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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 16, 1919)
ETHE'bAILY CAPITA! JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1919.
Coming to The Oregon
By Gertrude Robison.
TOMORROW evening has been get
aside en the week's calendar as
the data of the Elks dance at
their club house on Liberty street. It
U, aa usual, exclusively for Elks and
their ladies and the enjoyment that in
variably accompanies the informal so
cial affairs of the lodge is promised
all the members who attend..
High noon today was chosen by Hiss
Marie Byera of Hubbard, as the most
appropriate tune for her wedding to
i-iwin Viesko. The ceremony took place
t the parsonage of the Leslie Method
ist church, Reverend H. N. Aldrich of
ficiating. The impressive ring cere
mony was used. Only the witnesses
were present and the young couple left
immediately on a short wedding trip.
'Upoa their return to Solera thev will
t at home to their many friends at
meir Beautiful new residence, 1660
Jsouth, High street.
Ihe bride, one of Hubbard's most
popular young women, is possessed of
a enarnung personality The groom is
mason at the penitentiary and well
snown in lousiness circles in the citv.
Mr W. E. Kirk is among the Salem
delegates at the women's convontion
. in CorvaUia,
Tuesday evening the Baptist Broth
erhood held its first monthly meeting
tfor the present season. This was one of
the series of rally services being held
by that church. Sixty five men sat at
the tables that had been arranged and
decorated iby a committee of women of
whom Miss OHna McNary was choir
man. An appetizing and bountiful meal
wag served by a committee of whom
Mrs. O. P. Holt and Mrs Arthur Smith
r were leaders. H. 8. Gilo, president
of the brotherhood for the past year,
presided. A number of new names were
added to the roll of members. The
lection of officers for the coming year
resulted aa follows: president, . Ed
was; vice president, U. E. Uowitt;
eeretary-treaaurer, Arthur Smither.
A number of returned soldiers were
guest of the Brotherhood. The men
- listened with interest to- the exper
. iencee of some of them. J. L. McAllis
ter, company F, 18th engineers, spoke
of preparing for an army In France.
Wernon Blwell, company G, nth regi
aaeat, marina corps,, talked of the fcfe
of a marine. AJlau Kafoury, motor
truck company 412, gave experiences
a a truck driver. The evening address
waa given by Bev. James Elvin oa the
'Amerioea Doughboy in. war and at
borne,; He set forth, aa the three promi
nent traits of the- American soldier,
cheerfulness and, gofed humor, cour
Ife, eoueec ration to bis task" with high
This opening meeting points to a
wy sMeteeasful years, work by the
nent Salem women, were guests at an
elaborate reception Mondav niirht in
the CorvaUia club house. The reception
commutes was headed by, Mrs. J. O.
Wilson. The elub rooms -were decorated
in zinnias and the table was presided
over by attractively gowned young
matrons, mrs. Mary rawcett, dean of
women at u. A. U., presided at the cof
fee urn. Mrs. Arthur viark and Mrs. A.
R. Bouquet were stationed at the head
of the table. In the receiving 1 ine
were Mrs. W. J. Kerr, wife of Presi
dent JS.err; Mrs. is. V. Skelton, Mrs.
Charles H. Castner of Hood River,
Miss Mattie Beatty of Salem, Mrs. Col
lins Elkins of Prineville, Mrs. IP. H.
Buchanan of McMinnville, Mrs. Wil
liam Belt of Pendleton, Mrs. Ida Calla
han of Corvallis, Mrs. W. P. Johnson,
Mrs. M. Lee, Mrs. L. F. Wilson and
Mrs. W. Malone. The music end ail the
details were most attractively arrang
ed and the evening was a brilliant so
cial success, reflecting credit on the
Reverend E. O. Kanton. who has
been pastor of the West Salem circuit
of the M. Js. ehureh for two years, has
gone with his family to Livesley for
the current conference, vear. Bnfore.
leaving for their new home a number
of friends surprised them by gathering
at their residence for a final get to
gether meeting. A delightful evening
was spent in social converse, games and
music. Mr. Kanton rendered a few
choice selections on hi violin during
the course of the evening. At a late
hour delicious refreshments, which bad
been brought by the ladies, were served.
