Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, November 18, 1915, Page TWO, Image 2

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Mrs. Thomas Li veal ey wa a cliarm
ig hostess Wednesday for the Ken
aineton club. After a delightful af
ternoon Mrs. Liveslcy took her guests
Tor a spin to the Oray-Belle where a
dainty lunch was served. Circling the
table were Mrs. O. V. DcBeck, of Van
coaver, B. C, Mrs.' B. 0. Sehucking,
Mrs. T. C. Smith, Jr., Mrs. Guy 8ar
, gent, and the hostess.
Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey Bishop went
to Portland this morning to be the
luncheon guests of friends, returning
tuis evening.
Mrj and Mrs. Edward Canatsey en
tertained with a delightful dinner Bun
clay in honor of Mj-n. 0. H. Stewart and
mall son, of Hutchinson, Kansas. The
guests for this prettily arranged dinner
wore friends of Mrs. Stewart' who
formerly came from Hutchinson. The
table was aglow with lovely red dahlias
with-covers tor Mrs. Stewart, Mr. and
Mrs. William Chamberlin, Mr. and Mrs.
W. E. Vincent, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse
Campbell, Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Galloway,
James. Lenard Campbell. While In Sa
lem Mrs. Stewart will visit with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Cham
Berlin and her Bisters Mrs. Jesse Camp
boll and Mrs. T. II. Galloway.
Mrs. Harry Clay presided over a
charming little dinner party Tuesday
ve.ning in honor of Mr. and Mrs; Wil
liam Knighton.
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Try will roturn
Sunday from a delightful trip to San
XTaneisco aua canrornuj.
Mrs. A. E. Bloomguest, of Seattle,
WDo is the gnost of her sister, Mrs.
William Lytle, returned to Salem to
day from a brief visit to Portland.
Mrs. Frank Rosonquest and Mrs. G. K.
Hatch entertained the ladies of the
West Central Circle of the Mothodist
church yesterday afternoon at the home
of Mrs. Rosenquest on North Commer
cial Btreet. After the regular meeting
lht afternoon was spent in discussing
plans for their social which will be held
on November thirtieth, and the bazaar
which will be December the tenth, both
to bo given in the church parlors.
'Mrs. Paul Stege left yesterday with
Mrs. Fred Erixon and Miss llazol for
Bouncing Health
and Active Brain
come naturally with childhood, but in later years
are usually the result of right living
Proper Food Playsja Big Part
Many foods especially those made from White
Flour are woefully deficient in certain mineral
salts which are essential to life, health and happiness
To supply these vital mineral elements so often
lacking in the usual daily diet, a food expert
This food, made of choice wheat and malted barley,
supplies all the nutriment of the grains, including
the phosphate of potash, etc., required for the daily
rebuilding of body and brain.
Grape-Nuts has a delicious, nut-like . flavour is
ready to eat direct from the package with cream or
good milk, and is complete nourishment.
"There's a Reason" for Grape-Nuts
Sold by Grocers everywhere.
California. While in the Boiith, Mrs.
Stege will spend a week in San Fran
cisco, going from there to Oakland
where she will be the guest of Mrs.
Willium Welch formerly of Salem.
Dr. and Mrs. B. L. Stccves, enter
tained at a charming dinner party on
Tuesday evening at their home on
Chemeketa street. A cut glass jar-di.-iiere
filled with lovely Papa Gonteir
roses, combined with auwlielia adorn
ed the table around which were seated
the following guests: Dr. and Mrs.
Carl Gregg Doncy, Dr. anil Mrs. Rich
ard Avison, Dr. and Mrs. Marie Fiudley
and the hosts.
Dr. and Mrs. Harry Clav returned
from Portland late Sunday night where
l'r. Clay joined friends on a duck-shoot.
Misb Marguerite Flower is the hous)
guest of her cousin, Mrs. Gorham, in
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Deckebach, en
tertainod the P. J. G. club at dinner
Wednesday evening. Circling the table
were: Wayne Allen, Paul Staley, Al
bert Bayne, Kola McClelland, Wesley
Brandhorst, Carl Minton, and Frank
Rev. and Mrs. Robert Gill are be
ing congratulated upon the arrival of
a son born November the seventeenth.
