Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, November 14, 1913, Page PAGE FIVE, Image 5

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irig Sale
Of Beautiful Table
Very pretty and attrac
tive patterns and splendid
quality of damask im
ported from Scotland,
Ireland and Germany.
Bought in large quanti
ties and at lowest possi
ble cash prices. For the
Thanksgiving sale we of
fer the following reduc
tions: $2.25 values $1.87
$2.00 values $1.74
$1.75 values $1.29
$1.50 values $1.19
$1.25 values $1.09
$1.00 values $ .88
Mercerized Damask
65c values 49c
50c and 45c values ....39c
Napkins to match all Da
mask above, $1.25 yard.
(Continued from page one.)
of placing the usual straps on the body
beforo hanging was evidently consid
ered unwise, for the reason that Han
eel eould not have stood up under the
great strain.
Hansel's Crime.
The crime which Oswald Hansel ex
piated on the gallows today wa the
murder of Judge Frank J. Taylor, pres
ident of the State Board of Pilot Com
missioners, and one of the most promi
nent attorneys in Western Oregon.
Meeting Judge Taylor in the railroad
elation at Astoria September 14, Han
sel shot him down without a moment's
Hansel gave as his reason for the
murder that Judge Taylor drew up di
vorce papers for. bis wife, making
charges against him, instead of endeav
oring to effect a reconciliation,
At his trial Hansel's attorneys de
fended him on the grounds of insanity,
but the jury found him guilty of mur
der in the first degree.
Hansel at one time was an inmate of
the stote insane asylum, but was dis
charged as cured.
Manila, Nov. 14. Lieutenant C. Per
ry Rich, a military aviator attached to
the Philippine scouts, met death beie
today by falling into the wnter while
hydroplaning about warships of the
Asiatic squadron at anchor in the bay.
f-.ttntn fnnV
I! hi. than butter,
ir mi. .i
li. H , I
IV s,-s. "HK
J. : .. ? y i,,- , fmrfr ! ,: .::P'jm
I -yt ;; ; -! . : -.. M
mmmmmiJmum fxfy
tf yHam ja r; ay t sWiMjM -w
12 l-2c Outing
Cream and alL colors
9c a yard .
Saturday only
Boys' and Girls'
Iron Clad Dose
12c a pair
These are 15c and 18c
12c Satnfday
State Treasurer Kay this morning,
complying with the request of the state
land board for certain information,
gave it in a letter to G. G. Brown,
clerk of the state land board, as fol
lows: "In compliance with the request
made through you by the governor, we
are herein submitting to you a state
ment of delinquent notes in the school
and university funds', you may check
up this list with your records and in
case you find it correct, transmit same
to His Excellency, as requested.
"This statement will show that there
are about one hundred and forty-five
notes on which the intercut is delin
quent, out of the Bevoral thousand note
in this fund. Of these there are three
on which the interest has been delin
quent since 1910; twenty-seven on
which tho interest has been delinquent
sin?o 1911 j thirty-seven on which the
interest has been delinquent since 1912,
and the remaining seventy-six on which
the interest hns been delinquent since
various dates this year.
Delinquent Per Cent Small
"I am informed by Mr. Sutherland,
who has been in this offico for twenty
' three yenrB, that the per cent of dclin
j quoji t notes is as small, if not less, than
at any other time since he has been
here and we are making every effort to
and no unpleasant "con
sequences" when made with
Make your pancakes as you always do, using a tablespoonful
of Cottolene (Instead of butter) and an extra pinch of Baiter try this:
1 1-4 cup flour) 1-3 teaspoon salt; 1 tablespoon sugar; I cup sour milt!
3-4 teaspoon soda) 1 f,g. Sift flour, salt and sugar together; dissolve
sotla In sour milk and add gradually to tha flour, basting smooth. Add
wall baatan egg. Bake on a hot, iron griddle, slightly greased with
Cottoltne, Lilt tha cakaa spread on griddle until quit thin.
all frvut rtnlntnhlit a-it iullf dlcrraied.
lard of any other cookiti tut and is mora
. t . it .. .i - . .. X3
nu ..1...- h. K lAa.Uni mVH M t MnMt
for YOUR copy it's FREE.