' ' ' ' '
... 3L J
Norma Talmadge in "The Way of a Woman" coming to
ine Uregon next Sunday and Monday.
The series of rally week services be-
iinp held 'by the i'irst Baptist ehureh
this week have been well attended and
shown much interest. They elose with
tne imra annua,!- reunion and roll ca 1
Thursday. This is a rally for inspire.
tion, fellowship and devotion. A larcre
attendance is anticipated. The schedule
will be: 3 to 6 p. m. devotional serv
ice and roll call; 5 to SMS p. m. social
ponoa during, which a picnic lunch will
do served: 7:l to 7:30 praise service!
7::30 p. m. roll coll continued. The aim
of the ehureh is the presence of or
message from every member.
OF STUDENT ..M.C1
IS SPEAKER HERE
Friday afternoon witnessed a pleas
ant gathering at. the home of Mr. and
Mm. J. L. Hunt in West Salem in hon
or of Mm.- Hunt ' seventieth birthday.
4h was the recipient of numerous pret
ty reanaasbreaces front her guests. A
bowl of vari-colored dahlias graced the
livian room taWo and Carolyn Testout
rosea lent . color to the dining room.
ItouutSful refreshments were served
and a very sociable time was enjoyed
T the following, Mrs. L. J. Hunt, Mrs.
Crawford, Mrs. Kiser; Mrs. Swartz,
Mrs. Hilke, Mrs. Worm, Mrs. More,
Mrs. Billinfs, Mrs.. Brock, Mrs. Bed
ford, Mrs. Durham, Mrs. Phillips, Mrs.
Miller, Mrs. Bales, Mrs. Woods and
Delegates: at the convention of the
Oregon federation of women's clubs,
among whom are a nuinbor of proini-
The program for the final day of the
vorvauis conference is:
9 o'clock, call to order j Invocation,
nev. j. r. sjryaet community sing. Dr.
D. V. Poling, leader: 9:15, minutes:
8:20, unfinished business; 10 amend
ments; 10:30, resolutions: 11:30. an
nouncements, adjournment; 13, lunch--
eon ana eluw presidents' reports, Pres-
8 o'clock, eaJl to order; election of
officers; invitations for next conven
tion; installation of officers; "Blest
Be the Tie That Binds;" adjournment
-Miss Alice MeClellnn, one of th
most popular members of the very
young social set, left today for Chi
cago' for aa extended, visit with 'rela
tive. .. .. ,. j . . j
AU members of the United 'Artisan
lodge, who resido in SaTem, are urged
to attend the social meeting this eve
ning at N o'clock n the Masonic hall.
A pleasurable time is assured and bus
iness of importance will be attended
to. . .
Mrs. R. Shaw has gone to Lonv
Beach. California, to pend the winter.
The Woman's auxillmrv at i,.n.
church wiU meet at the home of Mrs.
D, B. Kuhn, 834 Centor street, tomor
row afternoon at 2:30.
iiEARLY 50 PER CENT
OF OSEGOII STUDENTS
University of Oregon, Eugene, Oct.
15. Nearly one half of the student
body of the .University of Oregon, in
cluding the big Freshman class of more
than 6U0, are new to the Eugene cam
pus this year, according to statistics
yompiled today by Registrar Carlton
K. Kpencer. Of the three upper classes,
Senior, Junior and Sophomore, ne
student out of every five started his
liigher edncaation in some other uni
versity and decided Inter to come to
Oregon. One result is an increase in
total enrollment this year running Roles Normal, 3: Univi.ri.itv' f iwil
early 70 per cent over that of the rdo, 2; University of Idaho 2- I'M .
