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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 23, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM; OREGON, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1919.
1 -: ' Society : Ji
BY GERTRUDE PATBICIA ftOBISOH "- Sgj
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f $ '
alu:e tutor moorb
Portland tuer who will log' at -the state, fair Thursday, Friday and Satur
day, Mxs, Moor Is contralto soloist at th Whita Temple in Portland.
AUCE PRICK MOORE, contralto
soloist of the White Temple, Port
land, will be featured again at
tie state fair this year. Mr. Moore
will arrive in Salem Thursday, and
will sing at' the auditorium on that day
Friday and Saturday. She has been it ti
attraction at the fair for two previous
yrars. Lowell Patton, a member of the
Ellison Whito Chautauqua service, will
Oe Mrs. Moore's accompanist.
"Mrs. Moore is a prominent member
af tho Portland McDowell clwb and is
poFsessnd of a contralto voice of rare
quality. . .
. Miss Esther D.tvics was charming
ostess at a pretty dancing party fiat
rdn'y night, honoring Miss Catherine
Borhytc, Miss Leah Greenbanm and
Carl Dnvies who are leaving to enter
eollege. Miss Oreenbaum and Miss Bar
hvte will attend the OroKou Agricultur
al college at Colvallls, while 'Mr. Dav
ie will go to Eugene to enter the Uni
versity of Orogon. The rooms were gay
1 decorated with autumnal flowers and
light refreshments were served in tho
course of the evening. The guest list
included ' Catherine Barhyte, Leahi
Oreonbaum, Lillian Jaquet, Hester
vVolch, Florence Koofe, Lolita Davis,
Carl Davies, O-arnet harra, Paul Dav-
ies, Philip Jaskoski, Gay . Taylor of
Portland, E. Porter and Leonard Por
ter..:. ' v ,v ""
An attractive' visitor in tno eity i
Mrs. Raymond Walsh- Janc Fry) of
Sacramento, California,' who is the
RiicBt of hor parents, Mr. and Mrs.
ln J. Fry, She has with Her, hor in
fant daughter, iPrlscilla. Mrs. Walsh
was accompanied north by her hus
band who returned to Sncramcnto Sun
day. She will remain in Snlcm until
after the fair, probably prolonging her
stay for a fortnight.
Mrs. John Carson left yesterday for
Washington, D. C, wlioro sne will rep
resent Salem at tho War Mother con
vention October 1st. Mrs. Carson will
return alvout tho last week in October,
coming by way of Canada,
'THERE IS NOTHING equal to Chamberlain's
A Tablets for constipation. When the proper
dose is taken their ,action is so agreeable and so
natural that you do not realize that it is the effect
of a medicine. These tablets possess tonic proper
ties that aid in establishing a natural and regular
scticn. cf th z br.7ch. Chamberlain's Tablets have
cured many cases of chronic constipation.
r k . i
Nothing as Good
in Corn rlakes
crisp bits of
Miss Lucile Dunn, dancbter of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Dunn of Eugene, be
came the bride of Gaven C. Dyott, son
of the late Rev. Luther B. Dyott and
Mrs. Dyott of tnia city, at a quiet cer
emony at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Glen Pereival Wednesday evening.
Kev. William T. Eliot officiated and
only the immediate families were pres
ent. The bride, a University of Ore
gon girl, is prominent socially here and
in Eugene. She devotes her time large-
Uy to philanthropic and social service
work and during the war was active
in war work; Mr. Dyott is also a Uni
versity of Oregon graduate, later at
tending school in the east. Upon their
return from their- wedding trip Mr.
Dyott and his bride will reside in Port
land. Evening Telegram.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. McElvain enter
tained with a prettily appointed din
ner party Sunday at their? home1 on
North Liberty street.! The table was
daintily centered with a bowl of nas
turtiums. The invited guests were Mr.
a-nd Mrs. Lewis Mi'shler, Mrs. Horn,
Mrs. Emma C. Kline of Medford, Mt.
and Mrs. George Dunsford, Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest Jiowen, Mr. and Mrs. iFred
Jjelano, Miss Cynthia Delano, Mrs.
Margaret t'ottew of Hutchcson, Kan
sas and Mr. and Mrs. Burton A, My
ers. - - - - . '
Mrs. F. G. Sharp, who has been the
guest of her eousin, C. B. Clancy, re
turned to Seattle last evening where
sho will assume charge of Clarke hall,
tho girls dormitory of the University
of Washington. Her son Jack will re
main as Mr. Clancy's guest- for anoth
er week when he leaves for California
to enter Stanford university.
