The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, April 17, 1919, Page 8, Image 8

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Watch Your Child's Tongue!
: i
Constipated Children Gladly Take
"California Syrup of Figs"
For the Liver and Bowel
Tell your druggist you want genuine
"Cairfornia Syrup of Figs." Full directions
and dese for babies and children of all ages
who are constipated, bilious, feverish, tongue
coated, or full of cold, are plainly printed on
he bottle. Look for thd name "California"
and accept no other "Fig Syrup." Beware!
The Story of a Honeymoon;
A Wonderful Romance of Married Life Wonderfully Told by
; - - .' f . . i
St . icik iuj . asuou 1 a
when Jim Gregg blurted ouf the In-
It's Easy If You Know Dr.
EdwajdaOlive Tablets-'
The secret W keeping your, Is to fee?
young to dd this you most watch youi
liver and bowels there's bo need oh
having a sallow complexion dark ring?
under your eyes pimples a bflioia
look in your face dun eyes with no
sparkle. Your doctor will tell you ninety
per cent of all sickness comes from is
active bowels and liver. y v
Dr. Edwards, a well-known physician
ia txjata, pcnrcioa a vegetable com
pound mixed with olive oil to act on
the over and bowels, which he gave to
hi natfMta fn tr.ara .
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the subsd
. t - . . . . .
mie xarcaiomei, are genue in tnea action
yet always effective They bring about
that miMnnn antrit- Vi .fe.m.i
buoyancy which should be enjoyed by
evei voue, by toning tip th liyr and clear-
Jfcro will know Dr. Edwards Olive Tab
lets by their olive color, 10c and 25c per
doxa ui urcgjistsj y .. .
formation that he and Katie had
been "getting engaged this evening"
and were "going to get v married
pretty soon."
Mother Graham had heard a noise
in the" kitchen and had summoned
me to go with her to investigate It.
We had found ttae table set for a
spread with a profusion of our food,
and Katie and Jim snugy ensconced
Inj the "big rocking chair.
jThe memory of Mother Graham's
insulting' words? to' the girl made my
cheeks burn. My mind went swiftly
back to the never-tobe-forgotten
night when Dicky and I had plighted
oar troth. I remembered it as If It
were hut an hour beforel -
- We were sitting in one of the small
parlors of Mrs. Stewart's home In
Brooklyn, where . my mother and I
had lived so many years, and where
after her' death, r I, had stayed until
nfy marriage to Dicky. Mrs: Stew
art, wise; tender mother that she was
to the1 girls that boarded with her.
called that parlor' her "courting
room." No one was ever allowed to
disturb the . occupants of 'that' room
when a young woman was entertain
ing a young man there.
- Mrs. Stewart had been Jack Blck
ett's stauntfhest partisan; -She dis
liked Dicky intensely, yet she never
in any manner disturbed us. I
thought,, with a shuddering horror
of whaj it would" have " meant to
Dicky and me if someone had rudely
broken in' upon us in the sacred mo
ments after he had asked and I had
answered'the most momentous ques
tion of our lives.
My heart went out to Katie with
lembre and sympathy. I went swift
ly over to the girl and took her twist
ing, fluttering, angry hands in my
"Will1 You Forgive Me?".
'.'Katie, dear." I said softly, "will
you forgive me! I am so sorry this
has happened. If you had told me
you expected Jim I would not have
disturbed you. I'm very glad for
your happiness. Katie. Eat you sup
per now and tell me all about it to
morrow." " .
I turned to the shy six-footer
standing beside her.
"I congratulate you, Jim," I said,
hodllng out my hand. "Katie is a
dear good girl. Come to see her of
ten." My mother-in-law" was-standing as
if petrified when I turned to her
from Jim. Her face was dark with
disapproval of my handling the sit
uation, but to my great surprise she
did' not speak.. I thought, with a
little tstamphaht thrill, that evident
ly she remembered and meant to
abide by the ultimatum I had given
her on the occasion of her outrageous
treatment of Lillian Underwood.
