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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (March 31, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM. OREGON. MONDAY, MARCH 31, 191ft
By OESTETOE EOBISON
An itching skin kept
List night yod hardly slept l wink through that tormenting itch
and now today your work is seriously affected ind awiy behind through
the same complaint Get rid of that annoying trouble by anointing the
inflamed part with Resinol Ointment Quicker result! are generally
obtained by first cleansing the part with Resinol Soap. Both soap and
ointment contain a healing and soothing medication that usually gets
right in and irrests the trouble properly.
BIG FOUR SEEK
(Continued irom psgo uao)
the other anion contend triors is no uso
la presenting a huge war hill which
could not be collected.
National Boundaries Figure.
The week is likely to see an effort
made to further crystallize the work of
the "big four" iu an effort to increase
the speed of tho peace negotiations. lr
addition to inducing France to accept
a lower figure for reparation, the other
allies will seek to reconcilo the French
claim to tho Saar valley with Wilson's
IHiaitioa that no territory now distinct
ly German must become a Freucn pos
As one Paris newspaper rxpresed it,
annexation of tho Suar valley would bo
likely to ereato a new Alsace-Lorraine,
which would later be a fruitful cause
tor war. A compromise may bo attempt
ed by which France would obtain largo
quantities of coal from the Haur basin
without actually converting that rogiun
into French territory.
A midnight Ifire lut Sunday result
ed in the destruction of lie llnrrisburg
floiirim inill. The Ions in SLU.UDO.
You Can't Rub It Away;
Rheumatism is in the Blood
Liniments Will Never Cure.
If you are afflicted with Rheuma
tism, why waste time with liniments,
lotions and other local applications
that never did cure Kheumutism, and
Do not try to rub the pain awny,
for you will never Bucceed. Try the
sensible plan of finding the causa of
I'io pain, and go after that. Remove
t.ie cause, and thera can be no pain.
You will never le rid of Rheuma
A' J. i J, )
I Suiting Specials I
i These are strictly all wool of
excellent materials for separate skirts
Suitings, poplins in heavy black and white, green and
white, blue and white stripes. They are 56 inches
wide and were selling at $2.25 a yard, now $1.83
White hair line Suiting Serges, lines are green and
tan, 46 inches wide, regular prices $2.25 a yard,
These are truly bargains
WeCfr iy ev
. Serge suits take first place in the fashion
show this Spring .
We just wish to call attention to our wonderful line
of serges delivered to us by the Jamestown Woolen
Mills, a name worth mentioning because it means
so much to the wearer of serges. They are unbeat
able qualities and of very even finish, 56 inches wide
in all dark shades of blue at. vard S2.fi0 in JU.75
Even better values in blacks. Also Poplins in black,
blues, Drowns and greens,
mind from work
FOR INSTANT RELIEF
Retinal Saw and Distant mtj b oh.
Suaad at all druggists.
SENATE MAY FIGHT
(Uoutinued from page one)
'publicans and scveu dfluocrats on the
If the republicans havo only a ma
jority of one, all of thera would have
to vote against the league to get an
unfavorable, report, if all tho demo
crat! supported it. Thia is unlikely,
since ivnator McCuuibcr, a republi
can committee member, is for the lea
gue. If tho republican majority were ton
to seven, however, they might tithe ad
verso action without MuCunibcr's vote
SPRING TERM CLOSES
(Continued from page one)
to koep possession of tho sheep until he
was paid .'(J for his work.
Tho final rase of the past term of
court was what is termed an ulieiiation
ease wherein M. K. Mull sued Fred
Donhnm for 10,000 for winning his
j wife's affections. Af'i'r v
Iwus all in tho jury made quick work ot
it by deciding in fuvci l ..... il..uuiii.
As usual where the plaintiff loses, Mr.
Hull will pay nil expenses.
tism until you cleanse your Wood of
the germs that cause tho disease.
S. S. S. bns never had an equal as u
blood purifier and scores of sufferers
say thut it lias cleansed their blood oi'.
Kheu",,"ri, aid removed all trace
of tho umIouw from their system.