"H'lh ..win unv uniiipus TQ an
inr is cnaractermtle
versity of Oregon, 20; to O. A. C, 7;
Oregon Stato Normal to University, 32;
to O. A. C, 6; Willlametto University
to Univorsity of Oregon, 5; to O. A.
C 6; Pacific College to University 1;
to O. A. O., S; Pomona College to Uni
versity, I- to O. A. C, 5. ,
By a coincidence, each of the two
li stato institutions is receiving ad
vanced students from exactly 20 states
and territories; the institutions of
origin numbering 51 in tint case of the
University of Oregon and 47 in the
ease of the O. A. C.
Besides the institutions mentioned
above the advanced students transfer-
tZ '.V'S ,lniYer8ity o' Oregon come
from the following: Reed College, 20;
McMmnv lle College, 11; Albanv W
pro, ; Pacific Uuiversitv. 7 "w..k.
ugton State College, 5; University of
California, B; Stanford, 3; University
muinesnBii, s; iWaahinRtton State
Normal. 3; Cheney Normal 3; Los An-
Heileg, of Portland, with the unquali
fied endorfcement of those who saw it
last night, and invitingly introduces a
long list of productions of like quality
which are booked to play the Grand
during the fall and winter months.'
this vear nl)
over the country, according to Mr.
" Spencer, who attributes it in part to
tho taste for chnnge and travel formed
under war time conditions. It ig pes-
, sible it marks tho beginning of a
habit such as has existed for years in
continental Europe where students re
Hard it as quite the natural thing to
attend several universities in sumrs
aion. Both the Oregon institutions, the
University and Agricultural College,
appear to be gaining considerably by
, the process of exchange. In an at
tempt to trace the volume and direc
tion of this movement, so far as it can
be traced from the statistics at hnnd
the following figures have been brought
together: Since early in Sentemher
the University of Oregon has granted
63 transcripts to enable former students
to enter other institutions, and has ac-
eeptmi jj students of other iiistitu
lions in return. Other trSnacripts were
Ki.iueu earner in the summer, but
many of theso stndeuts have since re
turned to the University here and the
net loiai or transfers to other iustitu
tions has not yet been compiled. Ore
iron Agricultural College reports en-
x-uuing sa rormer I uivermty of Oiegoi
tudenta this year, and the University
of Oregon has enrolled 22 ttom the Ore
gon Agricultural College. Of the tota1
of 193 transfers reeeived by tho I'nl
versity aad the 114 reported as re
ceived by the Agricultural College, the
aourcea are a follows:
University of Washington to Uni-
Normal, 8i St. Mary s.lTu.ivTrsit-v of
-u.nniia a. wuii one each from Whit
man , Univorsity of Southern Cali
,"',?'. Inl'a University, University
of Ihicairo, Illinois Weslcvan, Sim
mons College, Texas; Pennsylvania
Mate Normal, Missouri Valley college,
Heorge Washington University Philo
math College, Kmporia College, Unl-
'--j ' nruim l oiuintiia, California
Normal, Missouri State normal, Pacific
College, St. Cloud Normal, Oberlin Col-
iV v V'le(!8 Morningsidc
! naun Louego, Pomona
College, Tualatin Academy, South Da
kota Agricultural College, South Da
kota Normal, Washburn College Col
lege of Idaho, Lcwiston Normal, Albion
Normal, Columbia Univorsity, Louis
iana State University, and Spokane
I mvcrsity, -,
Oale Seaman students' secretary for
the Y. M. C. A. en the Pacifie coast,
aactressed thirty students of the local
university at a fellowship banquet at
the Royale Cafe Wednesday noon on j
ine students' conference to b held
at McMinnville this week end and the
student volunteers' national confer-
in January, 1920. The McMinnville con
ference, which is a boys' convention,
will be a miniature Sevbeek confer
ence, according to Seeaiea.
The conference- will opea the night
or me ivta ana eoucnua until Hunday
evening, October 21. The delegates will
be addressed by a number of prominent
school men and V. M. C. A. workers.
