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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 6, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1919.
CARTER'S 1 ;
THE Salem" Womau a flub will re
- siuiie it .activities next Saturday.
,JL strong program has been pre'
jparod for tae,aiiog year, and every
seeling promises to be filled withaf
airs of poignant interest to each indi
vidual member as well as to the -dub
as a whole.
.Next Saturday the club season will
-pen officially with a short business
session. The various committees win
report on the work to be done during
(he year and the rest of the meeting
will be in the form of a home eommg,
enabling the members to exchange
ideas and make suggestions for the
general welfare of the organization.
The first event of the season will
ke the club breakfast olt October 11th',
This will ibo one of the principal social
affairs of the season and plans are al
ready under way to make it a memor
able success. On October 13th the state
federation of Women's clubs opens its
.annual convention in (Jorvallia. A reg
ular "Salem Bay" will! be observed
and every woman in the club will deem
it a pleasurablo duty to attend.
The work for the entire year is out
lined along important and efficient
lines. Mrs. A. N. Bush who is a mem
ber of the park committee has a num
ber of valuable plans regarding tho
beautifying ..of the city parks, Miss
wlora Jse.'of the literature and libra
ry committee has interesting sugges
tions to make concerning a course of
reading along current topics and events
.Miss Cornelia Marvin who loaves short
Jy for an extensive tour of the Orient,
will tell of her : experiences and lm
prcs.ions of the far east, at a club
rooetintf, upon her return. Countless
ether items of pronounced interest will
e dealt with during the com mi? year
nd the season promises to be one of
lhe most, prosperous in the history of
xne ciuo. jn oracr to aua a social uoto
to tho tegular monthly meetings, a
tea hour will be after each gathering,
o that .those women who have been
naable to .attend the business session,
liut who might be in the down town
nurtnet on business or shopping r
iraiids may stop in for tea and ex
change greet ins with thoir sister mem
ben. All "Women, in the city, who are
ot included in: the personnel of tha
fielom Woman,' club, and who are,
vogmzant of and interested in club
iwork, or who ; desiro to become iden
liiied wtith that kind of social activity
are cordially invited to join.
. Mrs. Zadoc Riggs, as president, heads
tha following list of competent offi
cers: Mrs. W. 1. tttaloy vice president,
Mrs. W. B. Kirk recording secretary,
3 ies Edith Hazard finnnuiul .secre
tary, Mrs. Orover (!. Bellinger, treas.
urer, Mrs. V, G. Shiploy auditor. Di
rectors, Mrs, Glarenoo Hamilton, 1920;
-Mrs. George Pearco, 1921; Mrs. Hob
rt J. Hendricks, 1922.
- Mrs. R. B. Houston, who has been
the house' guest of Mrs. Paul Schmidt
for the past fortnight, will' leave today1
for her home iu Santa Rosa, California.
Mrs. Houston Is a farmer capital city
resident and numbers among her
friends some of the city's most influ
oatial and prominent social and club
leaders. During her visit here, cho has
tieen extensively entertained. She has
also been the auest of frionds in Fort
land, Woodburn and other valley
towns where she was the recipient of
a.i any social compliments. She plans to
return about tho latter part of October
for a more extensive visit with her
jiumeroua friends in Salem.
(During her stay here, hor daughter,
Mrs. Lrl burn Dong (Florence Hons-
ton) had as her house guest in Santa
Wosa Mifs Buth Boggs of Portland.
lloth Mrs. -)iifi and Miss Ruth uro
well known In 8:ilcm, The latter is at
present connected wilti tho Portland
. Notwithstanding the faW that an-
iiimuls here and that aside from a
few freckles and healthy coats of tan
he heat of the summer is merely a re
membrance, tourist parties are still
leaving the city on "belated vacation
Jaunts and sight seeing trips. The in
crest seems to have swerved from the
north and south, and the cities of the
east arc claiming the attention of oa-
lemites who choose travelling as the
most approved form of vacation en
joyment. The latest capital city, resi
leut to join the ranks of the travellers
re, Mr. and Mrs, U. G. lloyer who left
Thursday on an extended eastern trip,
Thcv will visit all the important cit
ies in tho principal states of the coun-
' 1rv returning by way of California-
where they will stop over in the most
notable places of interest. Mrs. Borer
will be gone for two months but Mr.
lloyer will return m about thirty dnvs,
Honoring the birthday anniversary
or ner aauiniter, Misa usona Haul, Airs.