' One of the big events of tho near
future will be the bazaar given by the
members of the Presbyterian church.
a big feature -of tl'e affair will be the
serving of one of their noted dinners.
A number of prominent women have
the bazaar in charge and there is no
doubt of its ultimute success.
Honoring Dr. Olivia Edman of Marsh
field, who iB a Salem visitor this week,
Mrs. Pearl Ling entertained with a de
lightfully informal dinner Sunday eve
ning. The table was orettilv centered
with the season's blossoms and covers
were laid for Dr. Edman, Mrs. A. G.
Four,. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Shelley
and the hostess.
Mim Marian Abbey, of Newark, New
Jersey) is visiting at the homo of Miss
Cordelia Hager on Cottage street. Miss
Abbey will remain in the city for sev
eral weeks when she will bo joined by
her parents," and with them will leave
for California for an extended visit.
Mis 'Nana Putnam, daughter of -Mr.
and Mrs. J. B. IPutnam of B98 'North
Liberty street, has gone to Corvallis to
attend the Oregon Agricultural college
during the coming year. '
Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge Jtoypf Dinuba,
California, arrived in Saiem yesterday
for an extended visit with the latter 's
mother, Mrs. N. J. Hinton, and other
relatives. They were -accompanied by
their little grandson Master Kenneth
C. B. Clancy is expecting as his
guests his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. C
Clancy of Tac.oma, who will spend the
remainder of fair week in the Capital
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Mishler are en
tertaining as their guest, Mrs. Emma
C. Kline of Medford. -
Dr. Olivia Edman of Marshfield is
a guest in the city, attending the fair
and visiting with friends. Before re
tnrnng home she will spond a few days
with friends in Portland. r
H. A. Korf, representing the 'Engon
Fordson- company, is in the city for
the week. Mr. Whiteside, of Whiteside
A Locke, Corvallis, is another Ford
son representative at the fair.
COUNTY NEARLY OVER
8. H. Van Trump, county fnrit in
spector, sizos up the general situation
in the county as follows:
The avurage furnier is beginning to
say, ."Ves, I've about caught up with
my work.',' Threshing is about over and
tho clover hulling wili be about com
pleted the latter purt of this week.
Farmers this week are not doing much
plowing, but what is being done is by
tractor. Horses are rarely seen hitcheo
to a plow.
Prune harvest has just fairly started
and driers are beginning to start in the
low grounds. In thy hills, driers were
operating a week ago. The prune crop
ran be estimated at about oU per cent.
Where foliage-was Jight, the rains did
The apple crops looks bigger and bet
ter each day. They are now taking on
a wonderful roter, due to the favorable
weather. Apple growerB will reap
hnrvest this year due to tho heavy de
mand uiul high prices.
English walnuts never looked better'.
The FraH(i(ettea are especially fine,
especially young trees.. The early May?
ette varieties are already beginning Jo
show eigne of opening. . ...
Mr. Van Trump regards the pust sea
son as ideal, with the exception of the
few duv rains that did some damage to
nrnnes and peauhes. , . ??
Tho home of Mr; Van Trump, near
Mt. Angel, was burned to the ground
u few months ajjo, with very little of
his household effects saved, t'ntil he
decides to re build, he will make hi
home in Salem on Market and Fourth
Officers of the Hood River County
Pioneer association reelected M. D,
Odell president end Henry L. Howe
secretary and named. .Mrs. Mary 1'rn'
iter historiau. '
The United Brethren conference at
The Pallee unanimously adopted a res
olution supporting an initiative peti
tion, against cigarettes recently filed
for a vote at the next stale- election.
H. B. Crawford, census supervisor of
the .first congressional district in Ore
goo, is not only willing that people
from all parts of the district should
make application for appointment as
enumerators, but is really anxious that
such application be made..
iror cities of more than .WOO, the
enumeration will be made in the first
tw weeks of January, and in the ru
ral districts in about 30 days. But what
Mr, Crawford wants, is applications
from people living in all parts of the
state west of the mountains, excepting
The instructions issued to district
supervisors is that so far as practical,
enumerators shall be actual residents
of the sub division assigned to them,
and this is especially true of those to
enumerate in the rural districts.
Hence Mr. Crawford wants applica
tions from the following counties:
Benton, Clackamas, Xlatsop, Columbia,
Coos, Curry, Douglas, Jackson, Jose
phine, Lane, Lincoln Linn, Marion,
folk, Tillamook, Washington and xam
h ill. In this district in 1910, the enum
erators found 303,634 people.
Aow as to the qualifications of an
enumerator who is willing to .- give
some time to the work early m Janu-
arv, Mr. Crawford has the following in
structions: - "Enumerators should be
active, energetic and of good address,
They must have at least, an ordinary
eaueation and 'pe nble to write plainlyt
witn reasonable rapidity." " " .
