Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, November 11, 1915, Page TWO, Image 2

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Social Personal
The meeting of the Salem Woman's
club aturday afternoon in the public
library willTe an unusually interesting
one. Mrs. Florence 0. Cartwright's
"Frolic and Fancy in Shakespeare
land" will be an attractive topic to the
lovers of ' ' Our Myriad-minded Shakes
peare." Mrs. Gartwright is especially
qualified in Shakespearian lore and her
power of expensive interpretation
makes any program on which she may
appear inimitable. Of much interest
to the members of the Woman's club,
will bIbo be the organization of a
Shakespearian department by Mrs. F.
A. Elliott, president. This branch of
tie club will be entirely along differ
ent lines and apart from the regular
dramatic Work,
lovely scarlet dahlias centered the
luncheon table at which Mrs. Guy Sar
gent presided Friday ns a charming
attention to Mrs. W. U. I)e Heck, of
Vancouver, B. 0. Covers for this de
lightful affair being placed for Mrs.
W. O. De ISeck, Mrs. T. (1. Smith, Jr.,
Mrs. Charles McNary, Mrs. O. B.
Hchueking, Mrs. Tilonias Livcsloy and
the hostess,
Miss Helen Whitney, of Portland is
Iho house guest of Miss Kllen Thiolscn.
Miss Whitney will bo hero several
weeks and will no doubt be the inspira
tion of many littlo affnirs.
Mrs. T. C. Smith, Jr., was a delight
ful hostoss Wednesday afternoon for
the Kensington club. Mrs. W. G. De
UJeck, who is tho guest of Mrs. Thomas
Livosley, was an additional guest.
Mrs. E. Cooke Pntton was iiostess
Monday afternoon for the ladies of tho
northeast section of tho First Congre
gational church. A delightful after
noon was spent in preparing attractive
articles for the Christmas bazaar, which
will take pljace at tho church, December
eleventh. Miss Eula McCully assisted
in serving.
In honor of Mrs. David Yantis, of
Portlnnd, formerly of Nalein, and MrB.
Joseph O'Kcof, Mrs. Frank Henderson
entertained Friday with a prettily ap
pointed luncheon, in her niiurtmont at
the Tutor Arms. Tho tublo was cen
tered with a lovely mass of delicate
pink Cecil Bruner roses, and violets
intermingled with ferns from which
long pink satin streamers found their
way to tho individual places, terminat
ing with a corwgo of the snino flowers.
Covers were placed tor eight.
Varncl Beach will join his mother,
Mrs. J. V. Beach in Portland the lat
ter part of the week, when they will
leave for a several months sojourn to
San Francisco and California.
t t
Mr. and Mrs. Rollin K. Page's at
tractive home was the meeting place
for the Merry-Go-Round club Tuesday
evening. Card favors were captured by
Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Moorcs. Mrs. MJax
Burcn, Mrs. J. N. Smith and Mrs. Al
ton assisted in serving.
Miss Eula McCully, who has been
tho guest of Mrs. Cooke Fntton for
several days, returned to her home
in Hood liivcr Wednesday.
Miss Anna Yantis returned Sunday
from a week end visit in Portland with
her brother, David Yantis, and family.
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Bnbcoek have
as their guest, W. N. Drybread, of
Kdinhnrg, Indiana, who is en route to
San Francisco. From California, Mr.
Drybread will go to New Orleans
where he will spend tho remainder of
tho wintor returning homo in the
Miss Ruby Cornell lenves Sunday for
San Francisco and California where she
will spend several weeks.
The first meeting of the Beethoven
club was held in the studio of Miss
.Toy Turner at the college of music, on
Saturday afternoon. This club, which
was organized by tho younger students
of Miss Turner, will meet ouce a month
to study the biographies of different
musicians and the theory of musical
art. Those who took part in the pro
gram were: Maude Engstrom, Eliza
beth Thompson, Pearl Ostermann, Ma
rion Knimons, Odta McFailane, Mar
garet Johnson, Paul Purvine, J'eal
Wesson, Floyd Sicgmund,
The wedding of Miss Ella Mngers
anil Will Skinner, both of Salem, will
take place in San Francisco Friday,
November 12, 1915. The grooni-to-be
left last nignt for San Francisco, where
the marriage will take place. After a
several weeks tour of San Francisco
and California they will return to Sa
lem to iitako their home.