The meeting will open Friday evening
with a big banquet the main address
of the evening being given by Prof.
Dubach, of Oregon Agricultural col
lege, on "The American colles obli
gation in the present world situation."
Among the speakers of the conference
will be ivnn Rhodes, state secretary of
the " Y." Oalo Seamen. John Budd.
boys' secretary for the state, and Pro-
iessor voieman, bead of the Kngash
aepartment, uteea colieic Professor
Coleman will speak on "Unrest: Chris-
uanity-s mission;, part college: student
The University-of Oregon. O. A. C
and Willamette are sending strong del
egations to tho conference.
Speaking of the student volunteers'
convention, Seamen said this would be
he greatest Christian assemblage of
college students ever held. There will
be 7000 college delegates, representing
practically every college In the union,
in attendance at the convention, and
zuuu non-orricial -delegate. The ses
sions, which will last from December
31 to January 4, inclusive, will be ad
dressed br the foremost missionaries
in Christiandom. These student volun
teer conferences are held quadrennial
ly, but there has not been one for the
last six years on account of the war.
Tho last one was held at Kansas City,
Mot at which 7000 delegates; regular
and pon-official were registered. Pro
fessor J. T. Matthews, head of the
mathematics department at Willamette
was sent as the faculty delegate to
tne Kansas tJity convention. .
Willamette will send 6 regular dele
gates to the Des Moines session. The
students must ibe chosen in time fon
their names to be submitted before
December 1st. Seamen announced that
the California colleges had pledged
their full quota of delegates in remark
ably short time. The University of Cal
ifornia is sending 97 delegates. The
University of Oregon is entitled to 18
and is sending the same number. Two
of the big eastern schools Yale and
Pennsylvania State college, had wired
in tneir run quota less tnaa a week al
ter tho convention was announced.
Portland Eai Senteced to
20 Tears for Forging Checks
Portland, Or., Oct. 18. Chiarles
.Whits has ea sentenced to serve two
years ia the Oregon penitentiary at
Salem for peering worthless checks of
h b4 s-134 here.
nniss esepea a rew months ago
rrom tne iJiiaot nenitentiary at Joliet
and will probably he returned there af
ter finishing his tern, at Salem. He is
saut to hav aarred terms in the pris
ons of Michigan, Indiana, and -Ohio.
TOTS MMSV&MD CITIZENSHIP
. St. Helena, Or., Oet. 16. John John
son, 30, aaUr-f Finland, was refused
final BataraHzatioa papers in c"iremi
court beta wfce he admitted he claim
ea exsmpns rrom army serviee on
the ground ha was an alien.
RHEUMATISM IS PAIN
ONLY, RUB IT AWAY
Instant Xaliafl Uaher Up! Bub Pain
Bonasis Stiffness Bigbt Out with
Stop I'dosi&gft rheumatism. .4 .
It's paia only; sol one ease in fifty
require internal treatment. Bub
soothing, penetrating "St. Jacobs Lini
ment" right oa) the 'tender spot," and
by the time you say Jaek Robinson
out comes the rheumatic pain and dis
tress. '8t. Jaoobs Liniment' conquers
pain I It is a, harmless rheumatism
liniment which never disappoints and
doesnt burn the shin. It takes pain,
soreaea ' sand stiffness from aching
joints, muscles and bones: stops sci
atica, lumbago, backache neuralgia and
lumber up) Oct a small trial bottle
of old-time honest 'Ht Jacobs Lini
ment" from any drug store, and in a
moment yon H be free from pain, aches
and stiffness. Don't suffer! Bub
rheumatism away. '
rhomatism away. Adv.
Deportation Warrants Are
Sworn Out For Gary Aliens
Gary, Ind., Oct. 18. Deportation
warrants were eworn out todav for ten
of Ihe aliens arrested in raids by
troops on red centers here. Tho men
were Russians and Austrian.