Dress Goods
All the Popular
Colors and
$ .75
$. .65
$ .59
dress goods ..
dress goods ..
dress goods .
dress goods ..
dress goods .
dress goods ..
dress goods ..
dress goods ..
dress goods ..
dress goods ..
..$ .88
..$ .69
..$ .59
..$ .44
Women's Woolen
Broken Lots 33 1-3 per
cent less
collect the interest without working a
hardship on the borrowers from thiB
fund. We are in communication, with
the attorneys for the board for the
various counties, pertaining to collec
tions on the oldest of these notes and
whenever they advise such action we
turn them over to the state land board
with the recommendation that the mort
gages be foreclosed, but do not do ,so
against their advice or when we can
make arrangements to collect the inter
est on a definite date, without putting
the borrowers to such expense.
"The number of delinquent!) is much
smaller than a few months ago. Many
of those who are delinquent have agreed
to pay on definite dates and we feel
that we will be able to collect the in
terest on practically all of these notes
within the near future without putting
the borrowers from the school fund to
great inconvenience and expense by
foreclosure. Of course, more notes are
becoming delinquent all the time, but
so long as the list of delinquents is
kept under two per cent we see no rea
son in creating a disturbance as the
state is well secured on all of these
Buffalo, N. Y., Nov. 14. Ma-
rine insurance men here said to-
day that the losses from this
week's storm on the lakes were
appalling. Somo estimated them
at more than $10,000,000.
It a-oea much farther
economical. 1
i n L.
fW 1
Woodburn, Or., Nov. 14.- (Special.)
Thomas Kennedy returned home Fri
day after spending the week with Port
land friends. . '
Mrs. E. Sheppard, of Gervais was
shopping in Woodburn Saturday.
Mr. Pattimere spent Saturday in
O. A. Bemis, of Portland, was a
week-end guest of George Bonnoy.
Ed. Raemo and Kate Racmo, of St
Paul were Woodburn visitors Monday.
Mrs. Kate Coyle, of Salem, spent
Sunday with Mrs. Holmer Alleman.
Mrs. Holmer Alleman was the guest
of her sister, Mrs. Hume of Gervais
Mrs. F. H. Yergen and daughter of
Donald, were shopping in Woodburn
Miss Daisy Long, of Hubbard, spent
Thursday with Woodburn friends.
Mary Smith, of Mt. Angel, was do
ing her fall shopping in Woodburn
Miss Ida Mishler of Hubbard spent
Froday in- Woodburn with her sister,
Mrs. Bent Killin.
Ben Dimick, of Salem, was in Wood
burn Sunday looking after his businoss
interests here.
Gns Lambort and Henry Borger, of
St. Paul, spent Saturday in Woodburn.
Mrs. Eugene Davidson and daughter,
of St. Paul, were shopping in Wood
burn Saturday.
Fred Kerr, of Aurora, visited friends
in Woodburn Saturday.
H. Kamp, of Brooks, visited Wood-
burn Saturday.
H. Freeman, of Broadacres, was in
Woodburn Monday.
Charles Eandoll of SeJem spent Sat
urday and Monday at the home of M.
J. Lindahl.
Roy Rice is treating all his friends
to cigars, ps he is the proud father of
a fine girl, born Sunday. Mother aud
daughter are both reported to be doing
Harold Austin and Carl Gustefuson
spent Saturday in Albany.
Will Goulet spent Saturday in Port
land. Mrs. J. M. Poorman was shopping in
Portland Thursday.
Blaine McCord spent Friday in Sa
lem. Mr. and Mrs. J. McKinnoy returned
home Friday after spending several
weeks at Newport.
