Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, January 17, 1916, Page TWO, Image 2

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    TWO
THE DA H.Y rAPTTAt. 'Q' RNAL, SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, JAN. 17, 1916.
Social
ALINB THOMPSON
JINGLINO sleigh bells merrily an
nounced the in-rival of a group of
the married set Saturday evening
at the home of Dr. nn.l Mrs. Thomas
.Smith, Jr., who gathered to surp'iso Dr.
Smith, on the occasion of his birthday.
.Following a jolly sleigh ride the
party enjoyed a hot supper at the Har
ry Clays.
Covers were placed for sixteen,
Mr. and Mrs. Frederic Thiolsen were
hosts Saturday night for a jolly in
formal sleighing and coasting party.
A delightful hot supper rounded out
the evening's gayeties.
Mr. and Mrs. Thiolsen 's guests n um
bered twelve.
Mr. and Mrs. John Barker were hosts
for a pretty dinner party Friday even
ing on the occasion of their golden
wedding anniversary.
A bugo wedding cake and vases of
fragrant pink and white carnations
adorned the table.
Covers were placed for thirty- two.
Mr. and. Mrs. Barker were born and
married in King's Lynn, England, and
' have been residents in Sulcm but seven
years.
Mrs. W. E. Anderson was hostess Fri
diy afternoon to' the Indies of the Wo
man's alliance of the Unitarian,
church.
A business session and the election
of officers was followed by enjoyable
social afternoon.
Those elected were: Mrs. Clarence
Hamilton, president; Mrs. Richard
Cartwright, vice-president; Mrs. .1. V.
Cot, second vice-president; Mrs. H. F.
Carlton, secretary; and Mrs. Ethel
Fletcher, treasurer. .
.
Miss Mary Sehultz, Salem's favorite
young violinist, will go to Albany
Thursday where she will appear in con
cert, with Miss Ursula Dietrick, of
New York.
A number of voung people were en
tertained recently by Miss Cecelia nnd
James Mielke at their home on Four
teenth street
Cards and music formed tlio even
ing's diversion. '
Liter a dainty collation was served
to the following guests: Miss Anna
Hinr., Miss Edna Meyers, Miss Bertha
Proff, Misses Freda and Lilly Albers,
Miss Emma, Eistow, Miss Hsttie Wen
dlnw, Herbert Hoffman, Hubert Hini!
and Kris Krofe. I
I
Mrs. R. F. Tischer is in Eugene as
the guest of her daughter, Miss Mary,
Tischer.
I
Mrs. Mark Skiff and Mrs. F. V,
Harlan entertained the Ladies Mission
Circle of the First Baptist church at
the home of the former on Friday af
ternoon. A delightful progrnmme was arrang
ed for the afternoon by Mrs. W. F.
Foster, "India" being one of the in
foresting topics.
The hostesses were assisted in the
serving by Mrs. Etta Knceves and Mh-s.
Lowell Tweednle.
The 1917 cl.iR of tho Grant high
school hold a hard times social Friday
evening at the home of Air. and Mrs.
K. McMillan, on 1005 North Commer
cial atreot.
A jolly feature of tho evening's di-!
version was the fortuno tolling liv
Miss Ellen Owen, who was garbed as
gypsy mniden.
Games also formed much amusement,
followed by a dainty collation.
11
r -
I Our General Stock Reducing:
tt
Next Saturday,
For more than six weeks we have demonstrated the verity of a
real sale. The people of Salem and vicinity have taken advan
tage of it in a most confident spirit. To the few who have not, '
we wish to say that this is a splendid opportunity to prove the in
tegrity of the store as well as the class and quality of goods sold.
Remember, Men's and Women's Furnishings, Dry Goods, Cloth
ing, Shoes everything in this vast stock, with the single excep
tion of Rubber Footwear at
Reductions of 1 0 to 20$
SPECIAL BARGAINS
In Nearly Every
High Grade Merchandise that thrifty people are picking up
20 to 50
Personal
Those present besides tiio hosts were:
Miss Ellen Owen, Miss Ruth Aspinwnll,
Miss Grace Davis, Miss Hadclyn Owen,
Miss Helen Star, Miss Leda Young,
Miss Jessie (trendy, Miss Juno Mc
Millan, Miss Ethel hisbow, Miss Vclta
Marty, Miss Winifred Simmons, Miss
Florenco Kleemmi, Mr. Wayne, Arthur
and Eldon McMillan, William MeClnr
en, Mr. Herbert McMillan, Lloyd Boot,
Lawrence Thrapp, Glen Pervino, El
mer Lundine, Willet McMillan, Wilbur
Mormon, Guy Ellison, Virgil Starr,
Douglas Harris, TJml Nicholson and
Edward Sproed.
A jolly crowd of young pcoplo form
ed a sleighing party yesterday and
drove to Mr. .ind Mrs. William Blake's
country place, "Willow Lake," where
a hot supper was served the guests by
Mrs. Blake and the Misses Lillian and
Florence Blake.