AU of those hold, according to Col
onel W. 8. Mape are aliens. Although
red and Gorman flag and other sym
bols of revolutionary and alien irovern-
nieiits were fouud in the raids, few ev
idences of Americanism were discovered.
"TEA Fi THREE" IS
OF THEATER SEASON
Patro'is of tho "legitimate" in the
eupitr.l ci'y saw in "Tea for Three
at the Grand, last night, a novel and in
tensely entertaining solution of the cter
nal tri'iimle something new, clever,
wholesomely clean and more- then well
To N-Jrinan Hackett, the friend, and
etar if there was such a thing in, the
cast nmst be given the credit for a
brilliant impersonation of the man hope
lessly iii love with another's wife, but
who rea'ires that the happiness of nil
three eau only be assured by bis .own
sacrifice. His work in keeping away
from the melo dramatic, which only too
oiten spoils a production of this type,
was highly creditable.
The iitoiitioMs arising out of the plan
of the wife, Mildred Evans, and The
Friend to ure the husband, Hayden
Stevenson, of his insane jealousy, in
cluding the suicide pact of the husband
and friend, were seasoned with a re
freshing' toi.th of cureless abnudou and
delicately witty lines. Throughout the
plcv wns a rapid fire succession of
phylosopoh:cal witticisms which brought
repeated laughs from the audience
whole hearted, appreciative laughs.
Marred only by an unfortunate anti
climax, "Tea for Three" goes to the
Get Instant relief with
"Pape's Cold Compound"
J The ever increasing demand for MODART Front I Y
The ever increasing demand for MODART Front
Laced Corsets in our Corset Section Is but a
reflection of the satisfaction this truly remarkable
corset has given to our most valued patrons.
A trial fitting by our corsetiere will convince you
of the style, figure improvement and comfort that
is derived from th wearing of a Modart.
The new fall designs are now ready.
1. C ffttjlpg Ma.
Where Shopping Is a Pleasure
Don't stay stuffed up! (juit blowing
and snuffling! A dose of "Papa's Cold
Compound" taken every two hours un
til three doses are taken usually breaks
up cold and end-s all grippe misery.
The very first dose opens your clog
ged up nostrils and the air passages
of your head; stop nose running; re
lieves the headache, dullness, feverish
ness, sneezing, soreness, stiffness.
"Pnpe's fold Compound" is the
quickest, surest relief known and costs
only a few cents at drug stores. It acts
without assistance. Tastes nice. Con
rains no quinine. Insist ou "Pope's,"
I know .
FOR GAS ON STOMACH
Simple glycerine, buckthorn bark.
ete., aa mixed in Alder-i-ka relieves
AJiT CASE gas on stomach or sour
stomach. It acts on both uooer and
lower bowel and removes all foul mat
ter which poisoned stomach. Often
CUKES constipation. Prevents- anDen
dieitis. The INSTANT pleasant action
of Adler-i-ka surprises both doctors
and patients. One man who suffered
five years from indigestion and consti
pation was helped by ONB dose.
C Perry druggist 115 South Com'l.
To data approximately 250 ears of
apples, a tenth of the total crop, has
been shipped from Hood River.
HEAD STUFFED FROM
CATARRH 0B A COLD
Says Cream Applied in Nostrils
' Opens Air Passages Right Up.
Instant relief no waiting, Totrr
dogged nostrils open right up; tha air
paasagea of your head elear and you can
breathe freely.. 'No more hawking, snuf
fling, blowing, headache, dryness. No
struggling lor breath at night;, your
cold or catarrh disappears.
Get a small bottle of Ely's Cream
Balm from your druggist now. Apply
a little of this fragrant, antiseptic,
healing cream in your nostrils. It pen
bates through every air passage of the
head, soothes the inflamed or swollen
sueous membrane and relief comes in
IVs just fine. Dent stay stuffed-us
with a. cold or nasty catarrh. .
Jiffy-Jell desserts, rich
and fruity, cost but 2
cents per serving.
Each package contains
a vial of fruit essence,
made from condensed
- fruit juice.