Mrs. Frank W. Settlemier went to
Portland Fridny to attend tho Heilig
A. E. Austin and J. R. Landon made
a business trip to Portland Friday.
Mrs. Aulthouse and daughter, Helen,
returned home after spending a week
with Portland relatives. '
Mr. Marshall and daughter, Vesta,
of Gervais, spent Monday with their
Woodburn friends.
Mrs. Cook, of Monitor spent Monday
with hor daughter, Mrs. W. W. Din
widdio. Mrs. Cutsforth, of Gervais, shopped
in Woodburn Monday.
Miss Caltt Kno'wles sjicnt the week
end with hor parents in Portland.
Ruth Gilbertson inado a business trip
to Portland Thursday. .
Phil Livenloy inside a business trip to
Salom Thursday.
Faye Carpenter and Grover Qicsy, of
Aurora, wore in Woodburn Thursday.
H. Goulet made a business trip tn
Sulom Thursday.
Mrs. E. Lawrence spent the past week
in Portland with her friends.
Mrs. George Bouncy is visiting in
Portbtnd this week.
Grace Lindahl spent Wednesday in
Mrs. Steclliammer, of Silverton, spoilt
Thursday with Woodburn relatives.
A plearant meeting held this wook,
win t lint of tho .000 club at tho home of
Dr. aud Mrs. O. P. Overton. Tho rooms
were beautiful in decorations of trail
ing vines, and autumn leaves, largo
jardiniere of chrysanthemums helped in
beautifying the rooms, Tho highest
honor fell to Mrs. W, Johnson, who re
ceived first prize. Mrs. C. O. Goodull
received tho consolation. The score
cards wore filled by 11 o'clock, and a
dainty lunch w;ui sorved by the hostess,
assisted by Mrs. II. H. Scott and Mrs.
C. C. Goodslfl. During tho cvoning Mrs.
Tom Kennedy delighted the club mem
bers with several of her best piano se
lections. Mrs. T. C. Poorman charmingly en
tertained the members of the Kaffeo
KluUrha with a five-course luncheon
at her home on Settlemier avenue Fit
ilny noon. The table attractions' were
yellow chrysanthemums an yellow can
dles. Novelty place cards decorated
with Dutch figures were used nud th
favors were boxes of candy. The after
noon was spent by the members work
ing on their Christinas presents.
Mrs. J, F. Btnellinmiuor entertained
at bor home on Corby street, Wednes
day evening with bridge. Tho houm
was beautiful in decorations of red and
green. Tha dining room and living
room were arrayed effectively with red
chrysanthemums, branches of autumn
leaves and srmys of green filled with
red borrios. The score nerds were huml
painted. Mrs. F. W. Settlemier cap
tured honor prize. The consolation fell
to Mrs. George Bcebo. A dainty luni h
was sorved by tho hostess axsisted by
Mrs. Genres Htecllir.mmer and Mlas Lois
Heebe. Tim color Si'heine of red was ef
fectively carried out in the lunch and
place cards, Thn invited guests were:
Beautiful hair has made the fortune
of many a woman, by adding charm and
loveliness to an otherwise plain face.
Nothing means more to good looks than
beautiful hair. It addsi to the attrac
tiveness of every feature. Without it
you can't be beautiful; with it you
will be at least pretty.
To have beautiful hair, use Harmony
Hair Beautifier. It will improve the
beauty of your hair, taking away the
dull harshness and stringiness, soften
ing and polishing every hair in your
head and making it soft, glossy, easier
to put up and keep In place, and at tho
same time giving it a rich and lasting
fragrance that will delight both you
and those around you.
Very easy to apply simply sprinkle
a little on your hair each time before
brushing it. It contains no oil, and
will not change the color of the hair,
nor darken gray hair.
To keep your hair and scalp dandruff
free and clean, use Harmony Shampoo.