The little fellow will be christened
Mrs. Myra Miller Stauffer. of Hills
boro, president of the Oregon Branch
or the woman a Homo and Foreign
Missionary society of the United Evan
gelical church is a guest at the home
of Rev. and Mrs. S. S. Mumey on North
Winter street.
Chnrlos Talmngo, an extensive stock
raiser of New l'ort, Washington, who
is returning homo from the Sun Fran
cisco fair where ho has many exhibits,
is visiting with O. W. Talmage.
Carl Sieke, of Portland, formerly a
teacher in the Salem high school, spent
the week end (it the home of Mr. and
Mrs. B. A. Harris.
President and Mrs. Carl 0. Doncy, of
the Willamette university, entertained
informally Friday evening for the mem-
g Don't Merely "Stop" a
5 . Cough
g Stop the Thlnr that Cansea It g
S aad the Cough will 8
B Step Kuril 8
A cough Is really one of tmr best
friends. It warns us that there is in
flammation or obxtruction in a danger
ous place. Therefore, when you get a
bad cough don't proceed to dose yourself
with a lt of drugs that merely "stop"
the cough temporarily by deadening the
throat nerves. Treat the cause heal the
inllamed membranes. Here is a home
made remedv that gets right at the cause
and will mitke an obstinate cough vanish
more quickly than you ever thought pos
Sftle. Put iVi ounces of Pinex (50 cents
worth) in a pint bottle and till the bottle
with plain granulated sugar syrup. This
gives vou a full pint of tle most pleasant
and effective cough remedy you evernsed,
at a cost of only 54 cents. No bother to
prepare. Full directions with Pinex.
It heals the inflamed membranes so
gently and promptly that you wonder
how it does it. Also loosens a drv. hoarse
or tight cough and stops the formation of
f hlegrn in the throat and bronchial tubes,
hus ending the persistent loose cough.
Pinex is a highly concentrated com
pound of Norway pine extract, rich in
guaiacol, and is turnout the world over
lor its healing effect on the membranes.
To avoid disappointment, ask your
druggist for "2 ounces of Pinex," and
don't accept anything else. A guarantee
of absolute satisfaction, or money prompt
ly refunded, goes with this preparation.
The Pinex Co., Ft. Wayne. Ind.
bers of the faculty. The rooms were
prettily decorated for the occasion in
brilliant dahlias and chrysanthemums.
The second monthly recital of St.
Marv's academy will be eiven tonight
in St. Joseph's hall, at eight-thirty
o clock. Everyone is cordially invited.
The next lecture in the series by
Prof. Wallace MacMurrav will be riven
next Tuesday. This subject is "The
Plays of August Strindberg," dealing
especially with the dramas "Lucky
Pehr," "The Father," " Miss Julia,"
" Creditors' "Swanwhite," "The
Dance of Death," and "There Are
Crimes and Crimes." Edwin Bjorkman
says of Strindberg that ho has "a
startling and almost limitless many-
sidedness. ' Jt is said of him that he
touched every field of human thought.
He was a man of many talents and his
great ability is shown throughout his
works. This lecture will undoubtedly
be one of tho finest and most attract
ive in the series.
Miss Grace Dnue had as her week end
guests Miss Ruth Hurst, of Hubbard,
aud Miss Merle Dimmick, of Mon
mouth. Mrs. Lolal Cook Bellinger is visiting
with her mother, Mrs. Cook, on 12th
The Misses Rnta and Katherine Per
lich left Tuesday for a several weeks
visit to San Fracisco and other bay
Charles German is in Portland on
W. F. Chrisman was here yesterday
from Scio.
Fred S. Lamport is in CorvaUis to
day on legal business.
Walter Roy, of Independence, was
here yesterday on business.
O. L. Ferris, of Portland, is trans
acting business here today.
