Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, November 17, 1915, Page SEVEN, Image 7

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Great Extra Specials in J
Oiir Men's Clothing Store ii
, - - . :.
Men's SUITS and
$25.00 Values ..........$20.00
$22.50 Values $18.00
$20.00 Values $16.00
$17.50 Values $14.00
$15.00 Values $12.00
$10.00 Values $ 8.00
Men's Umbrellas
Extra Special Offering ,
$5.00 values $4.25
$4.00 values $3.45
$3.00 values $2.55
$2.50 values $2.10
,$2.00 values ...,..........$1.70
$1.50 values $1.30
$1.00 values 85c
50c values ; . . 45c
Boy's Knee Pants
A Large, Snappy Stock to
Choose From
$3.50 Suits $2.98
$4.00 Suits $3.40
$5.00 Suits $4.25
$7.50 Suits $6.35
$8.50 Suits ........$7.20
$10.00 Suits ' $8.50
Boys' Knee Trousers 75c
' values 50c'
Broken Lines for
$7.50, $8.50, $9.00, $10.00 f
and $12.50
The regular prices of these
Suits are $15, $20.00 and $25
Men's $1 Golf Shirts now 79c
Men's White Handkerchiefs
15c Values .....9c
10c Values 6c
5c Values ., .. 3c
Men's $1.00 Work Shirt, Jumbo size, triple stitched and
reinforced, now 5c
Men's black and tan Soxs, regular 10c value's,
now 4 pair for 25c
Men's elastic ribbed Under Shirts and Drawers, 50c
values, now 37c a Garment
TVIon'a Kihhprl I nnpr Shirts nnrl lJrnwprs. simpnnr IS V
quality, 50c values now 45c
Men's Heavy Fleeced Lined Under Shirts and Draw
ers, 50c values, v. 45c
44fr4444 4
y-v .- i rati n wjfer v
T-;.-jr u j. i tdv cmrii nnPTi . t
Conference Reaches Agree
ment to Act As One In
, War Operations
By William Philip Bimma )
Paris, Nov. 17. French and' British
fighting forces are virtually one vast
machine tonight.
Hitherto, though allied, the two coun
tries armies have fought more or less
independently. Henceforth they will be
guided by a single source an inter-
allies war council. Russia and Italy,
too, will join the combination as
speedily as possible
The Franco-British arrangement was
periecteu today n a conlerence be
tween Premier Asquith, Munitions
Minister Lloyd George; Sir Edward
Grey. Foreign Minister and First Lord
of the Admiralty Balfour of England
with J'rcniier iirmnd, Minister of War
Gallieni, commander Joffre and Min
ister of Marine Lacaze of France
They met early today and com
pleted their work this afternoon but
adjourned subject to call. Subsequent
meetings will deal with fresh situations
as they arise and as new policies be
come necessary.
While no official statement was is
sued, the purpose to make this com
bination was evidently accomplished
Despite the fact that General Joffre
has been recognized as ronunander of
the chief of the allies forces on the
western front, not only the French,
but the British and Belgian forces have
been handled separately. The Russians,
at the sumo time, co-operated still less
in any concerted p'lan aUy action, and
the Italians hardly at ail.
The nations now purpose to strike
combined sledge hammer blows with
five times the power heretofore pos
sible with the armies acting virtually
independently of one another.
jSmpcrtant Diplomatic Sub
jects Are Being Discussed
In London
London, Nov. 17 The Paris confer
ence between English and French diplo-
wwniMiini limCi)
The Heart of Maryland
-. (? ' Vs - . 4--'. , v
y the Film Version Oj X
3 m,
n I
; TJonight and tomorrow night, a bene
fit program will be given by the
Cherry City Camp No. 4 of the Boy
Scouts of America. Gertrude Johnson
CFlyng will offer dramatic selections
nd Scout Patterson will sing. The
Scouts will present a short first and
drill. This splendid program will be
in addition, to the remarkable picture,
The Heart of Maryland, with Mrs
Islie Carter in her original rola of
Maryland Calvert. This sterling play,
now 20 years old, lent itBelf to tho
picture business in splendid shape.
Like tho Birth of s Nation, it intro
duced battle scenes during the Civil
War, and somo of them were most
graphic in their execution It is in all
one of the most effective motion pic
tures of this year And the players
made everything interesting.
The Scouts have worked hard to
make this program a success, aifrl de
serve your support. The best part is
that they will return to you far more
than the dime that you spend to Bee
the show.