Hcrshel Einmel was pleasantly sur
prised Monday ovenin" by his sisters
Aetna and Esther, when a few friends
gathered to celobrato his birthday,
(initios and music furnished the di-
Makes Stubborn Coughs
Vanish in a Hurry
g Made at Horn
Sarprlilnglr Good Cangfc Syraf)
Easily and Cheaply
If some one in your family has an ob
stinate cough or a bad throat or chest
cold that hus been hanging on and refuses
to yield to treatment, get from any drug
store 2' ounces of l'inex and make it
into a pint of cough syrup, and watch
that cough vanish.
Pour the 2' ounces of Pinex (50
cents worth) into a pint bottle and 611
the bottle with plain granulated sugar
syrup. The total cost is about 54 cents,
and gives you a full pint a family
supply of a most effective remedy, at a
saving of $2. A day's use will usually
overcome a hard cough. Easily prepared
in 5 minutes full directions with l'inet.
Keeps perfectly and has a pleasant taste.
Children like it.
It's really remarkable how promptly
and easily it loosens the dry, hoarse or
tight cough and heals the inllanud mem
branes in a painful cough. It also stops
the formation of phlegm in the throat
and bronchial tubes, thus ending the per
sistent loose cough. A splendid remedy
for bronchitis, winter coughs, bronchial
asthma and whooping cough.
Pinex is a special and highly concen
trated compound of genuine Norway pine
extract, rich in guaiacol, which is so
healing to the membranes.
Avoid disappointment by asking your
druggist for ''Z ounces of Pinex,"' and
do not accept anything else. A guarantee
of absolute satisfaction goes with this
preparation or money promptly refunded.
Tho Pinex Co., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
versions for the evening, after which
t.ie guests proceeded to the . dining
room where a dainty lunch was served.
Those i.ivited were: Misses Beck,
Dodge, DeLong, Walton, Messrs. Brado
son, Eeminon and Taylor.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer At!ierton an
nounce tho engagement of their daugh
ter, Mildred, to James L. Moorman. Tho
wedding will take place early in the
Miss Mable Brown will entertain the
D. P. M. Sunday school class of the
Jason Leo church Saturday afternoon
at her home on North Winter street.
Dr. and Mrs. J. R. Pemberton are be
ing congratulated upon the arrival of a
daughter, born Wednesday, November
)c Jsjc sc )Jc sjc sjc sfc s)c s(c jc ))c jjc )Jc jfc sft st
1 LUlUVUftlJkJ
Mrs. M. J. Butler is here today from
Mrs. O. J. Butler, of Independence is
in tno citv.
('. F. llomvpr and wife are visiting !n
oriianu today.
Hansom VV'oolerv went to Portland
this morning on business.
Will torn Peterson went to Portland
on the morning electric.
J. S, Johnson, a prominent farmer of
rone county, is here today on business.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Shaver loft thts
morning for a short visit in Portland,
(inrdnn Wallace returned this morn
ing from a tw weeks visit at San Fran
mch. Asa.iei Hush was a passengor
this niornir- on the Oregon Electric for
Port laud.
Mrs. .Newman, sister-in-law of Mrs,
J. D. Wvuut, and daughter, MiBS Mary
Newman, of North Salem, left last
evening for their home in iown, after
a visit ot several months in tins city,
San Francisco. Nov. 10. Giving the.
lie to those who, he said, blackened the
name of English labor, C. G. Amman,
British fraternal delegate to the A. F.
of L. convention swept the' other dele
gates to their feet today with a declara
tion for unity of workers of all races.
in ere is no reason, he shouted,
why the workers of Germany, France
and Austria should not be gathered
here on neutral soil today.
'The workingmpn has no quarrel
with his fellow workingman, but the
men who blackened the labor cause
know no race nor boundary.
"It has been reported to you that
labor failed England in her crisis. You
have been told that the woraingmen
were drunk when needed.
'There never was a more infiainous
"You have been told that the men
will not volunteer. More men are com
ing forward than are needed. Conscrip
tion is desired by the capitalistic class
to fasten a strangle hold on labor, af
ter the war."
Ho closed amid applause with a warn
ing to American workmen to keep out
ot the struggle.
I resident iiompers was ill abed wua
a bud cold. First Vice-President Dun-
cjan presided in his stead,
Ernest iievin, traternal delegate from
Great Britain, called forth slavos of
applause when he said tho despotism of
r.uropo must give way to the democracy
of the world.
'The time will como where there
will bo no place for kings," he said
"All the kings in tho world have not
been worth as much as ono family ot
pioneers that trekked across the Rocky
mountains ami braved the hardships in
a new land."
Nothing Stops
This Man
The man with vigorous, virile health, and a clear
mind, who brushes away obstacles, and rejoices in
overcoming difficulties, is bound to succeed. His is
the joyous outlook on life.