I had .told her then that I would
always make " her welcome In our
home and' treat her with all defer
ence, but that I would never allow
her to interfere in any possible con
cern' of mine. Was it possible that
she meant to abide by those words
quietly. "
, She preceded me out of the room.
paying no attention, whatever to the
voluble' thanks which Katie was
pouring out to me.
When I joined her in the hall we
walked in silence the length of it.
mounted the stairs and went to our
room4 At' the door of" hers she
pausedfwlth her hand upon the knob.
turned to me, and said with empba
"Of course, Margaret, you thin all
these socialistic notions of yours are
very fine but when you've lived as
long as I have you'll l$arn that it
doesn't pay to pamper maids. You're
probably blaming youself for hurt
ing Katie's feelings. Cattle like that
haven't any fine feelings such as you
i l
If Mixed With Nulnhur It
Darken So Naturally '
Nobody Can Tell.
The Old-timo nilxtlirA nf fiiira Taa
and Sulphur for darkening gray,
streaked and faded hair la grand
mother's recipe, and folks are again
using It to keep their hair a good,
even color, which is quite sensible, as
we are living in an age when a youth
ful appearance is of the erAtt h.
Nowadays, though, we don't have
the troublesome task of gathering the
"s uu me musfiv m t nr r hnmi
All dma stores eU th,.i
product, improved by the addtiion of
iiiki ruionis, caned Wyeth s
Sage and Sulphur Compound." it is
popular oecause nobody can dis
cover it baa been applied. Simply
. If . your comD r a soft brush
IUJ Jl ana a r&w tills lhrnnh
hair, taking one small strand at a
time; by morning the gray hair dis
appears, but what riallvhf. ft.- i.ji
witQ JVyeth's Sage and Sulphur Com
pound, is that KosMm k....ti..n.
darkening the hair after a few an-
ttllAnitAw. f S'
f""l,uu. it aso produces that soft
lustre and annfnrnnc. 0k-j.
unu s ao attractive.
Don't Let Soap
S oil Your Hair
When yon wash your hair, be care
ful what you use. Most soaps and
prepared shampoos contain too much
alkali, which is very Injurious, as it
dries the scalp and makes the hair
brittle. 1 -
'The best thing to use Is just plain
mulsifled- cocoanut oil, for this Is
pure and - entirely greaseless. It's
very cheap, and beats the most ex
pensive soaps or anything else all to
pieces. You tan get this at any drug
store, and a few ounces will last the
whole family for months.
Simply moisten the hair with water
and rub It in, about a teaspoonful is
all that is required. It makes sn
I abundance of rich, creamy lather,
cleanses thoroughly, and rinses out
easily.- The hair dries quickly and
evenly; and 'is sort, fresh looking,
bright, k fluffy, . wavy and easy to
handle.: Besides, it loosens and takes
out every particle of dust, dirt and
dandruff.- - .
And every pair at the very top notch of style and quality with a perfect fit and an
economical price they appeal to the care f ul and discriminating buyer.
Ladies' distinctive Black Oxfords, Cuban
heels, Red Cross Av"
quality . . .... ..... ... .. ..... ,J O.UU
Red Cross Brown Kid Oxfords CQ K ft
; and Pumps,' Cuban heels . . . . -V 0".
Black Kid Pumps in Red
Cross quality ...... ...
Black Kid Pumps,
Cuban heels
Black Kid Pumps,
French heels ... .......
. .. $6,50
Other grades as ao qm
low as ...................... P
A Big Shipineiit of White
Canvas Shoes, Oxfords and Pumps arrived yesterday; and we will soon have
'.&em out:iii di6 . wm4ows;'.;.. They 'are the newest designs. ;
. .$1.95
Shoes from $5.85
down to . . . . .
Pumps from
$3.65 down to......
Oxfords from $3.75
down to . .......
Also Children's Shoes,
Oxfords and Slippers.
that it is fortunate that such disgrace (
of the uniform of onr army Is ex- I
vrt-uiugij lire.
1 am glad that there were no Ore
gon men in that company and I ven
ture a guess that a majority of them
were not born in this country. I am
not given to criticism of the Ameri
can soldier for I regard them as be
ing the finest body of fighting men
the world has ever known. My own
son has just returned from long ser
vice in France, but I should not for
give him If he mutinied at the behest
of a Bolshevik enemy.