Get a bottlo of S. S. S. nt your
drupr store, and get on the right
treatment to-duy. If you want spe
cial medical advice, you can obtain it
free by addressing Medical Director,
23 Swift Laboratory, Atlanta, C!a.
a very fine quality and are
48 inches wide, reasonably V. " l",v"'s 1 " 1H" "J mo u'm
' J Ti,CM laxative or physic for the little
O ALEM is patting itself on the back
and personal friends of the young
genius are going around with
their beads ia the air aad aa "Of
(" 1 1 n r u-i t I ... 1,1 .-nit .I'l .ntMuin. n n
their faces, as they read of the almost
unbelievable success of Miss Winifred
Byrd, the Salem pianist en tour iu the
In speaking recently of Miss Byrd '
piano playing, the New York Herald
stud: "it Uuiiuar Novae is the Queen
Titania, Winifred Byrd is a phenom
enon! The Mozart sonata fell from her
fingers 1'ke pearls! The sternest crit
ics were delighted." The New York
Olobe said: ".She has inherited a good
deal of that brilliant, breath taking
manner of her teacher, Teresa Carre
no. Her touch also has the warm, mag
netic quality which used to captivate
us in that great artist! In 'La Cam
pnuella' she again evoked memories
of Carreno. "
April 8 Miss Byrd appears ia piano
recital in Aeolian hall, New York city
when her program will be: "Rhap
sodic, B miner" (Brahms); two stud
ies, "Etude" snd "Scherzo. Opus 20
No. 1" (Chopin); "Scenes from Child
hood, Opus 15'' (Schumann); "Dance
cf the Unonics" and "Logundo, St.
Prnncisc Walking on the Waters"
(Liszt); "Improvisation" and "Witch
cs' Dance" (Maeltowell); "Etudo en
Forme de Valse" ((Saint-Saens.)
The wedding of Miss Grace Elder
and Conrad P. N'cibert which was sol
emiiiztd at noon Sunday at the home of
the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.
W. Klclcr, at Stay ton was a quiet af
fair, only the families of the contract
ing parlies being present. Reverend
Warren of the Methodist Episcopal
church officiated. Tho bride was at
tired in a white crepe do clnno gown
with a veil and curried a bouquet of
pink carnations and white narcissi.
The house was tastefully tlecoratec',
yellow end white predominating. Mist
Uenevievo Yannke of Salem, nieco of
the bride, presided at the piano. A
dclightf ul wedding dinner was served
after which Mr. and Mrs. Neihert left
for a short trip. They will make their
homo on tho groom's farm west of
Htayton ami will be nt home to their
friends nfter April 1".
"Letters of commendation, " says
tho Sunday Portland Oregnninn, "ar
rive concerning the success of the re
cent concert of tho Salem Symphony
orchestra, John R. Sites, director.
Mrs. Jane Burns Aloerr, soprano, was
vocal soloist, and a Salem correspond
ent writes: 'It. was appropriate tbnt
the vocal soloist Mrs. Jane Burns Al
bert should have 'boon gowned in rose
tinted satin and should carry a clus
ter of roses white, blush-pink end
pnssionnte crimson. To a most winsome
stage presence anil a voice of flute
purity and flexibility she adds tho sub
tle quality of sonlfnlne.s that makes
her renditions go homo to her listen
ers. Sho expressed herself most ex
quisitely, perhaps, in the little aris
'The Star' by Rogers, and most bo
witehingly in '.Butterflies' by Leiter.
She was called to the stage again and
again by insistent encores'."
Among the many parties given by
tho Skookmnwawn club, ono of the
most successful was tho masquerade
held March 2S at tho homo of Mi
Elsie I'lwtz, 7S.1 North Winter street.
On arriving tho guests were seated in
two rooms tastefully decorated with
red and white. Hero an amusing time
followed, ns each guest tried to discov
er anothcrs identity. The costumes
were bo(liinttraetiV and original,
(inmes and dancing were then enjoyed,
after which the hostess served a l'
li jlli t ful luncheon.
Those present were Leah Green
lmum, Es.hor 'Ibivies, Elsie I'leta,
.Florence Koefo, Rose Morgnli,, Hester
Welch, Lillian .Inqtiet, Doris Kyan, Miss
Mulkoy, Viola Ash, Uuth Ross, Jean
Dniley, Lolitn Dtivies. Veda Howd,
Mnrtiia iowMI, Ella Pletz and Doran
Arnold, Paul Da vies, Paul Liphnrt,
Roy Smith, Gay Taylor, Milton (Ira
lapp, Herbert Booth, Herbert Welch,
Look at Tongue! Remove Poi
sons From Stomach. Liver
Accent "California'' Svnm of Was
I only look for the name California, on
stomach, liver aud bowels. Children
love iu delirious fruity taste Full di
rections for child s dose on each bottle.
