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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View This Issue
THE BALEM CAPITAL JOURNAL, BALEM, OBEOON, WEDNESDAY, JANUAKY 20, 1915.
Bll MOLLIS RVSOOttH
NO matter what the inspiration,
dancing continues more popular
tban ever. In the larger cities
they tre dancing for charity, local poor
anil the suffering Belgians profiting
thereby. Nothing of this nature, how
ever, lias been dime so far in Halem, but
thore have beon dances aplenty, more,
to be exact, than during any previous
season, the younger set and many of
the more staid element participating in
that particular diversion as often as
there is the slightest possible excuse for
Tomorrow night a largo number of
oociety folk will make merry at tho
dancing party to be given by tho Lad
le' Dancing club in Mooso hall. Jt
wii planned originally as a mask party,
Ratcliff, of Enterprise, Ore., and C, P.
Hatcliff, of Elgin, Ore. They have eight
grandchildren and four great grand
children. It haa been a number of years
since the family was all together,- but
they plan to have a general reunion
and homecoming .Innuary nineteenth of
next year, when Mr. and Mrs. llatcliff
will celebrate their fiftieth anniver
sary. Tiitue who planned and took
pnrt in tho celebration last night were;
Mr. and Mrs. M. Reedy, Mr. and Mrs.
0. M. Beeves, Mr. and Mis. Henry
Peek, Mrs. O. D. 1'eck, Mr. and Mrs.
KHis Bennett, Mr. and Mrs. K. M. Law,
Air. and Mrs. W. Vv. Mi-Reynolds; Mr.
and Mrs. li. M. Voris, Mr. and Mrs.
Cooper, Mr. and Mrs. James Henderson,
Mr. and Airs. ri. K. Koncrtson, vera
bat owing to tho large number of out-; Reeves, Alice Law, Kiln Bennett, Heta
of town visitors who will attend, this ! Austin, Loyal Ilendorson, Holyce Ho-
plan was changed, nnd the dance williK'an, Elinore MclleynoMs, Wayne Voris,
conform to those which have already
Members of the legislative brly and
many of thoir wives who are visiting in
IN THE WELL LIKED
BLACK AND WHITE
licretta Bennett and Wallace Bennett.
An old-fashioned party to be given nt
the First Ccitiirroeational church Friday
tlio tity will be included in the invita-i night, will bo all that the name im-
tional list, and the affair, which is the plios. A general invitation is extended.
inird to be given by this club tins sea- and all who can are requested to come
ton, promises to be most delightful, in tho most antiquated clothes that they
To learn tho modern steps a class of , have. Heirlooms will bo on display,
eight well-known society women nrojnnd songs, instrumental numbers anil
having frequent gatherings nt their i readings, all in keeping with the old
homes under the tutorship of Miss (Jrcn- time idea, will complete a program
inger, of the Christcnsen academy of which is planned to be given by the
i'ortland. One lesson a week hns been j older folk those who have helped to
Riven inus inr, anil it is understood ; mako entertainments a success in their
that Miss Greninger is organizing other I younger days. A small admittance fee
classes in the city. will be charged, the money to bo used
; $ f
February eights is the date, for the
next dancing party to he given by the
Monday Night Informal club, in Moose
ball. Thirty-five couples eompleto tho
membership of this club, the most re
lent party occurring lust week, being
attended by thirty-two couples. This
erica haa been particularly enjoyable
and will bo completed with three more
Tin younger folk hne several little
dancing clubs meeting rcgulmly fur
pleasant sessions properly chaperoned
Blnck nnd white continues to be a
favorito combination in the realm of
fashion. The blouse illustrated is at
tractively developed in black and white
sat in. ioined together tV nemstitcuing.
in purchasing a now carpet for the Hnn-1 The f ront 'a buttoned severely with
day school room of the church.
Mrs. M. E. Shipler, of Wlnlock,
Wanh., is the guest of the T. J, Hhiplen
at their country place, "Chntanikn."