Tonight ftDpfiftN Tonight
Tomorrow vHLUllv Tomorr ow
Cherry City Camp No. 4
Dramatic Reading fl Solo by SCOUT PAT
JOHNSON 1 Drill by the Camp.
10 c Admission 10c
mi !" "l p,""t m IT" '"" '
' WH (Mf VMP WW)
Senator Chamberlain
For Shipping Protection
Washington, Nov. 17 America ought
in the opinion of Senator Chamberlain,
to protect her merchantmen to the
"They should be protected from in
terference by foreign powers even if
it is necessary to convoy every one
with a battleship," ho suid today in
discussing the recent British seizure of
the steamer Hocking.
' ' We should be careful and consci
entious about giving American registry
to ships of other nationalities. But,
when we have done so, we ought to
stand by our declarations."
Hpeaking of the Weeks proposed ship
subsidy bill, Chamberlain said: "I am
not entirely opposed to the subsidy
plan. We should do something to put
our vessels on an even footing with
subsidized foreign ships."
$ ' ' ' $
There are hundreds of people in
Salem who were not the least bit i ar
prised when they read in the Jou nal
that Daniel J. Fry is selling Mi-o-na
on a guarantee to refund the money in
case it did not relieve. This remark
able dyspepsia remedy will reliove the
worst case of indigestion, headache,
uizziness, or mi general piayeu-out con
dition that afflicts every one suffering
with stomach trouble. Mi-o-na does not
simply relieve, it aims to cure.
Daniel J. Fry can tell you of many
well known people in this city who this
remedy has restored to health, often
after they have tried many other
methods of treatment with little or no
benefit. No other dyspepsia remcdv has
made so large a percentage of cures as
Mi-o-na. It is so large that Daniel J.
Fry stands ready to refund the prioe
to any customer whom it does not help.
The best kind of advertising is the
praise of a pleased customer, and there
are hundreds in Balem today praising
Mi-o-na because it does what It is ad
vertised to do. A few months ago they
could eat nothing without wondering
what the result would be. Since using
Mi-o-na, they eat what they want and
whoa they want with no fear of suffer-
ing. This medicine-comes in the form
of a small tablet and is very pleasant to
take. It speedily and permanently re
lieves almost all forms of stomach
trouble and is the only one told vsdor
a positive guarantee without any re
striction, to refund the money if it
doer not relieve. This is a good time
to get well and you ooght to take ad
vantage of Daniel J. Fry's offer.
Seattle, Wash., Nov. 17. Mrs. Mar
tha. Kswmta, white wife of a Japanese,
who shot and killed a neirro. Oeorire
Orasty, knro, last spring and was found
not guilty, by reason of temporary in
sanity, - discharged as sane by a
jury in Jndgo Everett Bmith's court
'Advertised November 1(1, 1915:
Aldrich, Miss Mnrjorie.
Anderson, llr. Win.
Armstrong, Sirs. Eose. -Beechler,
Glenn C.
Blodgette, Miss Clara.
Bradshaw, A. E.
Shoncy, Mrs. Joe.
Carson, Dr. iuc.lla Clay.
Choquetto, Miss Anne.
Geiso, Mr.'-WS. . ;- .
Grandmerc, .Mrs. Fred.
Green, Miss Hazel.
Hnlley, Mrs. Frank.
Harper, Miss Marie.
Harris, Mrs. Edith.
Howard, Mr. W. W.
Hubcr, Mr. Wright (2).
Kellehar, Miss M.
Lorangs, Mrs. Henry.
McOartcr, Mrs. J. E.
McHugh, Mrs. John.
Mncfarlnne, Mrs. Arthur D.
Wagness, Miss lina.
Mnnn, Mr. W. A.
Miller, Mrs.
Moore, Clara A.
Newcomb, Mrs. H. J. ,
Newton, Miss Vada.
Pntterson, Mr. J. H.
Potter, D. W.
Potter, Mr. W. 8.
Hcynolds, Mr. A. B. (2).
Ryan, Mr. G. H.
Wmmerman, Mr. Sam.
Rimons, Hatrv.
Smith, Mrs. Myra.
Stevens, Mr. E. L.
Thompson, W. L. j
Whitehead, Mr, Jim.
Wior, Mr. and Mrs. Douglas.
Wood, Clarence W.
Box 55.
Mansfield, B. E, care W. O. Webber
Journal New Today Ads de-
liver the goods.