Oive it without fear.
CIIIIDS X I
Donald Rywn, Frank Lynch, Carl Ja-
quet, Ralph Bailey and Am mo a Grice.
Hisa Marjori Marvin, JYitx Slade
and Mr. and Mrs. Dan J. Fry motor
ed to Portland Saturday evening, re
Numberless Salem people will be
grieved to hear of the departure in the
near future of Mr. and Mrs. Chester
A. Moores, of the Court apartments,
for Portland where Mr. Moores has
accepted a prominent position with the
Lumbermen's Trust eompany, and
where they will reside in the future.
Commenting up on the matter the
Portland Oregoniaa says:
"Chester A. Moores, until recently
private secretary to the late Governor
Withyeombe, has accepted an import
ant position on the staff of the Lum
bermens Trust company of Portland.
"Mr. Moores is a son of Charles B.
Moores, chairman of the Portland Dock
commission, and has spent all of hii
life in Oregon. He graduated from
the University of Oregon iu 1912
where he was prominent in student
body activities. He served es univer
sity correspondent for the Oregonian
during two years of his course. After
graduation he was a member of the
Oregonian staff for four years. Dur
ing this period he atteuded the Univer
sity of Oregon law school at night and
was admitted to the Oregon bar.
"He was appointed by the late Gov
ernor Withyeombe as his private sec
retary and served in that capacity un
til after Utvera.r Withyeombe 's
death. Governor Okott offered to re
tain Mr. Moores in the state's ser
vice, but he preferred to enter private
business and chose association with the
Lumbermen's Tiust company from
among several attractive offers. Mr.
Moore' newspaper experience and his
connection with the governor's office
hnve given him a broad acquaintance
throughout the northwest."
Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Wain enter
tained the members of the Cherry City
club at a delightful dinner Friday
night. A wealth of greenery aud
spring flowers formed the artistic dec
orations for the occasion. Guests at
the charming affair were Mr. and Mrs
Robert Downing, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Poisal, Mr. end Mrs. Edgar Hartley,
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Rice, Mr. and
Mrs. B. C. Minto, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Steusloff, Mr. aad Mrs. John Craig,
Mr. and Mrs. Ina J. ti-y and rvenne
J. 0. Ri'charlson, state senator and
assistant etnto treasurer, registered yes
tcrdav nt the Oregon hotel -in Port
land. He returned to Salem this morn
Dr. and Mrs. B. L. Steeves leave
Tuesday April first, for an extended
tour of the states, including Cuba and
the Canadian provinces.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Domognl-
la of Astoria arrived in Salem Friday
evening for a few ilnys visit with Mr.
iBeyrl E. Birch of Polk county and
Ida Mae Gibson of Salem wero quiet
ly married at four o'clock Tuesday af
ternoon at the Methodist Episcopal
parsonage. Reverend K. N. Avison of
ficiated, using tho ring ceremony. Mr.
Birch ha recently returned from ser
vice in France, having enlisted and
gone across with Company L of Dallas
and later beintr transferred to the
Third Oregon regimental band.
Mr. Ralph Johnson is entertaining
a. her guest nt her home on orth
LibertT street. Mrs. O. F. Elliott of
Salem people who have become ac
quainted with Mrs. Floyd E. Kdger
ton during her three months visit with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George L.
Rose, will bo sorry to hear 1ht she
has returned to Los Angeles, leaving
Friday on her southern trip.
Assisted by Miss Liela Slater, a for
mer Salem girl and a pianist of re
markable ability, the musical depart
ment of the Hood River Woman's
club presented a number of artists in
Charles Wakefield 'adnian s song
cycle "Morning of the Year." The
affair was quite successful in every
Mrs. K. B. Perkins and daughter,
Helen, left yesterday for Walla Wal
la. Whshhi'irton. Mrs. Perkin. has
been visiting hi r sister, Mrs. Ed Den
cer at Liberty.
Mrs. Jane Burns Albert, soprano
who was soloist recently at the Salem
, symphony orchestra concert will ap- w.
U'A" rnm Vr' !"11 Uh!!ton.ion- of the bbranas, to Compile a
JAttis mentor, witn v.corge
p.i j .ml Mrs. Mau-
,rics William Beits.