This pure liquid shampoo gives an in
stantaneous rich lather that immediate
ly penetrate to every part of hair and
scalp, insuring a quick and thorough
cleansing. Washed off just as quickly,
the entire operation takes only a fow
oth preparations come in odd-Bhapod
very ornamental bottles, with sprinkler
tops. Harmony Hair Beautifier, $1.00.
Harmony Shampoo, 50c. Both guaran
teed to satisfy you in every way, or
your money back. Sold in this commu
nity only at our store Tho Rexall Qtore
one of the more than 7000 leading
drug stores of the United States, Cana
da and Great Britain, which own the
big Harmony laboratories in Boston,
where the many celebrated Harmony
Porfumes and Toilet Preparations are
made. Perry 'b Drug Stores, 115 South
Commercial, 548 State St., Salom Or.
Ycstorday's meeting oi the commis
sion selected to handle the affairs of
the Willamotte valley counties' exhibit
at tho Panama-Pacific exposition was
the first to be held with a full repre
sentation and the affairs of the asso
ciation were auspiciously launched,
The name adoptod by the commission
is the Willamotte Valley Exposition As
sociation. The officers chosen at the
meeting held yesterday In the auditomi
urn, of the Salem Commercial Club are:
C. n. Stewart, Albany, president; A. J.
Johnson, Corvallis, vice-presidout; E,
W, Haines, Fonjst Grove, treasurer;
Fred S. Bynon, Sfllom, socretary.
An executive committee consisting of
one member from each county, was so
loctod as follows: Clackamas, 0. E.
Freytag; Marion, W. A. Taylor; Linn,
E. C. Roborts; Lane, M. J. Duryea; Bon
ton, W. F. Groves; Polk, H, Chas. Duns
moro; Yamhill, A. O. Sarff; Washing
ton, E. W. Haines.
The executive committee will moot In
Portland next Tuesday at 1:30 p. m.,
at the Imperial hotel to confer with the
stoto commissioners on mattors pertain
ing to the work to be done at .the big
fair in 1915.
An appropriation of $.1000 has been
decided upon as the amount to be asked
for from tho county courts of the eight
counties, oach county to contribute to
this fund according to the assessed val
uation of its taxablo property.
The commissioners are to servo with
out pay. Later howovor, they will so
lect A iiiiui from each county who will
bo placed on a salary to roprosont the
several counties at tho exposition, which
will be on fron February 20 to "De
cember 4, 1915.
Seattle, Nov, 14. Charging that the
express companies form a gigantic mo
nopoly, and that thoy are a source of
corruption, robbery and exploitation, a
resolution offered by delegates repre
senting the International Brotherhood
of Teamstors, calls on the A. F. of L. to
potition the government to extend the
parcel post to all lines of activity now
exorcised by the express companies. Or
ganized labor is urged to use the parcel
post wherever possible In preference to
express companies.
Mrs. F. W. Bottlomior, Mrs, Tl. McCord,
Mrs, Fred Dose, Mrs. J. M. Poorman,
Mrs. T. C. Poorman, Mrs. J. McKinney,
Mrs. George Hecbo, Mrs, Husnn Lives
ley, Mrs, A. Ouiss, Mrs. C. C. Goodwin,
Mrs, H. Einmett, Mrs, (). P. Overton,
Mrs, Dralie, Mrs, Tom Kennedy, Mrs.
h .Hhorey, Mis. H. M. Austin, Mrs,
Chapman, Mrs. II. A. Young, Mrs, Fit,
patriek, Mrs. Whitman, Mrs. W. John
son, Mrs. It. Scott, Mrs, Stanard, Mrs.
B. Killin, Mrs, U M. Ilitney, Mrs. J. L,
Hhiiroy, Mrs. Joo Kennedy, Mrs, N, A.
Hoffnrd, Out of town guests were
Mrs, George Steellmnimer, of Silverton;
Mrs. J, M. Sadler, Mrs. J. M. Hliantz,
Knlern, wd Mrs. Joseph Walsh, Palmii,
Miss Ma Kisslrk spent Sunday with
her parents at ltroadacrea.