Airs. Hhipler will probably remain a
fortnight longor, having already passed j
a week hore. I
Mrs. J. W. Ferguson, of Cortland, ,
wife of the state insurance conunis-'
sinner, nnd Btuto president of the 1'. K
Ann now CmmtM tlm nljtnurti , l.',l..li;., i ...I... I. !... : , 1 .1
that there is to bo a new !,,t-,.tl ': u..i. In ... .i. ., 'v""tor y0'lav-
class, composed of members of the.:' mini banquet given by the local chap
.younger set, in which the services ofj'ter nf tho 1. E. 0. society, Monday
mriucr jupuiur instructor win uc night.
fancy white ball buttons.
('has. Roth is in Tillamook today on
V. Lilly, of Eugene, is registered at
the B ch,
M is. Louis Luchinoiid is a Portland
Rev. J. Iilrickson Cummins, of Nt.
Stephen's Episcopul church of New
port, arrived in faleni today nnd will
spend part of tho remainder erf the week
hero as the guest of tho .1. 1'. Hubert
sons and Mis. .Mildred Robertson
Brooks. Rev. Air. Cummin bus just
received an appointment to Nt, Paul's
church in Trinity parish, New York
City. This is a coveted opening, and
one that has favored some of tho mast
gifted men of this denomination. Ht.
I'snl's is tils church where llenrge
Washington worshipped when New Yprli
(Sty was tho capital of the I'uiiod
Mates. Mr. Cummins is a very young
man to receive such a noteworthy ap
pointment, nnd ho is being generously
congratulated by his frieads. He has
served tho past year or moro as rector
of the Newport, Albany and Toledo
After attending the bishop's reception)-
is Portland Thursday, Mr. Cum
soins will return to Newport to prepare
for his immediate departure for his
ew field of labor.
Mr. and Mrs. C, S, Acker and sou,
Junior, who recently came hero frirn
tho middle west, are domiciled In the
Mrs. ('. W. Nicinoyor went to Port
land Tuesday morning tn attend the
.Forbes-Robertson performance and to
be the guests of friends until Thursday
evening, when she will return to give
a reading at tho Elks' gathering Thurs
For tho pleasure of her mother, Mrs.
(Dr.) M. M. Murphy, of Marsiifield,
Ore., who is passing a fortnight in Nu
lem, Mrs. George N. Patterson enter
tailed informally Inst evening, asking
in a number of neighborhood friends to
meet her mother and participate in
"1500.'' Thoss bidden to this enjoy
able affair wore: Air. and Airs. I. An
dresen, Air. and Mrs. J, J. Ackermnn,
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Oreen, Air. ami
Airs. Bushhy, Mrs. Hniickclborg, Air. and
Mrs. ,1. 11. Oswalt, Mr. and Mrs, 1). A.
Breiie, Mr. and Mrs. T. O. Barnes, Mrs.
Jane Huberts, Mr. and -Mrs. Roy Phil
lips, Mr. and Airs. H. H. Karl, Air. and
tleo. W. Kearns, of Grunts Pass, is in
the city today.
J. F, Murphy, of Ma-leny, is a Salem
11. W. Junes, of Amity, is a visitor
in the city today.
,7. W, Hughes, of Forest Drove, is in
the city on business.
William L. Finley, of Portland, is
registered nt tho Blign
WASHINGTON TO STAY
Turn Down Bequest for Special Election
by Voto of 36 to 6 King County
Olympia, Wash., Jan. 20. Washing
ton slate will be "dry" in accordance
with tho wishes of the voters, expressed
in the November election. The state
senate definitely decided this today
when it voted, on tho Sharpstein resolu
tion, decluring it tho policy of tho legis
lature to refuse the special election on
tho liquor mcasuro requested in peti
tions filed with the legislative body.
The vote was 36 to H. Four of tho six
votes favoring tho "wets'.' were from
Federal Officers to Probe ,
Shooting at Roosevelt
Roosevelt, N, J., Jnn. 20. Tatrick
McOill, an investigator for the federal
commission on industrial relations, ar
rived here today from New York to
investigate the shooting yesterday of
12 strikers at the plant of the Wil
liams and Clark Fertilizer company, a
subsidiary of tho Aemrican Agricul
tural Chemical company. The strikers
were shot in a fight with, special
deputy sheriffs. Dcsidori Alesandro,
a striker, who was shot in the back,
died late, yesterday.
f 1 '
Snow and Cold Add
To Earthquake Horrors
Rome, Jan. 20. Snow and bitter cold
wentlicr today added to the distress
of the thousands of refugees in the
earthquake zone of Central Italy. A
high col,i wind accompanied the "snow.