I- D. Bennett and wife, of Lake La
bish, are in the city on business.
. William P. Lord, of Portland, was in
the city yesterday on legal business.
Augustus Mperling, of Independence,
wns a visitor in the city yesterday.
Mrs. Ralph Williams, of Independ
ence, was a visitor in the city yester
dny, Thomas A. Ditmas, of Fairfield, is
transacting business in the city to
day. Mrs. O. P. Hoff was a passenger this
morning on tho Oregon Electric for
J. L. Feet returned last evening
from a business trip of several days at
C. E. Mnrley, wife and daughter, left
this morning for Portland for a visit
of several dtiys.
C. Lnusing, living north of town on
the Pacific highway, was a businoss
I visitor acre yesterday.
i Mr. and Jlrs. Paul Rausmussen ro-
! turned yesterday from a visit of sev-
: crnl days in Portland.
! William J. Liljquist wns in Port-
' land yesterday on business for the
Hpnulding Logging company,
ltev. Father iSherbring returned this
morning to Shaw, after several days
I spent in this city with Father Mooro.
i .Henry Boarsinan, a conductor on the
i Salem Ktrect Unilway, returned last ev
leuing from a three weeks' visit at the
big exposition.
I L. J. Chnpin went to Woodbiirn this
I morning to uttend thu farmers' insti-
tute held in connectiou with the Wood
! burn corn show.
.Mrs. George Wick and daughters, F.I-
sio and Louise, leave this evening for
I an indefinite visit with rclutives at
I Bismarck, N. I).
I Mr. nnd Mrs. 8. L. Hulln, who have
j been In tho city several dnys, returned
this morning to their homo at Water-
loo, Linn county,
' Mrs. Fred Krixoti nnd daughter, Miss
I Hand, left last night for Hun Fran-
cisco and San Diego. They expect to
tie ntisent about six weeks.
Mrs, B, W. Morgan, of Polk county,
whose husband was killed near tho fair
ground last spring, was in the city
yesterday on her way to Portland.
George Graves, J he general commer
cial traveler nnd prominent Cherriau,
loft this afternoon for California to
spend a month visiting th exposition.
Mr. aud Mrs. Otto Dornitiuan and
Mrs. Mcllie Mansholt of Sioux Falls,
South Dnkota, arc guests at the Capital
hotel and expect to visit her several
Mrs. J. D. McCutty, of Hood River, 1
visiting in tho city at the home of aer
brother, K. Cooke Patton. She will
visit with relatives In the city until
Chicago, Nov. 18. Ring. the
bells softly; there's crepe on the
door again.
Secretary Hamburger of the
National Garment Workers or-
ganlzation said today that
clothing will cost more this
winter, because Europe is de-
manding enormous quantities of
wool for soldiers' blankets.
Incidentally, he pictured the
workingman of the future
garbed in pretty pint or mauve
overalls, because blue dyes, ob-
tainable only from Germany,
are running short.
Bethel News Notes
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Bethel, Nov. 18. The Bethel Liter
ary Society was recently organized at
the Bethel school house. A very inter
esting meeting was held last Friday
evening. - There waa a good debate- and
program. The hit of the evening was
made by Herman Doney who gave the
recitation "John Clark and Jjucy
Nichols Popping Corn." Other num
bers on the program were a mandolin
duet by Baker Bros., a reading by Clif
ford Johnston, and a recitation by
Remoh Sehulz.
The subject for debate was "Resolved
that man will do more for honor than
for money." The affirmative was pre
sented by Harlan Hoffman and Geo.
Matten, while Claud Page and Paul
Baker argued for the negative.
The sug.iect for next Friday evening
will be "Resolved that the Ferris
Water Bill should become a law as
amended by the senate committee."
The recent high wind caused some
damage in Bethel. Mr. A. H. 'Fuest
man had just finished putting a new
shingle roof on the large shed at the
west end of his barn. The wind took
this roof and scattered it over the
barn lot. A part of the wreckage fell
on a grain drill and wrecked that. But
fortunately no live stock was either
killed or injured.