W. T. Itinkley, one of Woodburn 's
prominent dry goods merchants has an
nounced that hit has rented tho Ma
sonic building. He expects to move
the Inst of the mouth. The Mnsonie
building is the finet building in town,
Tho upper story Is used by the lodge.
The classiest of classy character en
tertainments was given at the Jdlks'
home last night, when the members
congregated in rogular meeting. The
B. P. O. E. had what is generally
termed at this stage and age of tho
world as "high jinks," with all the
trimmings and side issues necess-ary to
make the meeting one big, roaring suc
cess. Entertainment galore was afford
ed the members and the cup of good
cheer was overflowing before the pro
gram had been gone through with.
At the instance of some of the lead
ing boosters of the lodge, members of
the local theatrical circle were induced
to favor the audience with some enter
tainment. Every number proved to be
a star with the with the brilliancy of
the finest color. The Bligh theatre,
the Wexford and the Ye Liberty show
houses contributed, and old-time amuse
ment seekers in Salem who attended
lodge last night declnrcd the program to
bo among the finest they have ever had
the ploasure to see.
To cap the climax, the 22-piece or
chestra from the' asylum appeared on
the stage. While Salem people have
had occasion heretofore to hear music,
by some of the best bands nnd orches
tras in the country, the asylum orches
tra caused the Elks to sit up and take
notice for fair last night. That band
of finished musicians handled pieces in
a fashion that would make the average
traveling troupe look like two-bits
buried in a phony gold brick, and that
the asylum people's efforts wore appre
ciated by the Elks Tomains without
saying. r
Every number on the program was
outl of the ordinary, in that tho re
spective actors and actresses were de
termined to do thoir best. They per
formed 8B they never did before, and
tho entertainment was one that the
members of the lodge will long remotn-
According to the police today an in
vestigation of the alleged hold up . in
which Otto Ammcn was said to have
been the victim Vst Tuesday night has
proven that Ammcn has not been tell
ing the truth. Officer Jack Wolcb
stated today that Ammen was taken to
within a short distance of his home
east of the city In a taxicab and ns the
result of a dispute with the cab driver
over the fare, he was pounced upon by
a man named Konworthy, who was also
riding in the auto, and pounded fright
fully. A young man by the name of
Wood tells Officer Welch that Ammen
remonstrated whon he was charged (1
for taking him nearly home and Ken-
worthy, who was along for company,
jumped out of the cab and assaulted
Ammen, Wood refused to toll the po
lico all, and the man Ken worthy is now
being sought by the officers.
Ammen tolls tho police that he was
'You can't win any game oxcopt
by playing it to win. Yet innny women
when thoy marry, behave as though
they had won tlio gamo instead of just
begun It!"
With these lines as a text, Anno
Crawford Flexner, who admits that she
has played to win she is happily mar
ried and tho mother of two childion
has sprung Into sudden funic lie tho
author of "The Marriage Gamo," a
sprightly comedy of modern miirrliigo
which lias scored the grejitcet dramatic
success of tho week in Now York,
This pluy presents the novel situation
of a siren, who, after winning tho at
tention of a giouie of semi-detached
husbands, holds the mirror up to thoir
wives that thn astonished ladies may
Hrceivo that a wlfo's worst enemy
is not tho dreaded Other Woman, but
purely and simply herself!
"Marriage is a gamo tho most dif
ficult yet the inoet fusclnuting game
in the world." Mrs, Flexner explain
ed to mo yesterday. "I have observed
it In Europe and In tho United States
Mr. Flexner has been abroad a great
leal in eonnoclion with his work for
Mr, llockef oiler's General Education
board and it seems to me tho Gor
man and English women play thoir
cards better, even though Fate deals
the American woman a better hand.