Mis. Dorothy Donaldson visited , "'story but merely to gather up and file
friends and relative in Portland averwy '
lt .... 1. ..ml
To Ours a Cold In One Dy
Take LAXATIVR BKOMO QriXLNH
(Tablet..) It stops the Cough and
Headache and works of the Cold. E.
W. GROVE'S sgnature en each box
S5TH COMTNO HOME
Washington. March 31. Assignment
of parts of the femous 35th division
. M:.....-: in i.urtv nnVOV
was announced by the war department j
V:nV.. .1.. ..... ..f new fond
wi!I bo appraised in
Yakima county this i
year. Most of it is larnl on wnicn pi-
ents have been recently issued to in-
HIHA FO Wt
Texas Farmer Suffered For
Fifteen Years-Is Relieved
"A few bottles of Tanlac have done
me more good than other medicines
and treatment that cost me a small
fortune," said V. C Fisher, a pros
perous farmer living at Irving, Route
1, a few mile, from Dallas, Tex.
"For fifteen years." he continued.
"1 suffered so terribly from stomach
trouble that 1 thought I could never
get well. Everything I would eat went
back on me and I would belch up my
food so sour that it would nearly stran
gle me, the gas on my stomach would
press on my heart so as to cause it 1o
flutter and I would have the hardest
time getting my breath. 1 was really
in such awful condition that I felt like
I had about got to the end of my row.
"But 1 feel now liko 1 am good for
many years yet, for Tanlac has fixed
nie up so 1 can eat any and everything
without any bad after effects and since
gas has stopped forming in my stomach
I am not troubled with palpitations or
tdiortncss of breath. 1 have gained six
pounds already and am working hard
on my farm every day now and am
glad t rVi)uimon;il Tanlac for tl(C
wonderful way it has helped me."
Teniae is sold in Hubbard by Hub
bard Drug Co., in Mt. Angel bj. Jen
Gooch, in Gcrvaig by John Kelly, in
Turner by H. P. Cornelius, in Wood
burn by Lyman H. Storey, in Salem
by Dr. A. C. Stone, in Silverton by Geo.
A. Steelhammer, in Gates by Mrs. J.
P. McCurdy, in Stayton by O. A. Menu
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 Foshay & Mason.
. .L1BERT.Y BOND QUOTATIONS
N'ew York. Mirch 31. Liberty bonds
were quoted here todi.y us follows:
3V,'. D9.U). off .02: first 4'r. 94.51.
up .02; second 4's, 03..r)8, off .02; first
4',i's, 4.2, off .OH; second 4 Vi ', t:l-fi-
up .02; third 4',4's, 'Jo.lH, unchanged;
fourth 4 Vi 's, O.'t.lili. off .04.
(Continued from page one)
Mr. Charles Hall of Marshfield has
received the endorsement ot leading
men from all over the southern Oregon
country. Coming from a timber belt
and a country where the dairying in
terest is heavy, ho will bring broad ex
perience and judgment to the commis
sion and will be typical of the indus
tries directly concerned in tho success
of the bill. Mr. Hull is president of
the new state Chamber of Commerce
aud is a man of conservative tenden
cies, although of broad vi,ion.
Has M,000 Appropriation
The hill creating the. land settlement
commission carries an appropriation
of $.')0,()00. Jt provides that alter ap
pointment and organization of the five
members of the commission the com
mission i directed to incorporate un
der the laws of the state. The corpora
tion may isnue bonds from time to
tiino as it may deem necessary, not to
exceed the net assets of the corporation
such bonds to be binding upon the
corporation but, not an doligation
against the state.
While the act itself provides for aa
appropriation of "(O.IHIO, additional
funds will be available for the use of
the commission in event the $5,000,000
reconstruction bond bill passes. An ad
ditional $047,500 will bs provided for
land settlement work with passage of
that bill, and this would be materially
enhanced by federal cooperation.
War Record Of Counties Of
State Now Being Compiled
Miss Cornelia Marvin and her corps
of assistants aro involved in a good
deal of extra work in the effort to se
cure complete data from all the coun
ties of Oregon with regtrd to the ree
ords of soldiers and sailors. County
historians have been selected, with tho
.n -,...., ,) rr,rr,
"f """" - .
to the state historian. It is not tho in
itcntion of the librarian o compile a
""" """ " ""--" '
or firm wishes to undertake the work
they will have the materit.l at hand.