Anyone with' an average education
will have a ehanee of an appointment,
with the preference being given to
those who can serve in their own im
mediate locality. On this point the in
structions read: "The supervisor will
provide for a test examination. This
will be of a practical character, con
sisting chiefly or wholly of filling out
a sample schedule of population from
data furnished, an in the ease of
enumerators who work in rural dis
tricts, the filling out of sample sched
ules or agriculture. "
Ihose interested should place their
applications on file addressing H. S..
mawrord, census supervisor, Balem,
Under the .direction of the
Sisters of the' Holy Names,
Salem, Oregon, Boarding
and Pay school ,
Cost Approved Methods
Primary, Grammar and
High School Departments
Complete Courses in Harp,
Piano, Voice - Culture Violin
w anoT Harmon w
Elocution and Physical
Culture Classes ;
Ehdern Conveniences And
Scholastic year begins
September 8th :
The careful choice of a
face powder i3 reflected
in; tho beauty of a
Soul Kiss Face Powder
preserves as well as
beautifies tho skin .
and its ecler i3 uncom
Meyer Trst'irs Drug-Co.
Soul Kit Te!r:m
NO FARM LAND READY
FOR VMS OF WAR
In answer to the inquiry as to wheth
er the soldier has anything waiting
for him in the way ef land from the
state Of Oregon, it may he said that
the voters ef the state turned down
at the special election the tiill to ap
propriate money to he- used in buying
farms for soldiers.
There was appropriated $50,000 for
the Oregon Land Settlement commis
sion, but which is not available for
the man just home from the service. In
reply to a recent inquiry addressed to
the Oregon Land Settlement commis
sion, a letter was received as follows:
"Were completing one farm near
Independence which will be sold as
soon as possible and our work will pro
ceed with the limited funds available"
la another letter, ft is stated that
with the $50,000, an effort is being
made to establish four or five farms
whieh will put into practice farm man
agement on -the plans of the Oregon
Agricultural college, in order to deter
mine the size of unit necessary for
one man to operate to support himself
and family in a going business.
As far as can be learned, the soldier
has nothing to look forward to from
the Oregon Land settlement commis
D. H. Looney Farm 4 Miles
North of Jeff erson
On Pacific Highway, Tuesday, Sept. 30, 1919. :
E. J. Huffman, Owner. Col. W.JV Wright,
FAIL TO SEE THE
The 1919 pear pack has been com
pleted by the Hunt Bros. Packing com
pany, which -handled 925 tons of pears,
for which it paid from $85 to 85 a
i TH C ORIGINAL
MALT ED, MILK-
Avoid Imitatloas fc Substitute
retab,e NcidlDainlcg I
v. yfc 1875 1919 : m
In 1 875. Lvdia E. Pinkham of Lynn,
Mass., gathered and dried the roots and :
herbs which she used in the now famous
Lydia EL Pinkham's Vegetable Compound;
from the fields and forests- then steeped
them on her kitchen stove and filled a few
bottles at a time, to alleviate the suffering
of her women mends, neigh
bors and acquaintances, and
the success of this medicine
i; After 44 Years
These illustrations show the
present method by which vast
! r 1 ill'
C quantities ot this well-known
V- remedy are produced and
rrom exactly the same
kind of roots and
herbs used by Mrs.
Pinkham in the
First The variousherbs used are of
the finest quality, and gathered
at the time their medicinal
strength is the highest.
Second After the herbs are
properly ground and mixed,
the medicinal properties are
extracted by soaking in large
stone jars, covered.
Third Then the extract is drained
through percolators, acting somewhat
a coffee percolator.
Fourth To insure a thoroughly pure medicine,
it is carefully pasteurized by heat in special
apparatus, and bottled hot.
Throughout the entire process, frorrr the crude
herb to the finished medicine in bottle, cleanliness
and exactness are the watch-words.
The Reliability of Testimonials Guaranteed
The testimonials published by the Lvdia E. Pinkham Med
cine Company come to them unsolicited. Never knowingly
have they published an untruthful letter, never is a letter
published without the written consent of the writer. The
reason that thousands of women from all parts of the coun
try write such grateful letters is that Lydia E. Pinkham s
Vegetable Compound has brought health and happiness into
their lives, once burdened with pain and illness. It is easy
to realize how these poor, suffering women feel when
restored to health; and their keen desire to help other
women who are suffering as they did.
Ailing Women Should Try
I M 1
PtAlBHAM MEDICINE CQ7 LVKINigg