable side of
affairs are marked hesitation caused
by labor difficulties, the huge burden
of taxation which impairs business in
itiativo, tho pressure of coming bond
issues on the money market, tho shrink
age by falling prices and heavy taxes,
the refusal of merchants to buy until
rock-bottom prices have boen reached
the fact that enormous stocks of some
commodities aro in bo!h government and
private hands and the unsatisfactory
state of affairs at Washington are each
and all impediments to genuine business
recovery. Under circumstnees so stren
uously conflicting there is naturally
a wido difference of individual opinion
as to tEe future; but the. balance of
opinion is unquestionably upon the
peaceful side, and, in spite of occasion-
al setbacks, the prospect is for a return
to more normal and more prosperous
conditions. Since wo have suffered less
from the war, the recovery in this coun
try will bo much moro rapid than in
turope, and promises to bo most em
phatic in those .activities which were
neglected or set aside during the war,
There is ample basis for growing con
fidence. . '
(Capital Journal Spocial Service.)
Central Howell. March 15. Mr. and
Mr8. Fred Bassott are the hannv r.ar
entg 0f Bn eight-pound boy, who ar-
rived at their homo Tuesday. Mother
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Durbin was visit
ing Mrs. Durbin's sister, who lives at
Mr. I'aul Bassctt, who is employed at
the state hospitul, was in this neigh
borhood Sunday. Also Mr, Lyle Hughes,
Mrs. Will Lichty and Mrs. Lillie
Krohbicl were visiting the school Wed
nesday, Mrs. Albert Gower spent a couple of
days at her cousin's, Fred Bassott s,
Last Thursday night Miss Audrey
Buggett attended a hard times social at
Miss Looncy's in Salem.
Everett Milne made a business trip
t0 Salem Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Widick and
daughter of Salem was visiting at J. W.
Baggett's Sunday. Mrs, Baggett re
turned home with them.
Miss Bertha Tuva is assisting Mrs.
Fred Durbin with her housework.
Central Howell is wakening up. Sat
urday quite a number of the patrons
made such an improvement around the
old hall that it is not hardly recogniz
able. - i
Vera Shepard has gone to Eugene to
take charge of a barber shop. i
Olivo Steffen was in Salem Monday.
Misn Let a Jam and Mr. Earl Adams
went to Silvcrton Sunday.
Miss Ada Buyserie spent Sunday in
Another good thing has been started
in Central Howell, a weekly prayer
meeting in private homes through the
Miss Agncss Wcliman was on the
sick list a few days this week.
- ; . .
f ' I i
II CASES OF
. 1111 f,
Says We Must Keep Feet Iry,
. Avoid Exposure and.
Eat Less Meat
Stay off the damp ground, avoid ex-i
sosure, keep feet dry, eat less meat,)
irlnk lots of water and above ull tak
i spoonful of salts occasionally to kecp
iown uric acid.
.Rheumatism ia caused by poisouousi
toxin, called uric acid, which is gene
rated in the bowels and absorbed int
ihe blood. It is' the function of the kid
neys to filter this acid from the blood
ind cast it out in the urine. The poresl
it the skin are also a means of freeing:
:he blood of this imparity. In damp
ind chilly cold weather the skin pores are
closed, thus forcing the kidneys to do
louble work, they become weak and
jluFE.sh and fail to eliminate this aria
icid which keeps accumulating and fir
.ulnting through the system, eventually
settling in the joints and muscles, caus
ing stiffnxss, soreness and pain called
At the first twkige of rheumatism g
from any pharmacy about- four ounces
of Jad Salts; put a tablespoonful in a
glass of water and drink before break
fast each morning for a week. This is
aid to eliminate uric acid by stimulating
the kidneys to normal action, thus ridding
the blood of these impurities, i
Jad Salts is inexpensive, harmless an!
Is made from the acid of grapes and
lemon juice, combined with lithia and
Is used -with excellent results toy thou
sands of folks who are subject to rheu
matism. Here you have a pleasant, ef
fervescent lithia-water drink which over
comes uric acid and is beneficial to your
kidnevg as well..
WANT MARKET ROADS
Tho subject uppermost in the minds
of niAny North Marion county citizens
at this time is that of the proposed
market roads and their location. A pe
tition was being passed Wodnesday and
signod by most every one to whom it
was presented to designate as a market
road that one connecting Hubbard, Au
rora, Donald and White school. In solv
ing the problem of connecting the re
motest parts of each community with
the nearest and logical market place to
which farmers would deliver tkeir pro
duce, many difficulties are naturally
encountered. The last route as outlined
which accommodates tho territory west
of both Hubbard and Aurora, leaves the
Pacific Highway at White ' School,
thence northwest to the Lcbe comer,
thonce west of Donald, a. distance , of
three rliiles. A route previously out
lined, estimated to serve one-third less
peoplo, went west from Aurora over the
Gicsy route through to Newberg. This
route has an additional bad feature ia
leaving Donald off to the sown. The
route beginning at White School and
west to Donald misses none of. these
towns and serves a greater number of
peoplo in addition. Enterprise.
DIFFERENT NOW .
Hubby It's remarkable that so
many women are working.
Wifey Women havo always worked.
But the difference is that now they aro
gotting paid for working.
There Was Nothing So Good
for Congestion and Colds
as Mustard '
But the old-fashioned mustard-plaster
burned and blistered while it acted. Get
the relief and help that mustard
plasters gave, without the plaster and
without the blister
Musterole does it It is a clean, white
ointment; made with oil of mustard. It is
scientifically prepared, so that it works
wonders, and yet does not blister the
Just massage Musterole in with the fin
ger-tips gently. See how quickly it brings
relief how speedily the pain disappears,
. Use Musterole for sore throat bron
chitis, tonsilitis, croup, stiff neck, asthma,
neuralgia, headache, congestion, pleurisy,
rheumatism, lumbago, pains and aches of
the back or joints, sprains, sore muscles.
onuses, chilblains, frosted teet cold of
the chest (it often prevents pneumonia).
jvc ana ouc jars; nospitai sue $&au.
When yon nse Journal olassifi-
ed ads get what yon want ttneia
to they work fast.