Despite these '-unfavorable conditions
tho work of digging in the debris of
Avezzano and other stricken towns con
tinues and rapid progress is being
Official dispatches from the military
men in charge of tins work cause the
belief that many persons are still
alive in the ruins of the wrecked
cities. Several living persons have
been found buried under debris during
the piiBt 24 hours. All were greatly
exhausted and suffered from hunger
and thirst, but it is believed that most
of them will recover.
Two Hardware Stores
Will Be Consolidated
Tbe Willnmatte Hnrdwnro company
find thn Stilnm Tlnnlunrn inmntmv hnvo
limner Egnn, of ilopmere, is in tho,j,e(,n pliri.imaPd by Merlin Harding and
citv Iriiiisiictinu business.
F. E. Lynn, ot Perrvdiile, Ore., la n
business visitor in rlalein toiliy.
Jiimes (J. Crawford is nt the Marion,
registering from Belfast, Ireland,
W. H. Loonoy, of Jefferson, is trans
acting business in 8alem toduy.
Aliss Jones, of Brooks, was in the city
yesterday, coming in to uttend the Elks'
J. Buumgartner and hereafter will be
consolidated as ono store, at the pres
ent location of the Sulein Hnrdwnrc
Company on Commercial Btrcet. The
Willamette Hardware company was
owned by Harding & Nndstnnrk nnd
the Hnlem Hardware company by Marshall-Wells,
Both nf these stores were bought by
mic, returned today from Hood River,
where they have besn visiting relatives
for the past four weeks.
W. A. (lullaty, of Corvallis, is regis-
lora.l af ihi llliuh Ml- flllllfttv IH HtlCt-
t a it i n..n hi: it ...... n j -
...... , ... "", i" "Km". ii" "oia,,,, of Ben)on ,.0untv.
Andrescn, Karl Andresen, Walter Oreen j iomo t;oui,.y a,i wife, of Brooks,
and Frank and Pauline Patterson. attended the dance nnd reception at the
r.lks' club last night.
" .; ,, 0, . , , n i, . .. .Messrs. Harding and Bnunignrtner, who
(1 (.. hk.nncr and W F. Fuller, bot L, bo , M,fve , f fhemi.
Independence, are business visitors i herflnfier Morlif Ullr(li hn,
Air. and Mrs. (leorge M. Brown have
locnt.d at 370 Thirteenth street, near
Outer. Ther recently romoved hero
',. J. Riggs, tho druggist, is changing
his residence toduy from Capitol and
Center streets to 'the Ueorgs Savage
I from Rmcbiirff, Mr. Brown being tlio , honsp, 245 South Cottage street
hi Z 11 n Pnw 1 .?"lT'"i i 2Tly . "IT0'"'"'! ttorney general. Mis's Ellnl naviM, , Tortland, is in
1T tho 0. B. Powers, on North Eiuhteen
the i-treet. They have purclinsed this
property and expect to locate hero per
manently, Mr. Acker opening law of
ieo in (he Masonic, building.
To plnafantly surprise them on the
forty -ninth anniversary of their wed
ding, neighbn hood friends of Mr. and
Wra. T. A. Ratcliff called in a body
at their residence In Morningside Inst
ight, Tho hours wero past most enjoy
ably with music and hosiiitnhlo olil-
fwhioned entertainment, a substantial
to plan the social for January 26. Bus!
ness of the meeting being finished, the
evening was devoted to a social time.
Those prencnt were tho Alisses Winnie
Baker, Jeesio Ilnut, Colda Wheeler,
Mary Lemmoy, Agnes Oregson and
Tennin !twlv. snil Miihim Hnvnii Hunt
Tl-r uing servea in in in tne evening. Atkins and Baker. They wero chnper
r. and Mrs. Rteli(f have resided in oned by Mrs. Chnrlton.
uno inev ior uio pusi inirieen
years, and are beloved by a wide circlo
They have two daughters, Elaine and
A most pleasant evening was spent
nt the homo of Wilfred Haker when the
the city visiting with friends. Miss
Bayliss is a student of law, having pass
ed tho bar iuniinution here last June.
