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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1919.
i 1 1
i ii ""ritfTfr"
, By Gertrude. Robison"
I INFORMAL dinnfT parties have been
the order of -the social activities
Airing the past few days. Heading
til list i the birthday dinner at the
Ho4l Marion Monday night, honoring
the anniversary of C. P. Kishop. The
handsomely appointed ta.hle was ar
tistically centered with white and pur
ple aster, and a fw congratulatory
toasts were responded to graciously by
the honored guest. After the sumptu
ous diner music and dancing occupied
the evening hours. Ouosts at the charm
ing affair were Mr. and Mrs. C. P.
Bishop, Mrs. Cora h. Starr of Browns
wille, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Brown, Mr.
nd Mrs. K. H. oolcy, Mr. and Mrs.
O. C Locke, Mr end Mrs. John Sho
land, 1W Zuehlke, T. K. Hatch," Eh
in lntU Wyndham Buren, W. H.
I'aulus, Miss Vivian Hutson, Miss
Marybclle Heinhardt and Miss Lovinu
,, A basket of rose colored zinnias cen
tered the dinner table over which Mrs..
C. D." Gabrielson presided Sunday,
when she entertained in honor of the
birthday anniversary of her son, Carl
Gafbriolson. Candlos, prettily subdued
with rose colored shades, enhanced the
pretty color scheme. Circling tho table
were Carl Gabrielson, Mrs. E. Hufer,
Mrs. S. W. Thompson, Miss Mabel
Withyoombo, Miss Aline Thompson,
Iaurenee Hufer, James Young, Chaun
cey Bishop, Charles Kay Bishop and
Mrs. O. I. iGobrielson.
The lovely residence of I. D, Soco-lofsky-
was the scene of still another
birthday dinner tiunday when Mm.
tiocolofsky entertained in honor of the
anniversary of her son Edwin. An ar
tistic bowl ofp ink roses was chosen
as a suitable centerpiece for the pret
tily appointed table. Kdwin Booolofsky
occupied the place of honor and other
guests were KoMin Fisher, Raymond
Karey, Francis Cramer, Ray Todhunter,
Ivan Connor, Harold Walter and Her
" Mrs. Royal Nadon and Mrs. R. Web
ster of Harrisburg, have returned home
after a delightful visit at the home of
Mrs. Nadon 's parents, Mr. and Mrs. K.
. .... . ... ', .
Mr. and Mrs. August Huckestein Jr.,
of Vancouver, are guests ait the home
of the former 's parents, Postmaster
and Mrs. August Huckestein.
:' ' -
Honoring their house guests, Mrs. M.
E. Stanford and Mrs. H. Kulper, both
of Ran Francisco, Mr. and Mrs. Harold
I. Pitch ord entertained a coterie of
friends at an informal dinner Satur
day evening. Covers were laid for
Mrs. M. E. Stanford, Mrs. H. Kulper,
Mr. and Mrs. Boy IBurton, Miss Edith
Wright and Miss Tlo Boshnell of Port
land, Mr. and Mrs. Paul V. Johnson
and Richard Hansen.
Tho first meeting of the Young La
dies Sodality of St. Joseph's church
will be held Sunday after carlv serv
ices. As this is the opening meeting of
tne winter a large attendance is ex
pected, many important subjects that
nave come up duruag the summer be
ing scheduled for discussion.
The Luella Kimball club will give a
reception on iriday, from 3 to 5
o 'clock, for the ministers-wives and the
visiting ladies of the Oregon Methodist
conference. Mrs. Matthew Simpson
Hughes, wife of Bishop Hughes of
Portland, will (be the guest of honor.
The reception will 'be held in the Kim
ball school of Theoloey.
Preparations aro under wav for a
big informal dance, Monday, October
IS, in honor of Columbus 'Ray, for
which the Knights of Columbus and
Daughters of Isabella will be joint
sponsors. Committees have already been
appointed and no effort is being spar
ed to make it a success. Detailed an
nouncements of the affair will be pub
lished Inter. . .'