" Henry L. TJenson.-
and I have. Rut vnn'm vn..n. an
you'll learn I hone."
ane went to her room quickly and
shut the door.
I smiled to myself as I reflected
upon the thoroughly characteristic
way In which she managed in h
the last word in the matter. She pro
bably imagined she had withered me
with her contempt of ray thoughts
and actions.
There was only one remark of hers
wnicn remained in my mind and that
was with a far different rrM than
she had intended. She had sooken
or Katie as belonging to "cattle
that had no Tiner feelings." I re
flected a little bitterlv that It wnuld
not have been possible for Katie or
anyone or ner kind to have displayed
a greater lack of fine feeling than
had my mother-in-law.
Katie's engagement, however, up
set me. it was almost time for us
to return to the citv for th wlntor
Of course, if Katie were to be mar
ried she would, not go back with us
The girl had been with me since the
first month of my. marriage. 1 did
noi realize now much I had grown
to depend upon her eflcient aervl.
her loving faithfulness, until I faced
me prospect or losing her. What
ever would 1 do without her In the
My second season of lectures be
fore the history etesa of th Tvtfua
Study club WOUld MMn horln Th
were frying me $25 a lecture this
reason, and the topics were to be
the current Political and war
of the day. with the tracing back of
meir causes in events that had gone
before. . v '
When Lillian had seen 'the outlined
course she had said emphatically
mai it was a nig man-sized job I had
undertaken, and I felt that she was
right. It entailed a great deal more
wora and study for me than had the
course or tne last season.
It would be simnlv lmnnihU for
me to attempt both that work atjd
my housework without the assistance
of a well-trained maid, and with my
mother-in-law as. a member of our
family I distinctly dreaded breaking
in a new girl. .
I lay awake so long pondering the
maiier mat i bad not yet fallen
asleep when Dicky came in from the
last train. I called to him unftv
', be passed my door, to let him know
mat i was awake, and he came In
and sat down on the side of mr bed
while I told him of Katie's prospec
tive marriage and the dilemma
wnicn n placed me. .
. "And you're worrvinr about that
said Dicky with fine scorn. "Plenty
or mains to be bad in New York city,
my dear. If you can't find a satts-
raciory one we can- always go to
. He gave me a kiss that was meant
to be consoling, and went on to his
own room, while I wished, oh, so
earnestly, that I could throw all care
and responsibility from my shoulders
as lightly as could Dicky.
(To be continued)
In response to The Statesman's
published appeal to parents of sol
diers and sailors who lost their lives
in the service to notify the paper of
sncn casualties the honor roll Is
gradually growing. An accurate list
of these names and Information con
cerning them will be Invaluable and
Information concerning gold service
tars la both Marion and Polk coun
ties should be sent In as'soon as pos-
The following are the names of
those from Polk and Marfan counties
who have made the supreme sacrifice.
it includes killed In action, as well
as those died of wounds, accident or
disease while In the service.
Army Wllhelm E. Ahlgren. C I.
Halard. Ivan K. Bellinger. Elton C.
Blake. John C. Braden. Elmer Dress
ier. William M. Catton. Orley P.
Chase, Monte Chrlrtopherson. Leon
L. Clark. Themas Dean Cooper.
Newman D. Dennis, Alfred Deranlan.
Carrie R. Dwlre. Fred Ehlen. Milton
Foreman. James Gardner. Edward
GIttens. Martin Harless. Lieutenant
Dr. Crop p. Otis Hayes. Benjamin F.
Hill. Harlan Hoffman. Wayne C.
Jackson. Eugene Dale Johnson. Roy
Johnson. Aubrey Jones. Olin Jones.
Dr. W. C. Kantner. Jacob Kerber.
Basil Kirsch. Milton A. Koorman.
Glen Little, Ray Mark. Benjamin Mc
Clelland. Everett S. Norton. Robert
V. O'Nell. John II. Otte. William M.
Read. George S. Reardon. Paul Rich.
Charles Russ. Ernest J. Scbnlder.
Chester A. Simmon. Stanley F.