Ann Murdock
"A Royal Family"
Presented by Charles Frohmau
Hayed to Capacity Houses for
three weeka In New York
at Lyseum Theatre,
matic. leaders is believed here todav
have more than merely military signifi
cance. With the English cabinet group
went diplomatic navnl and military ad
visers, it was officially stated.
The presence of Sir Edward Grey, for
eign minister, in the conference tended
to confirm the belief that an important
diplomatic discussion is on. Authorities
inclined to beliove that the Grecian sit
uation is on, Authorities inclined to
believe that the Grecian situation might
perhaps figure prominently in tho dis
cussion. Certainly, this problem is giv
ing officials cause. With King Con
stantino's position still one of danger
to the allies, they are anxious to get
from him a definite, assurance that be
will not molest allied forces should tbey
be 'forced to seek rcfugo on Greek soil
after a Balkan reverse.
In view of the growing momentum of
the Teuton and Bulgar movement in
Serbia, speed is regarded as esaontial
and hence color is lent to the idea that
the Grecian question is receiving im
portant consideration in the Paris session.
The bones, the muscles, and air the
organs of the body depend for their
strcngt n ana tone and healthy action
uu pure diooq.
It the blood n ry impure, the
bones become diseased; the muscles
become enfeebled, the step loses its
elasticity, and there is inability to
penurm roe usual amount of labor.
iuc ski ii loses its clearness, and pim-
pies, Diotcncs ana otner eruptions ap
pear. if.., ( r.- ...
i Esarsapaniia makes pure
uiooa. ii is positively nnequaled
the treatment of scrofula and other
humors, catarrh, rheumatism, dys
pepsia, loss of appetite, that tired feel
ing. Be sure to get Hood's and get it
today. All druggistb.
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Hayesville, Ore., Nov. 17 The chryi
anthemum show which was held nt the
church Friday was a decided success.
There was a great abundance of beau
tiful flowers exhibited and many visit
ors stopped to admire them. Mrs. Yoder
carried off first prin; for the largest
collection of different varieties, having
40 kinds in her exhibit. Mrs. McAfee
came second with 33 varieties, and Mrs.
Westley third with 38 carieties. A pret
ty floral piece wns a lerge "Welcome"
ynde of white. chrysanthemums by Mrs.
The prize list was as follows:
Largest collection ot different va
rietiesMrs. Yoder, fist; Mrs. McAfee,
Largest collection of named vanoties
-Mis. Yoder, first; Mrs. Yoder, sec
ond. Best bouquet Mrs. McAfee, first;
Mrs. T. S. Webb, Becond.
Best decorative piece Mrs. L, T.
Hcynolds, first; Mrs. McAfee, eocoml.
Best 12 blossoms, garden grown (3 or
move varieties) Airs. Yoder, first;
Mrs. Peterson, second.
Largest blossom, garden grown Mrs.
Peterson, first; Mrs. Westley, second.
Largest blossom, pot grows Mrs.
Holtslaw, first; Mrs. Holtzslnw,' sec
ond. . '
Prettiest blossom, gnrden grown
Airs. Westley, tirst; Mrs. Westley, sec
ond. '
Prettiest blossom, pot grown Mrs.
Holtzslaw,' first; Mrs. McAfee, second.
Best Moonlight Mrs. Westley, first;
Miss Ida Deuuy, second.
Best Frances Cloveland Mrs. Hun
sen, first; Mrs. McAfee, second.
Best Louis Boehmer Jlrs, Hansen,
first; Mrs. Yoder, second.
Best Black Hawk Mrs. Hansen,
first; Mrs. Yoder, second.
Prettiest pot plant, any vnricty
Mrs. McAfee, first; Mrs. Peterson, sec
-ond. "
L. T. Reynolds left Wednesday even
ing for a trip to San Francisco to at
tend the exposition. ; ' "
MrB. Chnpmun, of Halem, visited Mrs.
Q.'K. McAfee- on Friday. ' -
Miss Lottie McAfee visited friends in
Salem Sunday.
The young people 's rally held here on
Sunday was very inspiring and helpful.
A large crowd was present. Stnto Presi
dent Tcike, of the Christian Endeavor,
was .present? and added much to the in
terest of the convention. Tho Chcmnwa
band was present and played a num
ber of selections nt the noon hour
which was much appreciated.
, There will bo preaching here next
Sunday, both morning and evening. The
work on the new addition to the church
is progressing and will be ready for the
plasterer before long.
The Ladies'. Missionary society met
at Mrs. Hyrcll 's lust Wodnesduy. Mrs.