Those participating in the affair
were: Mis Alice Blake, Miss Rtibv
Wilson, Misses Agnes and Florence
mine, .Mr. M.uicime, Aeitn wmto una
Henry Kadcliffe.
Mr. and Mrs. Doty, of 20." South
Commercial street, are receiving con
gratulations upon the advent of a
daughter, born January the fifteenth.
The members of the Highland school
Parent -Teachers association will hold
a meeting on Wednesday ovcuing at
the school building.
During tho evening a musical pro
gramme will be given and the "Tri
Club" composed of a group of High
land maids, will ghe a fancy drill.
One of the most interesting features
of the evening will be n talk bv Presi
dent Carl G. Doney, of Willamette
university.
3 PERSONALS
Eobert Ferris, of Portland, is in the
city,
E. IT. Anderson, of Beuna Vista, is in
the city.
C. H. Evans went to East Independ
ence this murning.
Miss Cora Gilbert spend Sunday with
friends in Silverton.
J. B. Hunan, of Taeoma, is in the city
transacting business.
Dr. M. J. Butler is in the city on
business, from Monmouth.
Miss Lncile Fuller, of Portland, spent
tho week-end with tho fumily of J. E.
Scott.
Mrs. S. C. Wall, formerly of the Need
lecraft store, went to San Francisco
yesterday to accept a position.
Lark Bilyeu, a prominent attorney,
and J. I. Matlock, former mayor, are
ui me cny inony irom r.ugene.
Sheriff William Esch left this morn
ing for Reno, Nevada, on official busi
ness, going by way uf Sacramento.
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Hulen, of Water
loo, are here today to attend the fu
neral of Mrs. Mary A. Ramp, tho moth
er of Mrs. Hulen.
Chas. II. Fisher will go to Eugene
tonight to atteud the annual meeting
of the board of regents of the univer
sity, in that city tomorrow.
Piles Cured In 6 to 14 Days
Druggists refund money if l'AZO
OINTMENT fuila to cure Itching,
Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles.
First application gives relief. 60c.
' ''''tTtttttTtttT
ALE (TYLOSES
V
Department there are Odds and Ends of
Maifne& iOadh Jfifore
t t -
GIRL COULD
HOT WORK
How She Was Relieved from
Pain by Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound.
Taunton, Mass." I had pains in both
sides and when my periods came I had
to stay at home
from work and suf
fer a long time.
One day a woman
came to our house
and a sk e d my
mother why I was
suffering. Mother
told her that I suf
fered every month
and she said, ' Why
don't you buy a
bottle of Lydia E.
i Pinkham's Vegetable Compound? ' My
mother bought it and the next month I
was so well that I worked all the month
without staying at home to day. lam
in good health now and have told lots of
girls about it" Miss Clarice Mown,
22 Russell Street, Taunton, Mass.
Thousands of girls suffer in silence
every month rather than consult a phy
sician. If girls who are troubled with
painful or irregular periods, backache,
headache, dragging-down sensations,
fainting spells or indigestion would take
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, a safe and pure remedy made
from roots and herbs, much suffering
might be avoided.
Write to Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine
Co., Lynn, Mass. (confidential) for free
advice which will prove helpful.
Commercial Club To
Ask Council For Sewer
i -
A recommendation from tho Commer
cial club regarding the sewer to be ex
tended on Thirteenth street will be pre
sented to the city council this evening.
Tho communication recommends that a
sower be constructed on Thirteenth
street to extend to Twenty-fifth street
to what is known as the slaughter house
district. The distance is about one mile
and a half ami the cost of construction
estimated to be about $-1,000.
Should this sewer bo constructed
Steusloff Bros, agree to build an abat
toir at a cost of uot less than $20,000.
A modern abattoir would make Salem
an independent market for hogs and
cattle raised in the Willamette valley.
Albany has just completed an abut
ter at a cost of $10,500 and several oth
er cities expect to build. An abattoir
of the size proposed for Salem, would
employ at nil times 10 skilled men. The
recommendation will probably be refer
red to the committee on sewers, Alder
man Hudelson, Unruh nnd Millelt, and
bo disposed of at another meeting. The
communication is signed by A. Iluckes1
tein, 8. B. Elliott, C. M. Eppley, W. A.
Marshall and Theodore Roth.
BORN
sfc jc )fc )(t jfc ifc jJc sc ifc jc )c )c jc sfc Jj( sjt
REIDY To Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Reidy,
at. the Salem Hospital, Monday, Jan
uary 17, 1910, a girl.
Try Capital Journal Want Ads.
I if 35V 1
January 22 nd
MnttutimtHm
BY KINGOF SWEDEN
At Opening of Parliament To
day Swedish King Attacks
British Policy
Stockholm, Jan. 17. In a speech
from the throne at the opening nf par
liament today, King Gustav delivered
what many regarded as a warning to
England agninBt further acts against
Swedish commerce.
Tho king called attention to the al
leged "usurpation of power" by the
belligerents. While he did not detail
any of the usurpations, the remark was
regarded as significant in view of re
ports that England is about to blockade
Germany and cut off the trade between
Germany nnd Sweden.