Physical and mental conditions like these come
largely through proper eating "Food makes the
Now it is a fact attested by food experts that
the modern dietary is woefully lacking in the very
elements that put success into a man. They are the
mineral salts Phosphate of Potash, etc. White
bread is almost wholly lacking in them. But there is
one food that richly supplies these vital elements,
and that food is
Made from whole wheat and barley, Grape-Nuts
contain all the nutriment of the grain, including the
valuable mineral salts. It is easily digested, is con
centrated and has delicious taste. A daily ration of
Grape-Nuts along with other food helps build vigor
ous bodies and keen brains.
"There's a Reason"
sold by Grocers everywhere.
Prof. Wallace Mac Murray's lecture,
"An Appreciation of the Best in Mod
ern i.iicrimiro, i uesday night was
I well attended mil was much annreci
inted. lie gave some fundamental. laws
nud principles that were necessyiry to
,iih appreciation or literature. Jlo nar
ticularly emphasized the fact that we
: should study more and more the modern
dramas and not think that nil of the
best dramas were produced in the past.
I in or. ier to seep our thoughts apace
jwilii the times it is necessary to study
it lie thoughts of the great minds of the
present; we should, however, know nnst
, literature to nn entont, but it is usually
j brought out in modern duanins. A more
detailed report of the lecture will ap
pear in Saturday's Journal.
Prof, J. 0. Hull addressed the student
body at chapel yesterday morning, IDs
I message was one dealing with educa
tion, in it he advocated the concentra
tion nf tho student to his studies; not
to make his knowledge a smattering of
a littlo of everything, but to devote
more time to the things really worth
while, lie quoted tho well known
"A little knowledge is a dangerous
Dunk deep, or taste not the Pyrean
, Concentration is a storing up of en-
ergv, sum ne.
I Mrs. Snkrison, of Superior, Wiseon
sin. is visiting with her daughter, Mrs,
J. O. Hall. She will remain until after
the Thanksgiving holidays. She likes
the west very well, especially tho do-
iigiuiiii c limine.
, Miss Junia Todd, preceptress of
I l.nnsniine Hull, will give an address to
'the Y. W. C, A. tomorrow afternoon
entitled, "The Social Standard for the
Campus." That it will be worth while
is attested to by thefaet that Miss Todd
iihvays draws a large crowd when she
gives n talk to the girls.
The Weluteiinii Literary society will
iinve an interesting meeting this even
ing, among the ninny things to bo con
sidered are: Election of officers for
the coming quarter, initiation of mem
bers, and nn interesting literary pro
gram, nr. which the question, " Resolved
that tho news paper does more to mould
public opinion than all other forces
combined," will bo discussed. T'.io
meeting will start at 7:110, Visitors aro
In Address To Federation He
Counsels Strict
Buy Underwear Now
This cold, disagreeable weather calls for Winter Underwear
for every member of the family. We have a large and varied
stock of underwear for men, women and children. The quality
is unusually good and the prices are so low that there is no rea
son for anyone going without comfortable underwear this win
ter. Take a look at these offerings and then come in and ex
amine the goods. You will find them worth much more than we
ask for them.
Men's Fine Bibbed
and Shirts, per
garment .-
Fleece Drawers
Men's and Boys' "Mayo"
Suits; wonderful values;
Men's $1.00; boys
.. 50c
"P. Q.'A." Wool Union Suits for men
quality and comfort; you cannot
duplicate these for the CI Cfl
money ipliJU
Men's Pure. Wool Worsted
Union' Suits'
Ladies' Bibbed Union Suits,
ankle length, long sleeves
Ladies' Cotton 'Bibbed Union Suits,
made of white combed cotton yam,
trimmed with dainty silk edging;
three styles, full sleeve, half sleeve
and sleeveless, ankle length; 7r.
extra good value .......
Ladies' Bibbed Non-Shrinking Union
Suits, high or low neck, long M CA
or short sleeves; god value . .
115 N. Liberty
near State
The Store for
the People
Ed lloulette, alias Ed Dale, alias Ed
Crider, was arrested yesterday by Sher
iff Esch under the alias of Ed Davis
and lodged in the county jail under a
charge of forgery. Moulette was bound
over to the grand jury by the justice of
tho peace of tho Hubbard district upon
tho evidence introduced at the prelim
inary hearing, which purported to show
that Moulette passed two worthless
checks at Aurora, and it is alleged
forged the names of William Hurst and
Ezra liurst, members of a commission
firm at Aurora.
Moulette was arrested in 1913 on a
forgery charge and pleaded guilty be
fore Judge Kelly and was sentenced to
two to 20 years in the pen and then
paroled from the bench upon the re
commendation of the district attorney.