Mrs. Harry L. Wilson and son, Jim,
Captain C. McDonald, of tho Twenty
committees of the Loyal Hons and Loyal t irnt United States infantry, stationed
iHiiKiue or mo i nrisiiau cnurcn mei ... Vanconver. left this citv todnv for
of friends. Their residence, which is
o of th most attractive of this pic
turesque location, has been the scene
nf many delightful gatherings. They
v five children, Mrs. T. M. Voris anil
Mrs. W. W. McHevnolds, (if Hnlem; C.
A. Ratcliff, of Hpokane, Wash.; C, I.
Mrs, FranceBco 8eley, of Newport, is
visiting friends in the eity. Mrs.
Meley is better known as Etta Nuier
Helev, that being the name under will he claimed by several of her
which she appeared as a sinimr and friends here as their guest among them
writer. Mrs. Holey is a most interest-1 being Mrs. Robert H. dill. Mrs. Ed
Ing and talented woman and formerly wind WeHer. Mrs. Hcury H. Thielsen,'
for several years been associated with
the Willamette Hardware company.
J. Bnurjigartner for tho pnst year, hns
been with tho Bechtel Heal J.stuto com
UNION MINERS PLEAD GUILTY.
' Fort Smith, Ark., Jan. 20.-Si un
ion miners pleaded gJilty here today to
reii'irul court indictments charging them
with conspiring against the government.
Charges against 13 others were dismiss
ed. The chnrges wero the outgrowth of
disturbances following tho lockout of
miners employed by tho Bache-Denman
company in the Prairie Creek district.
Douglas County Voters
Are Electing Senator
Rosebtirg, Ore., Jan. 20. The voters
of Douglas county wero today electing
a state senator tn fill tho vacancy
canted by the resignation of George
J. W. Perkins nf Rosebnrg, Miss
ities, Hhe is nlso a writer, of some umt! of iHouaalc, and (ieorgo
renown having contributed to several i H. (ilynn of Hutherlin, all republicans,
leading magazines and is at prosentl"" I'lUtcd "drys," ara tho eandi
conducting a column iu the Ivowport ustes.
paper. During her stay Mrs. Heley
Portland oi his way back from an in
speotion trip down the valhy. Tho reg
ular inspection will come in February
and Captain McDonald was giving tlio
citizen soldiers a few pii-wis before
they line up for their tegular inspection.
LOBBYIST BILL PASSES
HOUSE BY VOTE OF 50-10
(Continued from page one.1
name of his employer and the character
of his business and tho particular class
of legislation in which lie is interested.
ins activities are confined to com
mittee meetings and during legislative
recesses but is not permitted upon the
floor of cither houso without iuvita-)
Representative Schuebel explained!
that it is the same bill that passed the
house two years ago with only six
negative votes and was killed in tho
senate. He thought the senate has
since seen the error of its ways nnd,
believes it will pass this time. It is
the same law that is in effect in Min-i
nesota, Wisconsin, Nebraska' and other!
states and is now before congress. Tt;
simply places lobbying on a legitimate
basis and raises if from a stuiic of out-1
Representative Lewis opposed the
bill on tho ground that it suppresses
information and no contended thnt
what the members needed was light on
important legislation. Representative
Vawter favored tho bill because, ho
said, "the legislative bodies are cursed
by the professional lobbyist." Hej
thought tho bill in line with wholesome
and honest legislation and while tho!
present session was not hampered by
their presence the time may cnine v.'hon
the members need protection. j
Frank Davry, of Harney and Mai-,
hour, opposed tho bill on general
principals but principally because it
was neither necessary nor wise, inas
much as it Bcrves as an abridgement
of tho rights and privileges of the
large corporate interests which have
millions of dollars of invested capital
which they have a right to protect,
whereas there are no restrictions place.
upon tho individual who has liothiu j
at stake and is ever on the alert t"
harrass the capitalistic interests wh.i
are responsible for the stntc's develop
ment. "Wo should labor to build up
a stronger nnd more responsible man
hood," he declared. "Wo will have
better laws when wo have belter men
who have the courago to face any
lobbyist and vote hia convictions hon
estly." Several others spoke for and ngninst
the bill those favoring its enactment
beinc Representative Barrow. Houston.