Thompson. Leslie Tooze. Thomas
Townsend.. Burt H. Whitehead. Ches
ter M. Wilcox. Curtis M. Wlllson.
Charles M. Woelke, Oscar Zimmer
man. Smith Ballard. Chester Coo
per. Marines Charles A ner. Emery
Bartlett. Ernest Eckerlen.
Navy- Ernest Bennett. Kenneth
Crossan, Joseph Martin. Clarence S
Mlnker, Joseph II. Nelger.
Nurses Ora E. Cavltt
(The above gold star honor roll
for Marion and Polk counties now
contains sixty-two names. If more
should be added, or if any corrections
should be made, will those who have
the information please quickly send
word to The Statesman.) . ,
D. McMillen. Volunteer Fireman's
Home. Hudson. N. T.. writes "Fo
ley Kidney Pills sre like a stream
of water played on a fire by fire
men. They hit the spot, pnt out the
fire and drown the pain Foley
Kidney Pills relieve rheumatic
pains, backache, sore muscles and
other symptoms of kidney and blad
der trouble. J. C. Perry.
Sanger Fox Meetings at
Marion Drawing Crowds
MARION. Or.. April 1. The
"pecial meetings now in progress in
the Friends church here with J. Sang
er Fox of Portland as evangelist are
being well attended, almost the
whole community being present at
the Sunday evening service. The at
tendance at week night services and
during the 2 o'clock afternoon ses
sions are good. The singing of Miss
Gertrude Cook, also of Portland, but
a former Marlon girl. Is proving a
great drawing card.' She has an un
usually sweet voice and much power
of expresison.
Arrangements have been mail tar
a special service for the young people
uuibux uirui ii ine usual nour or
8 p. m. Rev. Chester A H.hi-
yearly meeting superintendent of
cnnstian endeavor will preside, and
both Mr. Fox and Miss Cook will
have part in the service.
Arrangements have been made for
We are showing the biggest and best
axsortinent in town at popular prices.
In buying direct from the manu
facturers at New York and Philadel
phia we save you all the middleman's
Ladies Coats and Dolm&ns,
$10.00 to $37.50
Ladies Suit $11.90 to $35.00
Ladies' Hats $1.93 to $6.45
Phone 1072
Commercial and Court Streets, Salem, formerly Chicago Store
'Victory Bonds Celebrat the Victory
a special service for children on Sat
urday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
The meetings are expected to come
to a close with the evening service
Sunday. April 20.'
Don't brag about your garden, btt
dig and keep right on digging.
Read the Claulfled Aiu
-' ,
V - J
Y 0NT forget tnat when yon are forward
. , ing fahds from place to place United
Statei National Bank Money Orders afford a'
convenient, safe and inexpensive method.
Visit our Safe Deposit Vaults and learn of
the advantages available there, too."
Checking, Savings, Time Deposits
'II II I Hfl flu i Li i
(The Statesman Is 'pleased to nrlat
communications upon topics of general
interest at any urn. Tfcsr Is scare l;
any limit to tit topic of "fenval In
tsrost. It Is askod only that corre
spondents refrain . from nersonalltita
and use care tbat Both in a; be written
of a libelous nature. Letters must have
writer's name and address, though net
necessarily tor punneatioa. sm.
Judge Benson Answers
To the Editor: My good friends
Mr. Huston and Mr.' Kuney, both
honored veterans of our Civil -war.
think that my harsh words regarding
the mutiaous company of soldiers at
Archangel were undeserved. I am
not willing to concede that even that
it the situation were no worse than
pictured in their communication of
yesterday morning, that It would be
possible to Justify the conduct of
those men. However, my remarks
on Sunday evening were based upon
a statement credited to General
March In one of the evening papers
of Portland, of last Saturday. I have
not the printed statement before me
at this moment, but the substance of
It was, that the men who disregard
ed their oath, and refused to obey
their officers, based their action up
on, and asked questions takenfrom
Bolshevik circulars, which the ene
my succeeded In getting across the
line. I agree with-General March.
When You
. About decoratin ga home. Don't forget that we have the most
Beautiful Line of High Class Wall Hangings
In the west, that our prices are the lowest and that
Consultation Is Free at '
Commercial Street
rhone!31 j