The suit for divorce of Herminia
Knapp Seely against Clarence E. Seely
was on in Judge Galloway's depart
ment of tho circuit court this forenoon.
The couple were married in this city
August 14, 1910, and have one son,
Frank K. Seely, aged four years. The
plaintiff alleges cruel and inhuman
treatment and testified on . the stand
today that her husband choked her
when she forgot to send his other shirt
to the laundry. The principal conten
tion in the suit is the division of the
property of the couple in this city. J.
G. Heltzel and Charles McNury repre
sent the plaintiff and S. M. Endicott
and W. C. Winslow the defendant.
A marriago license was issued today to
Carl J. U. Flemmlng, of 1310 North
Winter street, and Doraf Kreft, of &65
B street. The groom is a cabinet maker
and the bride a clerk of this city.
George Tost, a farmer of Shaw, and
Ella Ask, of Pratum, also secured a
marriage license and Clareuce I. Grass
man, a farmer of Gervuis, and Johanna
Kappes, of Gervois, also made applica
tion for a legal permit.
Homer H. Smith today filed a suit in
the circuit court against Lettie Mar
riah Barnes, a widow, also known as I..
M. Barnes. The plaintiff alleges that
the defendant gave a promissory note
for $200 which was secured by a mort
gage on lot 1, block 27, Depot addi
tion to Salem. He asks 'for a judgment
in the original sum with interest and
$50 attorney's fees or a foreclosure on
tho property.
John J. Turner yesterday filed a suit
in the circuit court against Katie
Holmes, J. P. Holmes and Cora L. Pres-
cott. It is alleged that Katie Holmes
and J. P. Holmes gave the plaintiff a
promissory note for $1,000 and secured
it by a mortgage on lot No. 13, Liberty
Fruit FarmB. A previous hortgage on
this same tract in tho amount of $1,1. 10
is held by Cora L. Prescott. Carey F.
Martin is attorney for the plaintiff.
Judge Galloway today Issued an or
der granting a temporary ' injunction
restraining County Clerk John Hous
ton, of Malheur county, from record
ing a deed given by Mary liars; to
William Psetnk to .120 acres of land in
Malheur county. The suit in 'contro
versy was brought by Mary Bennett
against William Psetnk, Venda Psetak,
bia wife, and Martha Psctqk. .. .
Judge William Galloway, of depart
ment No. 2, of tho circuit court of this
county, will leave tomorrow for Albany
where he will open court in bis depart
ment in Linn county, Judge Galloway
expects to hold court Fiiflay and Satur
day in Albany.
After being married, -divorced and
Is Your Botly
Full of Poison ?
Do business or social demands, or do-'
intf tho things yoir enjoy most, cause
mmtfestton and tionasstmtlahon ot trie
food vou em? If so look out for Intrslinal
poisoning. Thone powonn are brhetl by the
otnod and eventually reach yuur hmrt, your
brain, your kidnrvs, your liver, nd just alowly
deniroy tlw joy of livinK. IniMtt-Fcrmin Tab
tt'tt, nrw In lliin cauntrv, embody the active
proptrtieaof Bulgarian kictii acid which it en
donwl by Prof. Mclchmkofl.
"Wikami 1 uiinfi hi
tfttt Ftttmn 7 a b t
mtk n:fl rW.i,"
writes New York City
man. Letters fairly
hrvnthe the joy of their
tntesti Permm Tablets are not a
drug. They are an eltitient treat
ment for intent Inal pomnninc,
which ia resntmtnbJt fnr the ail
ment of four people out of every
fit. lVn't take a chance your enVienry nnd
a tons life hp4 on vnur having Rood health
wrtAiNfWM. Get a bottle. Benin traLmcnl now.
IntcBU- Kennin Tablet arc aokJ by
J. C Perry,
Intttti-Fcraia U suds txchniwhf by
The Berlin Laboratory. 1-td.
373 Fourth Ave., New York City
Agents for
Try Them and Note
the Improvement in
Your Figure.