Herbert Haid eutertaiued a coterio of
young frtends with a picnic party at
fiponga landing, Tuesday. The time
nas spent in ideal outdoor , fashion,
winiiningr being tha favorite enjoyment
The sumptuous picnic duiner ami a
tinge bon fire were special features of
tho affair. Those who motored to the
s landing and enjoyed the merry eveal
were Helen Moore, Valerie Brings, Lu
Hln Patton, I'unna -Haid, Mrs.' E. O.
ration, Doyle Snyder of Portland,
lKwev Prnlwt and Mrs. Tiain.
A regular touwel ntovatnetua.
twos nothina harmiulno Ricohal
-n oimuw just the Bntj
tsbl proporriM. Especially Mciao
meaded lor teething time.
it C. Pmj'.
Hf . " By Gertrude Bobisoa -
' ''.'( 1
MISS ELIZABETH LEVY, ,
Talented violinist, who has returned from an extended visit ill California
where she filled professional engagements In ILos Angeles aaid Bain
Francisco. ' " , .
Tj'nilioub.tcdly one tif the iprettliest
weddings of the season took place Wed
nesday evenine' when Miss Ella Rugo
became the brldo of Fred Gibson of
this city. The ceremony was performed
at tho residence of tho briue's futhor,
V 8. Huge, In King wood park, Hover
end Leland W. Porter , of the First
Christian church officiating.
Vhe brido was lovely in a beautiful
creation of ivory satin, elaborated with
silver luce. JSho wore tiny white rose
buds lu her hair and carried a shower
bouquet of sweet neas in pastel shades.
Her sister, Miss Mabel Hugo, acted as
bridesmaid. Sho was attired in 0 suit
of tan silk and her bouquet was of
asters, also in pastel shados. Little
Joyce Anderson, nioco of the bride
was ring bearer and Miss Kose Bo-.d-aiyla
'played! n0 woddfng march.
Duanu' Gibson, brother of the groom,
was best man. Immediately after the
ceremony a reception was held, fol
lowed by the serving of light refresh
ments. The house was magnificently
decorated with huge bowls of lavender
and wmte asters, prettily orrset witn'a large hat to match. Her corsage Doit-
green fern. Miss Lily Ruge, Miss Ma
bcl Hugo, Mrs. Edward Rex, Mrs. W."
T. Anderson and Miss Esther Ander
son cut ices and asaistod in Berving.
For her going away suit the bride
chose a smnrt tuiUeur of taupe. Miss
Rose Bodnyln caught tho bridal bou
quet. Mrs. Gibson is a daughter of C. 8.
Rnge of Klngwoad park and one of
the most popular young maids of her
set. (For a number of years prior to
her marriage she was employed in the
office of lr. B. X. Bceehler and has. a
boat of friends in Halem. Tho groom is
a sou of Mr. and Mrs. L, 1. Gibson of
this city. He is manager of his fath
er's immense fruit farm nix miles west
of Salem on the Oak Grove road, where
the young couple will resldo after a
short, honeymoon at Seaside.
Quests at the wedding were, O. S.
Ruge? Mr.- and Mrs. Edward Rex of
Independence, Mrs. W. T. Anderson of
Newberg, Mr. and Mrs. L. I, -Gibson,
Mr. and Mrs. V. T. Gfbson, Buane
(libson, Hex ftibtwi Reverend and
Mrs Iceland w. - jrter, Mrs. mc
Fisher, Miss .Esther Anderson, Miss
Lily Huge, Miss Mabel lingo, Miss
Kose Bodayla, Albert Schwartz of To
ledo and Miss Joyeo Anderson.