Add boiling: water, then
this flavor, and you have a
Compare Jiffy-Jell with
the old-style quick gela
tine desserts. You will
find it five times better,
yet it costs no more.
Millions now enjoy it
10 Ftaon, at Your Crocmr'a
2 Pbcaof for 25 Cnt
To the People of Polk and Marion Counties.
We are opening a produce market and will be prepared to purchase
all kinds of produce -
f This will give the people one of the greatest opportunities for schV
ing and buying, our place will be in operation at once.
We are already now for Poultry; Veal, Pork, Hides, Pelts, WooU
Potatoes, Onions, Beans, Hay, etc.
We are connected with an eastern firm and are prepared to pay tao
Give us a trial and you will be convinced '
A market price will be published, in the Daily Capital Journal so
yos may know every day-the latest quotations.
Onr place is located at 255 Perry street in rear of tha Ameriean
Automobile Garage, Temporary Phone 399.
BEN. MORRIS, Manager.
Home Druggists and Doc
tors Take and Recommend
Number 40 for the Blood
Mr. Theodore Gerge of the Gerke
Drug Co., states: "A year or-so ago
my wife came into the drug store and
said she was going to take a blood med
icine. She looked over the kinds we
had on the shelf and decided to try
Number 40. After taking it a while
she gave it to our 'son and one day I
was complaiining of that tired feeling
and she said, '1 will dose you on 40.'
and she did, and it helped me so much
that I have been recommending it to
my customers and buy in gross lots,"
With scarcely an exception, druggists
in Evansville ahd this vicinity unani
mously endorse and recommend Knm-
ber 40. An old and very successful
physician remarked to me a short time
ago on the street, "I am taking Num
ber 40. It will Drolonu R man ' lir" "
Tade by J. C. Mendenha!!, 40 years
ururisi cvaasvttie, jnd.
Sold by Schaefers drug store.
Pun h mail
to sew tip wire cuts on stock. Special wtta
awdle snd spool of waxed thread. m cents.
y man, m eeuts. cull directions with
same. The Ilrawn Mercantile Co., 171 First
Street, Portlsnd. Oreimn.
Chamberlain's Cong Remedy
This is not only one of the best and!
most efficient medicines for coughs,
colds, croup and whooping cough, bat
is also pleasant to take, which is iat
portant when a medicine must be gtv-
en to young children. Chamberlain's,
Cough Remedy has been in use for"
many years and has met with much
favor wherever it.. ood qualities have
become known. Many mothers, have
given it their unqualified endorsement
Wm. Scruby, Chillicothe, Mo., writes,
Relieves Discomfor '
Tm wilt rick with relief at tha trat
ancle touch of D. D. D the soathint
wash of oils. Man of oar csitoners
thank as as this adTica. Tea will to.
Trr IX D. B. W raamlH tilt tint
boltta. SC. Kc and ilM. Atk tot D.D.Q.
B laBmtix 5to Disease
THAT COLD WONT
Nat if you let Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey
help relieve it r
COLD-DISCOMFORT Is some
thing no man, woman, or child
should be bothered with for any
length of time. The pleasant ihtred-.
ients of Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey helpf
wonderfully in loosening phlegm and
congestion, easing the breathing, ami .
relieving cough, bronchitis, cold in-t
flammation, hoarseness. ,
' The test of time has favored Dr.i
Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey. It helps speed-
ily, safely, to start a cold-sufferer oaf
the road to normal. No medicine I
cabinet should be without it. '
, All Druggists. 30c., 60c, 11.201 f
Costive Children and Grownups!
JCostivwess harma the aystnn. makes yoa Y
dull lutkas. amb.tiooless. Correct it witat
Fo-Do-Lar, Naturea' able hflper. Po-Do-l-jx
Is siUe but thoroughly tfiicknt. A tried
and worthy remedy. 60c AU druig ists.. .
if iiT "ii! m isirjLuT!I2!llI!jfl
- 4' .