This season calls for
style and comfort
combined. Amer
ican Lady Corsets
afford both.
115 N. Liberty
near State
Oakland, Cal., Nov. 18. Mrs.
Cora Buttlcr's 62 year old son
has been one of those restless
chaps always on the go. But
his wandering is about at an
end. His 80 year old mother de
clared today she believes he is
of marriageable age so she
and the "boy" pitched their
gypsy-like camp here, and the
mother announced that it was
far from her thought to pre
vent him from marrying and
settling down aftor long years
of wandering oil the face of the
Yesterday morning the Y. M. C.A.
had charge of the chapel exercises.
Harry Savage gave one of Kiplings
readings, that set forth the life of the
British "Tommy." President Walter
Gleiser pave a well chosen and inter
esting talk on the influence of the col
lege person to the community in which
he may reside. Harry Mills officiated
at the piano and the whole Btudent body
sang Willamette songs. Such programs
aro of interest as thoy are" out of the
ordinary and they at the same time
give tne students the chance to near
studont thought expressed from tie
platform. The Y. II. C. A. will have
every Wednesday reserved for their
use to present programs.
married again, Maude Cameron has
filed suit for a divorce from George
Cameron. The couple were first mar
ried in Michigan in 1893 and were di
vorced September 10, 1910 in King
county, Washington. They were re
married October 11, 1911 in McMinn
ville but the plaintiff cllcges that her
husband deserted her and lett for parts
unknown and has continued to live
apart for more tiian a year. They have
five children, Perry, Mable, Lucile,
Evelyn and Charles, ranging in ages
from seven to 21 years, of whom, the
plaintiff Becks the custody.
Railroad Refuses To Grant
Dingle roint lo Mate
(Ceiitinned from rage One.)
men who represent the state were will-,
ing to leave the matter entirely in the,
hands of the railroad.
Secretary of State Olcott reviewed
the matter by Bayingr
"When the conference met some time
ago with its 200 delegates there were,
Ma ditterent opinions. iNow wo are
seven and have seven different opin
ions." Apparently the matter will be al
lowed to rest there as there are nd in
dications of a possible compromise' ex
cept the sta4e do all oi' the compromis
ing and Attorney Dunn's suggestion
that the railroad a were willing to meet
the people more than half way indi
cates that the "lvilf way" mark is
exactly the point where the strict
terms of the law leave off aud thnt
this; point will not be shifted unless the
law compels it.
Regardless of the evident fact that
no compromise was possible each of the
members of tho committee from the
state had a plan to suggest but the rail
road attorneys declined to suggest a
plan and only ouoted the law in sustain
ing every objection meanwhile main
taining thnt the interests of the state
and the interests of the rnilroal were
the same.
The Governor's Han.
Governor Withyeombe suggested that
these lands be sold to actual settlers
who would be obliged to live on the
land for a number of years as under
tho homestead law; thnt the price be
a conservative ono and not in accord
ance with inflated prices; that the rail
road receive in addition to its equity
of i(2.50 a percentage of the excess
price and thut the state's share of the
excess beturned into the school fund
and into the reclnmntion fund, and
that the Inmls that were suitable only
for forest be reforested when the
timber was cut off.
L. E. Bean, of Eugene, agreed with
the governor except thnt the surplus
funds should be turned into the sc.iool
fund only where it would be used by
the entire state. He did not favor the
reclamation fund because this would
help only Eastern Oregon.
Secretary of Stnta Olcott gave it as
his opinion thnt the lands such as
wre suitable for agriculture be sold un
der the term of the original grant,
t'J.50 per acre and in lots of sot more
than ltfO acre to one single- person,
tkm (iti-land, of Lebnnoa, sail that
he was interested only in letting these
Dress Goods Specials-
We. have several lots of extra quality Suitings that we ,
want to close out quickly. We have no room for storage '
goods. Everything must move out promptly. Hence we
have made special prices on these suitings prices so
low that they are bound to sell. -
Pure Wool Scotch Tweed Suiting; 56 inches wide; ex
tra good quality; in two-tone, brown, ' tan and green
mixtures; especially desirable for Skirts, Suits, Coats
and Children's Garments. ' These suitings ordinarily
retail at $1.75 per yard. To close them out, we have
marked them down, for this week only, $1,19 per Yard
We have a lot of Velvet Corduroy Suitings that we
want to close out. They are unusually good values, and
buyers should not overlook this opportunity to get
them. We have them in white, black, tan, navy blue,
red and plum. Our regular price of 75c and $1.25 was
low, but we are closing them out this week at ....