Salem will be well represented at the
G. A..R. convention in kliimbus, Ohio,
The local post is one of the most flour
ishing in the state and has made a
reputation for itself fceeatiae of its ini
tiative and progressive policies. Among
tha dchVflton from Hlim who Will
(ake part iu the festivities at the
venion are, Commander Piuiiel Web
ster, Mr. and Mrs. Gideon tUola, Mrs,
Lenta Weatacott, Mr. and Mrs. E. T5.
neunison, Br. and Mrs. 1). F. Lane,
Kov. and Mrs. t antes J. tnsle Mr. and
Mrs. Ledbetter, Mr. and Mrs. William
Orum, Mr. and Mrs. B, K. Crumler,
Mr. and Mrs. Ledbetter, Mr. and Mrs.
William i rum, Mr. and -Mrs. A. B.
Hude-lsoM. Mr. and Mrs. L. Porter,
Goo. Winleand. Albert Hart, Mrs. Su
san Graham, 11. Nelson, Mrs. Bailey
ami two daughters, Mrs. Sarah Oliver,
J. A. Hmith, J. ..a. Watson, Mrs. Elis
abeth Adair sad James McHellan.
The women of l'olfc count v have or
ganized their county well for the "Be-a-brick,
4uy-a-brick' campaign for a
nurs'eiv for the Paelfie. (Vast Rescue
and Protective, society. Mrs. Wynu
Johnson is chairman. Chairman for the
various loenhlu'S aro, ihillss, Mrs. H.
A. woods; Indopendeuce R. K X., Mrs.
Charlotte Jlose; Monmouth. Br. Laura
G. Price: Independence. Mra. C. T-
Eckerj Falls tSty, W. H. Beard. They!
will have a drive next Tuesday and, Philomath the first of the week where
will tirse Potk county people to eom-ishe will take up he notitio i ns nrin-
plete its quota on that date.
Miss Elisabeth lievy has returned
from a four weeks sojourn in Califor
nia where she visited all the points of
interest as far south as Mexico. While
at Santa Monica Miss Levy had the
pleasure, of playing for a very 'large
affair given irt honor of the iPaeific
fleet and was most enthusiastically re
ceived. At Los Angeles she received
much praise for her artistic renditions
given at a large reception in honor ef
Mrs. Wtuvvesant Underhill of Now
York. Mrs. 8. .Levy accompanied nor
daughter south... . , '. , .-..Cij
Tho wedding of Miss' Buoy Cornell
and George V. Griffith was solemniz
ed at the home of Mrs. Lenta Westa
cott. 575 Court street, Tuesday after
noon, Beverend Leland W. Porter of
the 'First Christian church officiated.
It was a very quiet affair, only the
iinmcdinte member of the two fami
lies being present. The bride's gown
wns a beautiful combination of pink
georgette and tricolette and she wore
quet was of Ophelia roses. Following
the ceremony- an lutormai reception
was held and a lieht luncheon served
to tho -meats. The living rooms were ar
tistically decorated with a wealth of
pink asters, while in the dining rook
pink and white sweet peas were used
fin carrying out the dainty color scheme
The brido is a charming young wo
man, well known in the city and ex
tremelv -onulnr. The wrooui is a grad
uate of the University of Nebraska
and a prominent member of the Masons
and Elk lodge. He is a bauRer of Jef
ferson, Oregon, and was Jatcly inter
ested in the Marion garage in this city.
He is an ex-service man having spent
iieatlv two years in F-rance. The young
couple arc s'iciidiug a few weeks honey
moon in Vuucouver, B. C., and upon
their return will make their home in
What promises to bo one of the
moat influential organisations of men
in the entire country is rapi'dly being
organised in all the cities and small
towns of the United States from which
1 men went out to the army, navy or
, marine corps in the late struggle with
Germany. It is known as the American
Legion and is composed solely of men
who saw service iu the recent war.
Kntrvm uuva 4 oenernii9lv of her voune
jtuanhood as uuv city of its size in the
country, and Salem's branch of the
American Region should be as large
aud flourishing as any in the states.
"Wo stood by each ot her 4et s st ic
W onch nthcr" lilnariit their official
con-'poster, and that voices the keynote of
tho entire organization,
Major Carlton Smith has been elect
ed president of Capital Post No. 9.
The other officers are as 1 follows:
ice president, Jos McAllister; secre
tary, Richard U. Hansen; treasurer,
Millar Mcuilchrist; historian, ... Max
Page; chapuiin, Lloyd T. Kigdon; exec
utive committee, 'Fred Mang-is, Carl
Steiwcr, Paul Wallace, Braiier Small
and Paul Heudricks.