Moulctto's defense was that he was
drunk at the time he passed tho bad
paper in 1913. Now thnt he has broken
his parole he will he taken to the pen
immediately upon the return of Judge
Kelly to this city to begin serving his
sentence on the two to 20 year jolt. He
will bo brought into court to be tried
on this second charge in'the event that
ho is indicted by the grand jury at
its next session.
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Dallas, Or., Nov. 11 At a meeting of
the business men of this city held in
the parlors of the Lat'reolo Club Mon
day evening, the Dallas Retail Mcr
chUnts association was organized. High
O. Black was elected president of the
association and Harry Viers, vice-president.
A board of directors composed
of A. S. Campbell, t K. Davis, 11. 1.
Price, Willis Simonton and J. R. ('rav
en, was also chosen. The selection Of a
secretary wps left until somo ftituro
date. About 20 firms doing business
in Dallas signed the uy-laws and consti
tution adopted by the new organization.
Injured in Auto Collision.
, 'Ilert Newman, of Salt Creek, was
qtiite badly injured Sunday evening
when an automobile driven by Thomas
Roberts, of Snlem, ran into a rig he was
driving on North Main street. Mr.
Roberts claims that thn rain on the
windshield of his machine so obscured
his vision that he did not see the ap
nronching vehicle. Newman and com
panion were thrown from tho buggy
and the former so severely injured that
he was taken into the Brown garage
and Dr. L. A. Bollmtin summoned who
found it necessary to take several stit
ches in a cut on the young man's fore
head. Mr. Roberts has offered to set
tle all bills incurred by the accident
and rent his car to tiie Salt Creek
home of the injured lad Monday morn
ing and had him brought to this city
for medical treatment.
Fair Appropriation Doubtful.
According to a statement of County
A marriage license has been issued at
the offic.o of the county clerk to (Irnnt
Rutcher, a Woodburn doctor, and Clara
Frnnklan, also of Woodburn.
Portland, Or., Nov, 11. Injured
when ho either fell or was knocked by
A street car from a trestle on the Van
couver line lute yesterday, Charles
Smith, aged 4)1, believed to bo a stock
man of Seattle, died today. Smith
landed on a log boom beneath the
Suit hns been filed in the circuit
court by Klmef L. Rice, as tho Amer
ican Standard Jewelry company, against
Carl Taudrup and Harry l'arckr. This
is an action to recover money on jew
elry purchased on the installment plan.
Tho ease was tried in the justice court
of this district and tho jury returned
a verdict in favor of the defendant
holding that the defendant should re
cover i'..2H and costs from the plain
tiff. Tho plaintiff alleges in his com
plaint that he sold a ring to the de
fendants for the sum of s 180 and that
but $.10 had been paid and sought judg
ment in the sum of ,tl53.5ii. John Bnyne
is attorney for the plaintiff and Smit)
& Shields for the defendant.
ITomer IT. Smith today filed R suit
against Merton R. De l.oni'. Mae T. I)c
Long, (leorge Y. Vick, H. F, Kuch and
the City of Snlem in the circuit court
to collect the sum of ifliOO alleged due
on n promissory note given by the De
Longs to tli o plaintiff and secured by
a mortgage on lot S block 15 Riverside
addition to the city of Salem. The
other defendants claim an interest in
the property in question. The plaintiff
seeks n judgment in the sum of $f!00
with interest and costs and $75 attor
ney's fees and n foreclosure of the
mortgnge. Carey F. Martin is attorney
for the plaintiff.
Washington, Nov. II. Three const
gunrd vessels were en routo post haste
today ti vessels iu distress in a serious
gale,' reported off the north Atlantic
Judge John B. Teal, complaints having
been registered from .several sections of
the county against the appropriation of
mnnov for thn Tmunt.cniinca nf the Polk
county fair, it is doubtful whether the
court will include in its niMgei ror tno
coming year any money for tiio use of
the county fair association. Tho judge
hnlilB thnt tlin benefit derived from
the annual exhibit is not sufficiently
great to warrant the expenditure. It
is furthermore alleged ny mose wno
are not in favor of tho appropriation
that the fair is simply a local affair
and that the benefits derived from it
re mostly by Dallas people and that the
nennln nf t.liiu citv should maintain
the fair without asking aid from the
county court. The fair management
will file its annual report with tho
court within a few days nnd it is
hoped that this will have somo influ
ence with the court in continuing its
aid towards the fair.
Institutes Divorce Proceedings.