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mnddson and
daughter, Lctha, are visiting in Se
attle as the,, guests of Mr. Maddson 's
parent They plan to be gone about a
week. . . '
A bond of $1650 was filed with the
coantp court Wednesday by B. U Cum
mins, son-in-law of W. W. Johns, wSa
died at the age of til years im naieoi
September 27, to act as administrates
of the Johns' estate.. The; estate fiaat
sists of about $750 of personal ami
Sapronia A. Farnham, daughter f
Mary 8. Farnham, who died in Mama
August 23, was also appointed adminis
tratrix of that estate by County Jodf
Bushcv. She filed a bond ef $158 ntt
the county clerk Wednesday. Mary A.
Farnham. was a Temaent of jasnss
county for the past 30 years. V
The first two non-resident licenses
for hunting in Oregon to be issued ia
this countv for this season, wore zivea
to C. W. and Mollie Stacey of Akron,
Mich.. Wednesday morning. The non
resident license costs $10, which is
$8.50 more than the resident license.
. AUTO OWNERS ATTENTION ;
Protect your Car from Rain and Mud with '
A pure wax cream that protects the finish of your
car in any kind of weather, nothing that harms the
highest finish. ;
Every Can Guaranteed or Money Refunded
v. Ask the Man for Free Demonstration
Saleni Velie Co.
162 N. Commercial St.
Wears IiKE Stcel
Rainy Season Shoes
For Working Men
Brand New Rulbcr Footwear for the whole f am3y
Last Year's Footwear at Last Years Prices
That includes every class of heavy footwear
; ever sold here,' up to the very best grades obtain
able. Men who know our shoes naed no 'further
J persuasion last year's price is sufficientbut
we would impel you to action because when your
size is gone, its ended, we can do nothing for you.
Regular Tops $3 .75 to $725 " -High
Tops J8.85 to $10.45
Heavy kip, hand pegged soles, 10-inch top "
Nose better, $11.65
CITV -123456" 123456 6....6-..
.Waldo Miller, former resident of Sa
lem, but who has been engaged at
Portland with the Standard Oil Co.,
returned here Tuesday with his fami
ly, and intends to make this his per
manent home. Mr. MillcT was in Port
land several months, and Wednesday
expressed joy at the fact that he was
able to return to Salem. He will make
his home in East Salem.
Bev. Harold J. Hickerson, a former
associate of the Barnes storo, was in
Salem Wednesday visiting friends.
Rev. Hickerson resides at Bay City,
and is in Salem attending the 67th an
nual conference of the Methodist
Kpiscopal church. He has been away
from Salem for two years.
Phillip Ringle. son of Mr. and Mrs.
W. P. Ringle, North Salem, returned to
his home here Tuesday night after an
absence of about two years, during
which time he served overseas with
Uncle Sam's forces. Young Riddle left
Salem with Company M, was later
transferred to the First division, and
was ougaged in many of the import
ant battles on the front. He fought
in the eneagements at Soissons, St. Mi
hiol, and in the Argonno forest; latr
being transferred with the army of oc
cupation to CoMenz. He probably will
resumfe his studies at the high school,
hero he left when the war called.
Herbert ' W. Savage, well known
young man of Sa-em, who enlisted for
war service and left this city with
Company M, returned Tuesday evening.
JIo wus discharged several days ago
at Camp Lewis. Savage was transfer
red to the First division ammunition
train in France, and figured iu some
of the most sanguinary struggles of the
war. Ho probably will resume his pro
fession as civil engineer. . ,
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Porter of
Umatilla county were visitors at the
state eapitol Wednesday.
Ralph 'Watson of the Oregon Journ
ul .staff is stale enpitflf visitor from
Portland today, " '
Willard iX. Marks an attorney of Al
bany, was a liusincss visitor in the in
heritance tax department of the state
treasurer's office this morning.
Miss Eunice Fleenor, formerly with
the Balem Abstract company, has ac
cepted a position as stenographer in
the forestry department, at the state
The chemical ruck of the fire de
partment responded to a call at 11:25
Wednesday morning at" 893 North
Commercial street, where a small chim
ney fire excited eonsideraMo anxiety
in the neighborhood ft a time. The
Mum was quickly extinguished, and no
Jaiiittiie was done. The fire was at the
apartment house ou the old Dame
property. . .