Miss Ella Ruge whose wedding to
Fred Gibson was an event of Wednes
day evening was the house guest of her
sister, Mrs. W. T. Anderson of New
berg, during the first part of the week
and while ttjere was complimented with
a urattilv conducted shower at which
Mrs. .udersen was hostess. She as al-
tt.i uiittfr tS Knnnv ar an iyiTnptnnt lurlv
and was eutertaiued with a number of 1
luncheons and motor parties during her'
Mrs, Elbert Thompson and her small
daughter. Fay Louise, will leave for
cipal of the high school in that city.
$16.48 to $85
The Oregon Congress of Mothers will
hold their state convention in Med
ford in the early fall, the dates to be
announced soon.' Mrs. (FredericlE Schilho
president, who arrived from La Grande
last night, will plan with the board
members for the big meeting. Mrs.. A.
Bayley, in charge of the parents' edu
cational bureau, : states that the eoa
gress has been asked to pnt on eu
genic tests at tho state fair in Snlem,
.and this is being considered. The tests
are not like the old fashioned baby
show in whiefc -beauty alone was a
rcquisite.'iThe tests as made by the
bureau are from standpoint of phyai
ial and mental fitness. The bureau is
regarded as one of the leading institu
tions in thia work in the cpuntrjr, and
in gne of the important activities of
the, congress of mothers. :'j
Mrs. Norma Terwilliger has "been ap
pointed as one of the delegates at
large to represent tho Woman's Relief
Corps at the encampment in Columbus
Ohio. She left with a group of women
active iu W. S. ft work, Thursday .eve
ning. The other delegates iiv the party
were Mrs. Mary ,Jied of Portland,
Mrs.. Mary E. -Watt -of Corvallis and
Mrs. Anna Stenebach of Grants Pass.
Miss Anna Mullen, who has beetf
spending) the past month in Minneapo
lis, has returned home. Miss Mullen
was called east by the serious illness
of her father and his improved condi
tion is responsible for her return.
To build yourself up when
you feel run down to
bring back health, appetite
and strength take
Ws SaUaf AarMnSeiMk tk WM
That means that an Opto
metrist must give the strict
est personal and individual
attention to every patient
And where lenses are fur
nished, they niust be pre
scribed and prepared to suit
the peculiar needs of the pa
tient under consideration.
As an Optometrist we have
confidence in our ability to
render a satisfactory ser
vice as nearly :as conditions
Jewelers, and Opticians
Salem, Oreogn. i
Display of Autum
, Alert with the genius of the best deisgners of THIS
COUNTRY, here are fashions sympathetically and
cleverly adapted to the American woman's ideas of
smartness and with the individuality and distinction
that she insists upon.
Particular stress is laid upon the quality of the fab
rics and the extreme reasonableness of the values. Had
not our makers been able to buy heavily at the time
when the mills began booking orders our selling prices
today could not be possible. For it is a fact that the piece
goods market quickly stiffened an! that prices advanc
ed sharply, which means that makers and retailers not
so fortunate must now ask correspondingly more. We
invite your inspection. We are satisfied that nowhere
will, you find fashion more surely rightnowhere will
you find better values.
"Where Shopping Is a Pleasure"
. Because Governor Okott, it is assert
ed, 6s holding up the ratification of
suffrage, a lettef put out by the suf
frage ratification committee and sign
ed bv- Mrs. J. W. Hawkins of Portland,
lis reaching women in every part of the
state today. Mrs. Hawkins' letter is
I an appeal that women pointy out to the
governor the error of hi ways.
"Foarteen- states- have ratified the
federal suffrage amendment, ' ' points
out Mrs. Hawkins, and four more
have' called sessions this month, with
more- in October. The curious and de
pressing fact is that the eastern, mid
dle western and onthern states arc
ratifying faster tlian the pioneer etil?
frage states .of -th west. - .- i -
'Western women are making every
effort to induce their governors to call
suffrage sessions that women may voto
in the- decisive elections of 1920. In
the first place they do not wish, the hu
miliation of coming in last. In the sec
ond laee they believe they owe a debt
to tha wemen of the east who aided in
tha suffrage campaigns of all the west
era states, both with money, and with
"Will you do your bit f Mrs. Haw
kins finally asksv "Will you tell Gov
ernor Okott that the women of Oro
goa desire action on suffrage now, at
the beginning, not at the end! Will
yon teU him why This is not a parti
saa matter. It concerns all women.