Littlificld, Stewart nnd Gill. Those
voting against the bill were: Bowman,
Thns. Brown, Cartmill, Clark, Davev,
llinkle, Irvin, Lewis, Stunficld and
Steamer "Hazel Dollar"
- Runs Amuck in Bay
Tnromn, Jnn. 20. Tho steamer Ha
zel Dollar went nshore neur Old Town
today while groping her wny'towurd
the Defiance mill, through a dense fug
that blanketed Commencement Buy.
The Dollar enme over from Henttle
early this morning to finish taking on
a lumber cargo fiir Chinese ports. No
dnmngo was sustained by the steamer
as she struck in a soft mud bank and
will bo floated at high tide tomorrow
January Clearance Sale
Every Department Offers Exceptional Savings
Reduced prices on:
WOMEN'S UNDERMUSLINS, LINGERIE
AND SILK WAISTS, SILK PETTICOATS
KIMONAS, WARNER'S AND MODART
CORSETS, INFANTS' WEAR, CHILD
REN'S COATS AND DRESSES, CARTER'S
AND HARVARD MILLS UNDERWEAR
ONYX AND KAYSER'S HOSIERY
UMBRELLAS, RIBBONS, GLOVES
NECKWEAR, RICHARDSON'S LINENS
LEATHER BAGS AND PURSES, HURD'S
STATIONERY, NOTIONS, DRESSMAKERS'
Every Item of White Included
Our store will be disarranged for a few clays while
shifting stocks and dodging painters. ' .
We will be ready with our white yard goods by the
end of the week.
Pictorial Review Patterns
Wv LIBERTY STREET t
American Flag Down
When Vessel Detained
Washington, Jan. 2(1. Ambassador
Gerard cabled the Stnte Department j
today the substance of a statement
made to him by Captain Farley, of
which arrivod at Bremen a few days
ago with a cotton cargo from Now
Orleans, after having been subjected
to a series of detentions and inter
ruptions, notwithstanding assurances
which nnd been given by Great Britain
that shipments of cotton in American
vessels would not be detained.
Stnto, department officials snid this
afternoon that the most serious ques
tion in connection with the detention
of the Greenbrier was the hauling down
of the American flag nnd the hoisting
of tho British colors. hether tlna act
will he regarded as an insult hns not
bean determined ns yet.
In Southern. Italy
resided In Halem where she was prom-
Mrs, W, Carlton Ninith and others.
Hinkle Would Recuire That
Supt s Be Former Teachers
Metropolitan Prima Donna, in joint concert with
One of the Greatest Violinists
ARMORY, SALEM -
FRIDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 12
Seat sale February 12.
Prices: Floor, $2.00, $1.50; Balcony, $2.00, $1.50, $1.
MAIL ORDERS RECEIVED NOW.
Orders will be filed and filled in order of their re
ceipt if accompanied by check and self addressed
envelope, if sent to
MINN ETTA MAGERS, Salem, Oregon.
If the bill which Renrcsentntiva Ilin
Hi, of I'matilla county, should become
a law any person who is elected coun
ty school superintendent in the state
f Oregon after the law becomes ef
fective must hnvo been actively en
gaged in teaching In the public schools
not less than 27 school months, or three
calendar years, and 12 months In the
state. His experience as rniintr or city
school superintendent, however, in to
be credited as actual tenrhiug einer-
1 irri roJ iT IV IT 1 fl i 'nce. Aside from this he must hold a
LlfLLLaO, UOttl 1mm diploma which will entitle him er hnr
to leach in nnv of the public elemen
look Young t Common Garden Sage' tKrv, J hi'' ' """V. nrt
Harry fcott, son of Mr nnd Mrs.