Bailey, president, presided. An interesting-program
was given by tho differ
ent ludics, after1 which light refresh
ments were served. Tho next meeting'
will be held the second Wednesday in
December at the home of Mrs. N. E.
Arkansas Vindicated
By Beautiful Girls
San Francisco, Nov. 17. Arkansas is
vindicated. There isn't a "by hock"
left iu the whole stujo.
Twenty-nine girls, as fresh and fair
as tho rosy apples they rnise ill the
Arkansas country, arrived here today
to prove it. Chcy were winners in a
competition. Thursday they represent
the stato at Arkansas duy at the ex
Hero are somo of the requirements
that determined the girls' eligibility:
They must be ablo to mako their own
clothes ami bako a loaf of bread; toll
why nil Arkansas apple is lust a bit
better than any other kind; abstain
from any romance during their trip;
flirt if they desire but not boldly, re
frain from peeping at San Francisco's
white lights, unless heavily chaperoned:
and show up some of the so-called one
steppers of this city at tho Arkansas
jay bull.
Secretary Redfield
May Resign Soon
Washington, Nov. 17. Rumors that
Secretary of Commerce Redfield will
resign as a result of difference with
President Wilson over trado legislation
were current here today. After a fif
teen minute conference alone with the
executive however the secretary long"
ingiy commcmeu mat ne nau not re
signed yet.
The president met the cabinet durin?
the day and heard Attorney General
uregorya report on Ins departmental
work on anti-ally bomb plots and for
eign violations of Amerimn neutrality.
Possible amendments to the Sicrman
trust act to cover conspiracies to pre
vent exportation from this country
were discussed.
Tell roar neighbor of the sat-
lsf action of reading the Cap-
ital Journal.
Highland School Grounds
Are To Be Beautified
There will bo some doings nt the
Highland school Friday afternoon No
vember JO, and every able-bodied man
in the neighborhood and tboso who are
fricn.ls of the Highland school are ex
pected to present themselves according
to the following invitation:
"Fathers, mothers, friends and
neighbors of tho Highland school dis-
jtrict are requested to meet at the
school house rridny attcrnoon, Novem
ber , at 1:30 o'clock. -
"The men are to como with either
a spndo, shovel, fork, rnko or wheel
barrow. The ladies are to direct tho
beautifying of the school grounds, by
setting out a row of th beautiful Tes
tout roses around the square.
"This is a splendid investment.
Flowers always repay more tluui the
effort and work expended on them, and
naturally cultivate the sweetness ami
best in children.
"Come friends, to the Highland
school district Friday afternoon, and
make this a grout time. Refreshments
will he served."
With such an invitation extended by
tno lames of the district, there is not
a man in the neighborhood that can
very well refuse the invitation, and
with this spirit of improvement dis
played by the ladies, the Highland
school property will doubtless in time
become one of the beauty spots of the
Postoffice Emnlove
Pleads Guilty to Theft
Coeur d' Alene, Idaho, Nov. 17
Pleading guilty to the. charge of steal
ing approximately $17,000 from the
Wallace, Idaho, postoffice in 1(13, C.
C. MclMniel, formerly postal employe at
Wallace, was sentenced to four years
and one month in the federal pculten-
ury rnis niiernoon, r,
Mr Daniel was arrested fn California
several months ago.' After the robry
he resigned his position, and wus not
suspected for some timo afterward.
1 art of the stolen money was ro-.
covered. ' '
wet days
' a
fellow that a new pair
of shoes is a necessity,
it don't pay to get
one's feet. damp. We
sell Florsheim shoes
exclusively and while
Florsheims are- not in
any sense a cheap shoe,
they . are not high in
Five dollars is as low
as a substantial, good
shoe can be produced
today, and that's the
big selling grade . of
Florsheims. Others at
$6 and V for those
who want them.
Try us on your next
shoe and become ' a
Florsheim enthusiast.
Leading Clothiers
The Toggery 167 Com! Bt
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Pratutu, Or., Nov. 17. Miss Anna
Schroeder is spending scverol weeks nt
home. '
Mr. Russell McAllister was a Suli-in
visitor Sunday.
Miss Mary Harper, who attends the
Capital Business collego in Salem, spout
the week end at home.
Miss Pearl Eyre spent the week end
with her parent in Sulcm.
Mr. Chester Harper, of Seotts Mills,
visited Uh relatives here last Sim
H.v. . .