Whatever your affiliations,-beliefs or
polities, you can do this to help the
women of 24 disfranchised states. Free
ly, without pledge or promise, Govern
or Olcott should take the action other
forward looking executives are tak
ing." Not trusting to written words, wo
men will make tours into western and
eastern Oregon to reach women and
legislators. Miss Vivian Pierce, organ
izer of the national woman 's party, has
charge of these trips. Miss Pierce will
apeak in western Oregon and confer
with the legislators who are unwilliug
to become party to "the governor's
terms," as legislators are beginning to
"We cannot help but see the humor
in the governor's terms,' " Says Miss
Emma Wold, another worker, "just as
th leeialators do. Governor Olcott Ss
the onlv covernor who has made
'terms' for suffragists aud legislators.
Governor Olcott is the only man in
this country who has demanded that
legislators request a session, . in so
many words, par all their expenses
and give him a pledge that they will
consider nothinsr but suffrage no mat-:
ter what tho emergency."
Mr. and Mrs. Claude Lvneh of Dal
las are week end visitors in Salem.
Mrs. Ralph White announces the open
in- dance for her senior class. Wed
nesday evening. September 17th. at
the Cotillion hall. Her juvenile class
will open on October 4th with a pret
ty dancing party. Both of these events
are beinft looked forward to with a
treat deal of pleasurable anticipation
bv the members of the classes, as they
are th fore rnnners of a series of sim
ilar affairs daring the winter.
Mt. S. H. Snvder and son Divle of
Portland, havo been guests of Mrs. E.
Hofr at the lovelv Hofer residence
oa South Commercial street. Mrs.'Syn
der is a former Salem resident and
well known in the citv.
Friends of Miss La Verne Kantner
will be pleased to hear that she is do
ing nicely after her recent operation
ia a Seattle hospital.
' Miss Laurel Jan U spending the
wee end with relatives and friends
Mrs. S. Levy hes as her guest, her
sa Ben Levy, who has come up from:
California for a brief visit with
Mrs. Mell Hamilton, of the city, who
is temporarily making her home in
Portland, was a guest at the B. L.
Bcall residence during the past week.
Mrs. Hamilton has just returned from,
a visit in California,
Mrs. J. F. Aeree after an extended
visit at the home of Mis. Addie Harra
has returned to her homo iu Walnut
Miss Jean Belle is home after spend
ing an enjoyable vacation, wife rela
tives and friends in Hood River and
MtlfMrr N..:l"aas -will Warn
tomorrow from a fortafgie's, Vacatforf,
one ween or wmen was spent nt
port. The remainder of the time was"
passed -in ; Portland where they were
the guest of friends.' :
Mrs. Allan Bynon left Thursday for
Pendleton where she and Captain By-,
non will .make their home. Mrs. By
non is perhaps one of the most univer
sally popular .young , women .of Salem
and" her departure was regretted by a
host of friends. . "
Miss Usona Haid, a popular young
Salem maid, left Wednesday for Port
land whore she wiill take a thi-ee years
training course in 8t, Vincent's hos
Mr. and Mrs. J. W, Jones have re
turned from a motor trip through the
state of Washington. While there tey
visited in akima, Taeoma, Seattle and
other Bound cities.
Jason Lee Memorial Church.
Corner of Winter and Jefferson
streets, Thomas Achcson, pastor. Chinch
program tor Scptemocr na is as ioi-Inn-a:
Sundav soli oo 1 at 9:45 a. m.,
Charles Hageman in charge, classes for
all ages under the care of capable teach
ers. Public worsnip, ii a. in., -venues
from the Centenary celebration. Class
meeting, 12:15 p. m. Epworth League
ilovntionrluocUii2. 7 p. m.; Young Tro
nic a esoeeiallv welcome to this serv
ice;-be on time. Evening service, 8
o'clock, subject, "Uod 's Marvest-rieia.