Within a week, the nriine aeawin will
li:tve closed in 'the hills back of Scotts
Mills,' S. H. Van Trump, county fruit
inspector, said today. Tho orchards ia
the hills and also southwest of Turner
had tho bejt crops in the county, due
largely to tho fact that many of the
orchards are young. J a all the hill sec
tions he said the crop was from a week
to ten days later thau other sections.-;
Tho 'bnva ilirm it.nrv nf tin Btnte in4
stitution for the feeble minded, cost
ing $27,000, was accepted by the state
.if (.mitral vatflrilnv Mn the
high pressure steam line for which $10,
wu wns appropriated out not an nsea
and the addition to the barn, costing
:t(K)0. Plans for the Darn and dormi
tory were drawn by F, A. Legg.
Work began, in all the citv's schools
Wednesday morning without a hitch,
and eompleto satisfaction with the
opening of actual classes wus express
ed "by City Superintendent of Schools
Todd. Enrollment of pnpils resumed,
with a slight increase in all schools.
Several other service nieu entered the
Vota M. Smullwood has filed a peti-
jtton for a divorce from Harfy E. Small
iwood, 0,11(1 alleges as follow: He told
her she duln t have a lick of sense. Thai
she was foolish. That she was too
sympathetic. That he iusisted on hat
ing his own way all the time. And then
ii this lost accusation wns not sufficient
fot any woman to get a divorce, she
added. Urn fact that he deserted her
Augnst U8, 1019. All this happened
within one year as they were morrieu
October 20 ,118. In addition to ail
these alleged faults, she asserted that
he failed to establish a home and taat
lie moved too often.
Other localities in the TT. S. may rain
a wuil about divorces keeping pace with
marriages, but no so in Marion eonm,.
Tho official records of the county clerk
of Marion county show that during the
mouth of September there was granted
9 marriage licenses and only six di
vorce suits filed.
In Germany Try
Berlin, Oct. l.(United Press.) Brit
ish agents are obstructing American ef
forts to establish business in Germany,
Congressman Fred A. Britten of Illinois
declared whea he arrived" here today jn
sight-seeing "tour with Mrs. Britten
aad his secretary.'
Britten said that British inspectors at
the boundary line this tide of Cologne
had treated hint insolently. After he
had entered his compartment -on" the
train;, he xnid, they insisted that he
must go outside for thtm to examine his
passes. , .
"America ought to awale to the busi
ness situation in Germany," Britten as
sorted. "The British are allowing their
own representatives to enter the coun
try freely, bu,t are carefully obstructing
Americans in an effort to obtain all
the facts pertaining to their business
and other affairs. German-American
business relations ought to be resumed
SALEM WOMAN FIRST
POM FLU CASE
Portland, -Or., Oct. 1. Mrs. S. A.
Tooze of Salem was taken ill at the
Multnomah hotel Monday with a disease
which Dn P. O. C. Wiley diagnosed as
a genuine ease of Spanish influenza-, the
first bona fide report of recurrence of
the disease since the-epidemic of last
winter. City Health - Officer George
Parrish ordered her quarantined at Good
Samaritan hospital, where'she was tak
en before the final diagnosis was made.
She has been living at the' hotel for a
time. Her sons, Walter and Lamnr
Tooze, live at Dallas. Her third on,
Leslie, was killed in France.
Mrs. Tooze 's ease is mild, Parrish re
ported. ' Her temperature Teoch 103
Monday but heddropped to 99 today.
"If the 'flu' is goiiig to recur this
winter, it. will be in much inllder form
than Inst," Pairish declared Tuesday
morniug.r "This is. the. only ease that
has developed Sw, far and it has the in
dications of being much less scvero than
the average last-year.". ;i ;
A snow-white fleer, ft frer.4: of the ani?
inni kingdom seldom seen, has been ob
served by a number of hunterB in the
Yellowstone Crecjc mountain region.
The fall pack of salmon on the Co
lumbia river is said to have been a fail
ure. One firm that put up 15,000 cases
last year succeeded in getting only S000
this year. .