69c and 89c Per Yard .
of actual settlers and not in creating
any more timber barons or land barons.
Purpose of Today's Meeting.
The committee whicli met this morn
ing was composed of Governor Withy
combe, Secretary of Siato Olcott, W. L
Vawter, of Medford, L. E. Bean of
Eugene Sam Garland of Lebanon, Kalph
E. Moody and B. A. McAllister, rep
resenting the railroad company. T.'ac
purpose of the committee meeting was
to affect a compromise plan to submit
to the next meoting of tho entire con-
The fallen leaves were lying thick upon the withered
grass. "My lawn's no longer span and spick, alack," I
cried, "alas! The look of things imparts an ache, and
kills my sunny smile; I'll get a muzzle-loading rake, and
heap them in a pile." A learned professor
h - i
breeze, and when I took a walk thereon,
they reached up to my knees. Then ambled to my garden
gate the sawbones, stern and pale. ".You make me tired,"
he said, "you skate you ought to be in jail. For public
health have you 'no care, most reckless of all knaves?
These rotting leaves pollute the air, and send men to their
graves." And thus it's been my journey through, a jour
ney rough and long; whatever I attempt to -do, is sure
to be all wrong.
Big line of Waists, House, Dresses, Silk Goods, Men's and Boys'
Suits, Pants and Overalls, Ladies', Gents, and Children's Underwear,
Overshlrts, Sweaters and Bhoea. Ladies' and Children's Taney Dresses,
Neckwear, Ladles' and Gents' Hosiery, Gloves, Comforters, Blankets,
Embroideries, Laces and Mattings.
We make np Dresses, Wrappers, Kimonas and White Underwear. AU
goods selling at lower prices. .
Solatia, Neuralgia; Lumbago, Chest or Lung Diseases, Weak or Tuinful
Back, Kidney nnd Liver Complaints, Pleurisy or Gout.
We invito all who aro troubled with any of the above diseases to try
v Spalding's Wonderful Pla$ters-Absolntely FR1?E
We know
they can do.
Spalding's representa
tive will be with us all
this week to explain how
to nse these wonderful
absorbing agents .and will
show testimonials front
people who have been cured
of above troubles. Pou't
fail to take advantage of
this opportunity.
Cut Out This
The Store for
the People
ference for approval, and if approved
bv tha MnferPI11,e a. . whl to maka
suggestions t congress embodying the
reconimeudtionos of tne coniereance.
After discussing all forenoon the com
mittee members still adhered to their
original positions and adjourned to
meet again at 1:1)0 this afternoon where
the discussion was resumed. 1'p to a
late hour nothing but discussion had
been, accomplished and only the gen
eral trend of affairs as indicated above
was apparent. .
came along, just at that fateful time. "To
rake the fallen leaves is wrong," he said;
"in fact, a crime. The sod demands the
nutriment that rotting leaves bestow, so
let them with the soil be blent, and they
will make things grow." I thanked that
learned and able guy, and gave him a
cheroot; then took the rake and laid it by,
and played upon my lute. The leaves grew
deeper on the lawn, blown there by every
We want you to
Spalding's Tlnsters are
made different shapes TO
FIT all parta of the body.
Cut out this Ad and
present same to Spalding's
representative, at our
Patent Medicine depart
ment betwenn the ' hours
of 9 to J and 2 to 6 and
get a trial of these Won
derful J'lastcrs freo.
Ad and Take It to
1 lands on the tax roll and in, the hands