The Roll of Honor for the month of
October in the primary room of tho
piuillc school was eomimsed of the tot
lowing: Helen Leisy, Francis Liechty,
Wclilon Leisy, Clara Oerig, Grace Wil- (
lis, ilulila ltutli uiid Hulda Gorig,
The Franklin Literary society held
a ro orgiiiii.ution meeting last Friday
evening. The following officers were
elected: President, Melvin Lien; vice- -'
president, Otto Hcutler; secretary, Miss
iClciinor Schiiup; sergcnnt-nt-arnis, Mr.
S. J. Yates and Mr. Alcrion Jackson.
The first lneetiug will bo- held Novem
ber 20.
Miss Gertrude Maurer spent Suudfly
evening with iier parents.
Mrs. tMinih llotlstotter is entertain
ing friends-from the east.
Mrs. Win. Graham and son, Earl, of
Silverton, visited Sunday afternoon
with her mother, Mrs. G. W. Welty.
Mr, V. J. Krohbiel, who is on tho
fcdoral jury in Portland, spent Sunday
with his fuiuily.
Miss Mary Gorig spent Sunday af
ternoon with tho Misses Scliuap.
Mm si or Lewis Pooler, who broke his
arm a wcok ngo, is getting along nicely.
Mr. U. M.eyer, who lives east of
town is very ill.
Miss Esther bcbuian spent the week
end nt homo.
Mrs. Stella hdinunson, of Salem vis
ited with her mother Sunday.
A farewell puity was held lit tho
home of Mr. and Mrs. Elilen Herr Sat
urday night in honor of the Messrs.
Karl and Milo Amstutz who left Mon-
lay for Oklahoma where they will
make their home.
,1. L. Farlow ot ux to trustees of the
( hristinn church, Jefferson, part of lota
M and 11, block I, town ot Jctterson.
John tviwnb et ux to f.mma be naf
fer, part of D, L. C. 'of Henjuinin
( leaver cliim, 51, 6, 1 W.
vlvnnus JNeul ct ux to A. l-i. seams
tor, (I'j acres in J. W. Shatt claim,
IS, i), 1 W.
C. W. McCnrty et ux to A. E. Wil
son, part block 11, Capital Park Add.,
W. Ii, Gilbert to If. Orlcy and Ed
Gilbert, all of block 13, town of Aums
viilo, George C. Tonge to C. W. Scott, S.
.")() feet of lot.s 1 and 2, block 38, Uni
versity Add., Salem, except 10 foot al
ley. Hosanna Miler to Willnnictto Valley
Irrigulion Laud company, lots Hi and
'ii of Plat C. Willamette irrigation
Lund coniKiuy, 20 acres.
K. O. Armstrong ct ux to W. P.
Cousins, part ii. IX'Lorino claim, 51, 5,
'1 W.
Goddurd and company to Maryntt
and Itolund H. Gooilland, purt Chas.
A. Holmes claim, 1-1, 8, 8 E.
David S. Pearson et ux to Hurl .T.
und Mary G. I'cursou, Ed Simmons
claim, 25, 8, 3 W.
Hendricks and Abramg to Salem
Bank of Commerce, all of lots 1, 2, 3,
N Vb of lot 4, 12, 11, 8 'j of lots 13,
17 and IN, block 7; ull of lots 5, 6, 11,
IS, 19 and 20, block ; all of lots 1, 2,
3, 4, 5, 14, IS, 11) 11, 17, 18 and 19 and
20 block 5; all of above lots are in sub
division of blocks 3 to 7 Nub Hill An
nex to Sulem.
W. L. (juinn to liobert and Jsnd
Quiiin, part Kobt. Mc Fvron claim, 30,
!, 3 E.
John Dinwoodio et ux to Frank C.
and Nollie h. Strong, part J. Cooley
claim, 50, 5, 1 W; part Grumun Bon
ney ckiim, 01, 5, 1 W.
Cecil D. Urown ot ux to Martha E,
Brown, lot 4, Touts Add., Woodburn.
Ladd & Bush to 11. W. Walters, lots
15, 20, 2tt, 27 and 30, Hunshuws' Fruit
H. W. Waters to Adam and Matilda
Korb, lot 15, llnnshaw's Fruit Farms.
Florence 1). Darker et vir to R. A.
and Let ha Harris, lot 4, block 1, Boise's
2nd Add., Salem,
Joseph and C. M. Roberts to I. O.
Lewelling, lot 1, 6, 7. , 0, 10, 11 and
12, May's Add, to Alt. Angel
Ton get a paper full of read-
lng, no contest dopo.