.1. E. Hcott, was given a pleasant sur
prise by n number of his friends who
called unannounced nt his home last
evening to assist him in celebrating
his birthday anniversary. Informal
entertainment was enjoyed during the
COMB SAGE TEA IN
and Sulphur Darkens so Naturally
I Nobody can leu
' Grandmother kept her hair beauti-
fully darkened, glossy nnd abundant
with a brew of Nign Ten and Nulpliur.
! Whenever her hnir fell out or took on
I thnt dull, faded or streaked appearance,
' this simple mixture wns applied with
.wonderful effect. My asking at any
! drug store f nr ' ' Wyeth 'a Hnge and Mul
phur Hair liemedy" you will get a
Urge bottle of this old time recipe,
rcuilv to use, for about 80 cents. This
simple mixture can be depended upon
to restore nntiirul color nud beauty to
the hnir and is splendid for dandruff,
dry, itchy sculp and fulling hnir.
X weilknoAii downtown druggist
says everybody vises Wyeth 's Nage snd
Sulphur, because it darkens so natur
ally and evenly that nobody can tell It
has been applied it's so easy to use,
ton, You simply dumpen a sponge
or soft brush and draw it through Jour
lisir, Inking one strand nt a time. 1W
morning the gray hnir disappears; after
another application or two. It is re
stored to its natural color and looks
I glossy, soft and ebundnnt.
must furnish proof of his rmaliftcn
tions to the county clerk before his or
her namo can he placed upon the bnl
lot us a candidate- for the office.
I'nder the llinkle bill the county school
superintendent assumes the office in
January and serves for a term of four
Asks For Surrender
of Harry K. Thaw
Waihiiigtnn, Jim. 2(1. Deputy At
tomev General Kennedy of New York
today appplicit to the 1'nited Ptntcs
supreme court for a mandate directing
the New lliiiiip.liire authorities to sur
render llnrry K. Thaw, slayer ef Sinn
ford White,' to New York stale. Thi
supreme court recently ordered Thsw,
who escaped from the Mnttenwnn
nnv In in for the criminal Iniuine, ex
trndited from New Hampshire to New
Counsel for Thnw have nnnouneed
that thev will offer no obstruction to
Thaw's transfer to the New York au
thorities when tho proper papers are
DEVON V,l inches
' :-S Hi V.
MARLEY 2 inches
A RROVV Collar styles
are not only most
correct, but the collars
are the most durable and
perfect fitting it is possi
ble to produce.
2 for 25 cents
CLUETT. PEABODY t- CO., Inc Makers
By Alice Boh.
Home, Jan. '.'0. Another violent earth
shock in southern Itnly today, throw
ing thousands of persons in tho prov
ince of Calabria into a wild panic. No
casualties have heen reported to tho 1 the provisions of the act to such an cit-
Divers Opinions as to Change Which
Bhonld Be Made In the Present
Tho question of tax collection was
the first to come before the joint com
mittee an assessment and taxation
which met Inst night. Senator Per
kins is chairman of the senate commit
tee and representative Stnnfield of the
Thi problem of tai collection wns
brought to the front early after the
law of' 101.1 went Into effect chang
ing the system of collections and con
siderable complaint from every section
ot the state wa registered ns to the
workings of tho law now on tho statute
An effort is being mndc to modify
tnnt legislation before it this session.
Home of this legislation which will de
velop will probably make tho commit
tee second to none in importance as fur
as this session is concerned at least.
It is hoped by committee mcmheis
that legislation may be effected which
will prove of a lasting naturo nnd will
go a long way toward quieting the
ever-recurring tax problem as far ns
future legislatures are concerned.
DISTILLER COMMITS SUICIDE.
comprehensive survey of the situation
will ho made by the conimitteo with
mat enn in view anti unnnuiiteilly a
government, but considerable damage
was done to vine i.umi, eleven muos
north of Cosenia, capital of the province.