Appropriate music will be lurnisiieu ior
for each service under the leadership
Prof. Clark. Special attention will be
given to the children at the morning
service in n sermonctto by tho pastor.
W coriliullv invite the nublic to come
and worship with us. Do not forget the
praver meeting on Thursday evening ai
, First Christian Church.
Coiner High and Ceiter streets, two
block north of the court house, Leland
W. Porter, pastor. Bible school at 0:4.
a. m.; scruion, 11 a.-m., "Faiti p
Actual Innsr Force." The choirvill
sing the anthem, "Rejoice in the Lord"
an arrangement of the 33rd Psalm. The
Plains 25 Pounds Io 30 Days
Remarkable Experience of P. G. Clark
Builds Up Weight Quickly
"1 was all' run down," writes P. G.
Clark, "I had to quit work I was so
weak. Now, thanks lo-tonoline, I look
like a new man. I gained 25 pounds in
30 days," ,
"Tonolin'e has put 10 pounds on me
in H days," states Chas, Brackctt. "It
has made me sleep well, enjoy what I
ate and enabled me to work nith in
terest and pleasure.' '
It von would like to put on a few
pounds - of good solid f lceh, we . will
send you Free a 50e box of tonoline to
prove what it will do for you.
Address the American . Preprietarv
Co., Boston, Mass., enclosing 10 cents
to help par for postage and packing.
For sale by Perry a drug store. ;
125513' I BiHSSSW,
$29.75 to $95
mars the perfect
appearance of her com
and temporary skin
troubles are effectively
concealed. Reduces un
natural color and corrects
greasy skins. Highly antiseptic,
used with beneficial results as
a curative agent for 70 years.
morning, service will close promptly at
12 o'clock. Evening worship at 8
o'clock, sermon, "The , South Wind
Blew Safely." Dr. Epley will singn
solo. Prof. Churchill will render sev
eral special organ numbers during these
services. - '." - ,
A robbery happened Thursday eve
ning between High and . Liberty
streets, on Center, according to a re
port "iven the. police by Myron Johns
96 North Commercial. He reported
that ono short man and one tall man
held hiin up and -robbed , him of . 75
cents. ; f ' .
WOMAN CORED OF
Portland, Or., June 14, 191&.
To Whom it May Concern: - . ,
I have been a onstant sufferer of
stomach troubles for the past six years.
Have suffered untold agony and mis
ery and spent money doctoring with
first class doctors. Have been told by
them that I had ulcers, cancer and a
growth in the stomach. Have tried so
many kinds of patent medicines and
remedies which helped others. Was oa
diets, lost my appetite, broke down jn
my nerves, couldn't eat, drink or sleep
in a minute of peaee was a wreck in
fact all over. 1 finally lost in weight
from 160 pounds to scant 124 pounds. 1
lived and existed on cold, fresh, sweet
milk to which the doctor ordered ine to
add one tcaspoonful of malted milk in
glass of milk 1 xlrank. 1 suffered no
one knows but myself the unknown in
ward misery with that constant nag
ging, burning, throbbing sensation in
my stomach. At times 1 would get per
fectly despondent and earnestly pray
to die. So over a year ago I heard of Dr
S. C. Stone's Stomach Powders and
Bines Relief and thought I'll take an
other chance, and thank God, my heav
enly Father, it did and has proved my
reiief and help and I believe cure. I
eat and drink anything I see I want
and crave at any time. As I say it is
over one year ago but" I constantly
keep the powders in my house and
when I feel the least distressed or any
one of my family or f riqnds complain .
I am only too glad to mix them a dose
and see how quickly they are relieved.
I can t recommend it to highly, neitner
can I say by writing and make one'
know and understand the relief it has
given me from suffering untold agony
and I sav to each and everyone who Is
suffering with indigestion and stomach
troubles this powder is worth its weight
in gold. Am only too glad to tell oth
er sufferers what relieved me and
truthfully believe will relieve them.
. MRS. ELLA WAGEXAAB.
491 Williams Ave., Portland, Or.
Manufactured by Dr. S. C. Stone, Sa
lem, Oregon. Price 50c. For sale by all