Remove blackheads, soften " rough
skin, clear the blood, brighten the
eyes, sweeten the whole system,
frothing helps make a pretty face, win
some smile, as Hollister's Rocky Moun
tain Tea. Try it tonight. 35c. D. J.
Lebanon meat markets are furnishing
their patrons with bear steaks, three
having been killed in that vicinity in
tho past few weeks.
Blackheads, blotches and pimples
are generally caused by improper ac
tion of the bowels, Hollister 's Hocky
Mountain Tea regulates the bowels,
cleans the stomach, clears the com
plexion from the inside nature's way
"Get that healthy, happy look." D. J.
Owing to a shortage of labor, Sheri
dan business men are donning overalls)
and assisting in the canneries at night
I.J To reducs the hen- & A
J V mr XiJgi Horn ivviuieg
application of .
Under the direction of the
Sisters of the Holy Names,
Saleni, Oregon, Boarding
and Day school
Most Approved Methods
Primary, Grammar and
High School Departments
Complete Courses in Harp,
Piano, Voice Culture, Violin
Elocution and Physical
Modern Conveniences And
Scholastic year begins
September 8th .
. to 170
Ni Com'I St.
The New Fall
for Women and Misses
SPERLING DRESSES appeal to women of '
good taste who enjoy being beautifully and
becomingly gowned for every occasion.
There are effective' models in our fall show
ing for street and afternoon wear in the
( fashionable new fabrics and colorings.
;We are featuring many more of these qual
ity dresses than usual because we believe
they are the distinctive, superior kind of
dresses that our customers will appreciate.
Each model possesses distinction, beauty of
line and fabric, and an air of quality i that
sets it apart from the usual dresses at such
moderate prices. "
$19.75, $24.75 to $85
Quality Merchandise, Popular Prices
Because a exhibition plcne ran dqwn
licirse and dnninged a vehicle, all air
plane fliRht at the state fair were stop
J ed Wcdnsdny.
You can shine your shoes 50 times with a box of
ShdkhA. 50 shines would cost you $5.00 or more.
Well shined shoes add to your personal appear
ance. SttiKDiA makes shoes wear longer as the
wax and cCs protect the surface, keep the leather
soft and pliable.
It pays to give your shoes good care when they
cost so much.
Makes Home Shoe Shining
easy and convenient.
The Best Health-In suran ce Is!
a Clean Colon
THERE ARE TWO WAYS of insuring youelf Tgainst
disease. One is to pay big premiums to an insurance com
pany which will pay you so much a week when you get sick.
And if you get sick, most of this money will have to go to ; r
the doctor who tries to make you well again.
THE BEST WAY is to keep the disease-resisting forces of
the body so well organized and equipped as to guarantee
health. Then you can enjoy life right along, and make it pay
you premiums instead of paying premiums on a policy.
This can be done only hy keeping the colon clean and free from clog
Ring. For the most eminent medical authorities tell us that about 9U
if the sickness wo have is directly or indirectly due to constipation.
Nujoljs Iht best health insurance "policy" in existence, because it
keeps the colon clear and clean without deranging or weakening any af
the other organs. It is the only foe of constipation which has no tin- -,
pleasant or dangerous .come-back". ,
Nuji.l is not a drug. Every article of it that goes into the body comes
out ol tlw body. But on us journey it softens any mass that may be
impacted m the colon and lubticat s the way so as To make it easy for
nature to move the obstruction ' pmnerlv ret rid of it '
n or any functions of any organ.
f little "mouths" in the intestine
rood passed along by the stom
ig in an orderly, comfortable way.
Iocs it equally well for babies,
Nujol' never interferes with
It is not absnibed by those mi .
which suck in nourishment fn'
ach. Its sol job u to keep thing!
And it does this without any j
children, adults and aged folk.
Try Nujol. Get a bottle from your druggist today. '
F,r luabU health Zr-"Thirty Feet of Danger" tw,Nuio
Laboratories, Standard Oil Co. (New Jersey) 50 Broadway. New York.
" l" NW1, Mark. Alldnu-
- .!. iw Mr tuser Iran mbstnutet.
Sickness Prevention I