"I think the American girl accepts
marriage ns an end Instead of a be
ginning. Oncn she has passed tho altar
she Is too apt to feel anchored or
becalmed when, in reality, she is just
leaving the harbor Uxm an unknown
and dangerous voynge! It is my belief
that a man's Interest. In B woman ecus-
ch the moment he has realized there is
nothing more to know about her.
"The thing that allures in man, wo
man or child Is the undiscovered country
the Beyond, Many American women
Ion 't seem to have any beyond nnd are
unable to create thti illusion of it.
f'Thls is a great pity, for the new
generation of men demands a great
deal from the women they seek as
"They want Intelligence, ro-oiwratlon
nnd comriKlship. Very soon tho dull
woman will discover that there is no
You know the ;-terrible affliction that
comes to many homes from the result
of a drinking husband or son. You
know of the money wasted on "Drink"
that is needed in the hone to purchase
food and clothing. OREINE has saved
thousands of drinking men. It is a
home treatment and can be given e
cretely. Your money will be refunded
if after a trial, it has failed to benefit.
Costs only $1.00 a box. Come in and
get a free booklet and let us tell you
of the good OBRINE Is doing. Perry's
Drug Stores.
assaulted by a highwayman and that ha
wjns loft unconscious In the road last
Tuesday night. However, his story does
not jibe with that told by the auto dri
ver and the officers are going to go to
the bottom, of the affair even if thev
are compelled to make some arrests.'
San Diego, Cal., Nov. 14. Tim Mc-
Grath, manager of Eddie Onmpi, stat
ed here today that the report that the
Campi-Williams bout In Los Angeles
Decomber 13 was off was untrue. The
match, he said, h;is merely been post
poned until January 1.
The StoreThatSaves
See us for H:,V
We buy for less
We sell for less
Modern Bungalow
$250 down, balance like rent, will buy
a new and strictly modern, up-to-date
bungalow on paved street. Price $1450
worth $2000.
Another One.
Beautiful 6-room bungalow, built for
a home, electric light, bath, toilet, full
basement, hot and cold water, cement
walks, paved street, lawn, flowers, gar
age; all assesments paid. Price $2150,
only $1150 cash, balance time.
For bargains see
847 State Street.
body willing to provide the doll's homo
for hor."
"If marriage is a game, as you say,
how shall women play it to wint" I
nsked. "Perhaps there are rules."
"There aro three princiiil ruloo,"
Mrs, Flexner answered with smiling
"The first is: Build no barriers
between your husband and' yourself.
It is hard enough for ony two human
beings to understand each other whon
lovo and sympathy have let down all
burs. Tho throwing up of artificial
barricades quarrols, sulks, silly affec
tut ions, is fatal to happiness.
"The second rule Is: Let your hus-
tyind lead sometimes. He Is ontitlod
to his turn.
"The third it: Pursue no passionate
pursuit your husband may pursue an
other! Or at any rate she may pursue
him! This applies to the bridgo fiend,
tho society fiend, the woman who rides
any of the hundred bobbles of modern
life into tho ground.
"After all, nwin plays tho marriage
game fairly ho supports tho woman
and her children. He Is ontitlod to
some return,
"X find that if the American woman
doesn't liko her hand she Is too in
clined to throw down hor cards and say
she won't play. Don't you agree with
'As to my own view of the marriage
gome," I replied, "I am convinced
thot yon finish at about the placo you
start. In other words, that In progres
sive matrimony you don't really pro
gress; that first loves art best maiuly
because last loves turn out Invariably
to be no better! After all, any fool can
get a divorce, but It takos intelligence
tn stay married! "
" Why doi'sn 't somo one say that to
our young men aud women?" Mot.
I'lexnor exclaimed. "Why don't we
break through tho conspiracy of silence
that tho world mniiitnius agulust tliein?
"Perhaps because wo wont them to
get married," I suggested, "but after
all, are there no rules for men in the
marriage game?"
"There are," Mrs. Floxner replied,
smilingly, "but those rules are another