Tho first rumors nf the shock caused
the greatest fear in official circles 1 law will bo evolved which will meet
here. Reports were circulated every-1 with approval in all portions of the
whore that another entastrnphn had vis- .state.
ited this already stricken land snd pra- Prominent members of the commit-
rarations were made tn rusn special ro-jiee, sucn ns i nsirman ramms unit Hon-
lief trains southward. These ceased ntnr Hinghnm, of I.ann county, nre nnx-
when later word stated that tho dnm- imisly working for the completion of
ago was not serious.
Chicago, Jnn. 20. Chnrles ldowsky,
president of the Fox Iiixer Distilling
company, committed suicide on a train
as he was approaching Chicago today.
A receiver was appointed recently tor
l.cdov. sky's company. Ledowsky was
en route to Chicago as 11 witness in nn
investigation nf reports that forgeries
in whiskey held at government ware
houses hud caused losses of $;if),00Q.
l.cdowsky shut himself after haml-
tent ns to meet the general approval, ing a telcgruin to a negro porter and
of the people throughout the state. A nsking that it be rushed to Chicago
ahead nf his train.
A few hours after l.cdowsky ended
his life, Attorney Moin opened l.cdow
sky 's snfo nnd found a confession of
forgeries running back ten years nud
covering an amount which may exceed
a.MUHiO. The confession wns dated
Ledowsky exonerated nil other of
ficials nnd employes of the distilling
a tsx lsw ef this kind snd an investi- i ciunimny from implication in his for-
gntlon ns to the people's wishes und geries.
needs will be carried on until the rnm-l Attorney Stein siiid l.edowsky died
mittee is perfectly satisfied thnt it hns ; pennilness. Ho left severul letters, one
reached a conclusion compatible with of which wns addressed to nil under-
ithe wishes of the public in general. jtnker, explaining thnt he contemplated
Salom Peopla llava Absolut Proof of! The committee on assessment nnd ending Ins life und detailing tho re
Deeds at Horn .taxation will have considerable impor-jsnns for his act.
It's not words but deeds thnt piove ,
DEEDS, NOT WORDS
The deeds ef Dean's Kidney Tills,
For falem kidney sufferers,
Have made their locnl reputation,
l'roof lies In the testimony of Halem
A. J. Woo l, :i:i W. Vront St., Salem,
snys: "Kidney complaint got so bad
in my ease that I knew I would have
to rhoch it er suffer more seilous re
sults. Just niter getting up in the
morning the complaint was worse, 1
had heard ef I'uiin '" Kidney Tills doing
good work In similar tases and think
ing they would help me, I begun using
them. Itefnie 1 had Used one box, I
wns free from kidney complaint nnd
my kidneys were normal, 1 have never
hid sign ef kidney trouble since. 1
have great confidence in Dean's Kidney
Tills an I willingly conliini my funnel
Trice ilOc, nt all de.ilers- Don't sim-i
r!v ask for a kidney remedy get
'can's Kidney Tills the same that Mr.
Vnr,t had t'otor Milbuin Co., Tieps,,
Buffalo, N. Y. I
The Very Highest Quality of Canned Goods
St the must attractive prices. When you wish something especially nice,
you reully must try these:
Tiny Tens, equul to linpmted 2!ic can; J2.70 doscn
(lorn Tens, little tender ones.. 20c can; $2.20 doion
veet Wrinkled Tens ' o(lc can; 2 20 dosen
Kinpson's Colorudo Vine Ituu Tens..! 115c can; 1.5 doren
Del Mnnte Tens, California best 15c can; S1.H8 dosen
Lender Tens, extra standard 12' can; Sl.M doseu
liiiynl Red Tens, standard 10c can; $1.10 dosen
Kxtrn Kefuge Hears, New oik pin k 20c can; $2.20 dosen
Refuge Ilea us. New York puck..
Illue Hibbon Henna, fumy stuck,.
Cuttings, California puck
r'nncy Corn, Nby tooth si?e
Illue Star Coin, extra standard.,.
, . . .15c can: lM doren
. .12' jc can; It 1 ..'IS doren
...,10c en 11; SI. 10 doxen
. , . .lBc can; 31.65 doien
. .12'. 2c can; $1.35 doien
BUY A DOZEN CANS TODAY. NO REORKTS WHi FOLLOW.
151 North High Btract Grocery Phon 830; Meat Thon 810