As a means of enlisting the schools in
the work Miss Marvin has Just sent
out a letter to all historians in which is
thf following paragraph:
"The important matter just now, to
which I wish to ask your immediate re
tention, aid that of your local histor
ians, aad alto ut which I wish to send
them a circular letter, is having the
students in the various high schools
write their commencement parts on lo
"1 war activities, r.nd the social wo-
nomic, mdiMitrml and educational
changes incidental to tlx1 war. incy
can now do sirre research work which
will oe vaiuariie to tnera, ana write ln-
teresting eonimenerment themes, which
torian as part of y stnrerial for our I
Oregon war history. I shall be grateful
showing r !
0 & FrontLLaced.
Authentic in style, to the moment, youwill find in
these handsome new models a delicate charm and an
irresistible feminity that will delight you, for the
Modart expresses the newest ideas of one of Amer
ica's foremost designers.
Special arrangements have been made to provide
trial fittings for those of our patrons who are not as
yet familiar with the Modart Corset and its merits.
The trial fitting offers a means of comparison that
is far more convincing than recommendation. It
takes but a few moments of your time and you will
find it a wonderful adventure in comfort and style.
:i U. G. Shipley Co.
to you if you will go to your local
school superintendent aud ask each of
your historians to do the same, (rl you
havo not sent me their names, other- j
wise I will send this letter to them,)
to ask his cooperation iu this matter, i
If he will give it, 1 will send a list S
of the topics which may bo undertaken, 1
but would suggest that you begin with
tho list of the topics given in my letter
number one. 1 am writing to all tho
superintendents in the larger cities to
day, making this suggestion, and will
give a list of topics below on this let
ter, taken from that first letter and
from our report, in which the whole out
line of work was printed."
Decayed Dormant Spray
Gets Apliids And Scab
Oregon Agricultural College, Cnrval
lis, Mar. 31. Injury to Oregon apple
orchards by green and rosy lipoids may
lie expected again this year, cautions
Frank If. Lnthrop, department of en
tomology. He hajes this probability on
the number of apliids hatching as tho
"The delayed dormant spray for the
destruction of these pests, as well as
for the control of scale and certain
fungus diseases will soon be due," he
says. "IV commercial lime sultur so
lution 1 to 8 with the addition of three
fourths pint of Blackleaf Forty to each
loo gallons of the mixture. The appli
cation shctild he made as soon as the
leaves project from one half to five
eights of an inch beyond the uud
scales, which will be within the next
two weeks in most districts.
"In spraying on a small scale three
pSB -.. ( fk'saV'Sf,. 4,-...! jigr jn-ingj,!- I'sTiim, tj, , W jj
Size and Save MoneY
fourths teaspoonful of Blackleaf For
ty may bo uildcd to each gallon of thy
dilute liino sulfur spray."
Forty families of squatters are till
ing tho rich soil left by the drying up
of Silver luko in Deschutes county.
There is said to be 10,000 acres of tho
A Mother's Happiness
Of Utmost Imports nc That Shs Hay
The expectant mother's physical comfort
Should he our first thought, snd all about
her should tee to It tbnt her preparation
for baby's coining be complete.
Thcro Is a niost splendid remedy t pr
pare womcs for tho greatest time In their
lives, known u Mother's Friend. It l ap
plied to ths muscles of tin abdomen, trolly
ruhUcd In, and at once Dcnetrates to relievo
strain on nerves, cords snd llnments. It
makes ths rnurrlcs to pliant that tli.-jr ex
pand esslly when baby arrives! the hours
st tin time ars fewr, and pnln aud danger
at the rrUit Is naturally avoided.
Mother's Friend enables the mother t
proH-ns ber health snd streith, snd sho
remains a pretty mother by huvl avoided
discouilort and suffering which mors orteu
thai ottierwlsa accompanies such an occa
sion wlien nature Is unaided. Every nerve,
muscle and tendon ia thoroughly lubricated.
Discomfort durlrw the period la counter
acted, aud tl slln, after tho crisis, la left
ixnonth and natural.
Vrite to ths Brnjftold Rnrilator Cmn
oy. Dept. B, Lanmr Building. Atlanta,
l eorgla, fur their Motherhood Book, and ob
tain s bottle of Mother's Friend, from tbfi
drug ctcra today without fail.