Mrs. Sallio Stinnett, through her at
torney, Oscar Hnyter, has filed suit
f..r a'.livni-.iA frnm her hiiMbnml. Charles
Stinnett, who was committed to the
state penitentiary at. tho last term of
court. Mrs. Stinnett asks for tho cus
tody of six minor children and prop
erty valued at $2,184. The couple were
married in Tcnnesseo in 1H!M. For tho
pnst sevciil years Ithey have' made
their home in Polk county.
Mrs. R. L. Toney and children, of
McMiimville, aro guests at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Chnpinuu on Oak
Mayor and Mrs. E. ('. Kirkpatrick
are iu Portland this week on a business
mid plcnsuro trip.
(leorge Stewart is in Salem today
transacting business matters.
Breeze (libsou has returned from an
extended visit with relatives in Port
land and Snlem and is tho guest at the
home of his nephew, Dr. A. B. Stnr-
buck on Court street.
Mrs. Hurry Lucas and daughter, MisU
Elva aro in Portland this week whero
Miss Lucas is receiving medical treat
ment. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Peterson are iii
Portland 1 his week attending tlf10
Manufacturers' and Land Producttl
show, ,
Joe Hclgerson visited tho first of tno
week with relatives and friends in
Mr. and Mrs. U. S. Grant left Mon
day for San Francisco where Mr. Grant
will attend tho annual meeting of tlnr
National Mohair GroweiB and Angora
Goat association. Mr. Grant is a mem
ber of tho board of directors.
J. C. Vincent, of Salem, was a Dal
las business visitor tho first of the'
W. V. Fuller and C. O. Tennis lei ft
Monday afternoon for tho woods neiir
Corltoii where they will resumo theif
cruising operations for Yamhill county.,
W. Wynne Job nson loft Monday for
Los Angeles, California, where ho iuut
accepted a position as business man
ager of one of the big daily papers.
Miss. Leoiiilla Smith, a student nt
the Oregon Normal school at Mon
Mouth spent the first of the week with!
her parents in Dallas.
Mrs. M. M. Ellis and Mrs. Virginia.
Smith have returned from a short visiti,
with Portland relatives and friends. ";
Mr. and Mrs. 11. H. Patterson, Jr., of
Grevs River, Washington, are expected
to arrive in Dallas this week for a visit)
at tiio home of Mrs. Patterson's pareubt
Mr. and Mis. Eugene llaytcr, on North;
Main street.
Washington, Nov. 11. President
Wilson will hold a series of eonferenccM
with republican lenders regarding their
stand on his military preparedness pro
gram, tho Whito Douse said today.
Our Furniture
Clearance Sale
Offers an opportunity to every woman to purchase those
pieces for the home that she has so long been wanting at
a great saving. Prices have been reduced from fifteen
to fifty per cent, everything in this great stock marked
at radical reductions. It will pay you to buy now, any
purchase you might make will be held for Xmas delivery.
33 Off All Fibre Rugs 33
Electric Portable 15 to 33 Off
At periods iu most childrens' rives
they fail to relish their meals and refuse
to eat even the delicacies prepared to
tempt their appetites. They lack am
bition, and growth seems impeded,
which causes anxiety and worry. '
To compel them to eat is a crave
mistake, because nutrition is impaired.
Healthful exercise in fresh air and sun
shine is important, but equally import
ant is a spoonful of Scott's Emulsion
Ihree times a day to feed the tissues
and furnish food-energy to improve
their blood, aid nutrition and sharpen
their appetites.
The highly concentrate! medicinal
food iu Scott's Kmulsion supplies the
very elements children need to build up
their strength. They rtlish Scott's it is
free from alcohol
Bootl h Uuwn. MoMBfitld. . I.' 15-94
China Closets
$27.50 China Closet $16.50
$:55.00 China Closet $21.00
$40.00 China Closet $22.50
$45.00 China Closet $25.65
$50.00 China Closet $29.00
$27.50 Buffet $15.50
$:52.50 Buffet $21.00
$35.00 Buffet $23.50
$15.00 Library Table $ 9.50
$20.00 Library Table $13.50
Radical Reduction on Chairs andiRockers
$17.00 Royal Morris Chair .... .$11.25 $25.00 Upholstered Rocker $17.50
$27.50 Royal Morris Chair $19.85 $13.50 Upholstered Reed Chair. .$ 9.00
$32.50 Royal Morris Chair $24.50 $18.00 Upholstered Reed Rocker $12.75
$15.00 Light Leather Rocker . . .$ 9.50 $13.50 Leather Oak Rocker . . . .$ 8.50
The Sal. SnSnmMBS