"Belligerents," he said, "have neg
lected in an ever increasing decree the
written international laws for the pro
tection for neutrals and for limiting
violence in war. Sweden more than
once has been obliged t' intervene
against the attempts to put her indus
trial and commercial life under the
usurped control of another power."
His announcement was greeted with
cheers.
C. P. Stewart, t'nited Frefs staff cor
respondent, recently declared that
Sweden would join Germany if she
were convinced that the allies might
otherwiso win.
Woodhurn Merchants
Have Clearing House
The Woodburn merchants have org
anized an association to be known as
tho Woodburn Produce Clearing House
and today was the first day it was
ready for business.
The association is composed only of
Woodburn merchants. The object is
first to furnish a market in small quan
tities for produce of the farm, and sec
ond, to secure for Woodburn its share
of tho community business. An egg c.ir
clo has also been organized. At first
tho association will sell hogs, veal, beef,
poultry nnd eggs for the farmers, but
Inter expects to so extend its operations
whereby a farmer may secure a full
market price for anything ha may bring
to town.
DIED
SIEWERT At his home, 2000 Ferry
street, Sunday, January It!, 1910, D.
A Siewert, at the age of 67 years.
Besides his invalid wire, he is sur
vived by the following sons and daugh
ters: Rev. S. A. Siewert, Denver, Col.;
Hulda L. Siewert, Portland; Albert A.
Siewert, Salem;, Mrs. L. II. Kckultz,.
Portland; E. C. Meirert, Los Angeles;
Dr. A. D. Siowerr, Pasadena, Cal.; F. J.
Siewert, Dallas; Mrs. D. E. Cooper, Sa
lem; Lena M. Siewert, Salem.
Funeral services will be held at the
ASK FOR and GET
HORLICK'S
THE ORIGINAL
MALTED MILK
Cheap substitutes Cost YOU same price.
Broken Lines of
at Reductions of
by
Doctor's Say He Is Not Insane,
But Is Undoubtedly a
Degenerate
Sacramento, Cal., Ju. 17. To permit
further investigation of tho eases of
Charles Oxnum and Glenn Witt, young
men who were sentenced to bo hanged
next Friday, Uovemor Johnson today
granted them reprieves. No date was
set for tho termination of tho re
prieves Oxnum and Witt were sentenced to
death I'or the murder of William Alex
ander, a wealthy Lou Anwles man. The
prison hoard recommended clemency
saying Oxnam has the mentality of a
child of S and that Witt, a boy, was
pulled into tho plot by Oxnum.
The governor requested Dr. F. W.
Hatch, superintendent of tho state
lunacy commission and four other phy
sicians to examine Oxnum anil follow
ing their report tho reprieves were
granted.
In ordering the investigation the
governor mado this statement:
"What I am seeking is to nsccrtain
whether Oxnam is in such a mental
condition as renders liim responsible to
the law. I do not wish to draw linn
spun distinctions of intellectual inca
pacity, nor theoietically to determine
the difference that may exist between
the normal or abnormal or subnormal;
but broadly, should Oxnum suffer the
penalty of his crimo, or should the hu
mane rule of the law that those men
tally irresponsible shall not bo exe
cuted require me in this case to com
mute tho sentence ."'
Dr. Hatch in his report said: "While
we are agreed that Oxnam was not in
sane at tho time of the crime wo be
lieve that he hnd not reached that
period of mental development that
would enable him to feci tho differ
ence between right and wrong as to
the act and bo guided by it. Oxnam, 's
fatiier, a minister, was undoubtedly a
degenerate and transmitted to his son
an inferiority of mind that has crippled
him in his struggle for existence."
The doctors, recommend commutation
of sentence.
The governor made no statement to
day concerning tho cases of Kito liar
gas and Vng Sing, who are sentenced
to be hanged r'riday at Folsoni.
home Wednesday murning at ll):,'10
o'clock, with burial in the Lee Mission
cemetery, in the family plot.
D. A. Siewert was born in Oeruiany,
May 22, 1S4!), coming to this country at
the age of li. He was married at Wau
kesha, Wis., in 187.'!, to Curolinn Otto.
They came to this country in 1S77, lo
cating four miles south, of ISalem where
they lived until ubout five years ago,
when the family moved to rjulem.
PETERSON' At hia homo nt Hayes
ville, John Peterson, .Sunday, January
Id, lUltf, at the age of Hi
Funeral services will be held Tues
day afternoon from tho home, with bur
ial in the Hayesvillo cemetery.
RICHARDSON In the city, Sat unlay.
January 15, 10 Hi, J. O. Richardson,
at the age of 83.
The body was shipped to Eugeno for
burial.
WU CHTNG At his homo on Ferry
street, between High and Liberty,
Saturday, January 15, HUti, Wu
Ching.
The body is at Webb & dough's,
where servicer, will be held tomorrow
afternoon. Burial will be in the Odd
Fellows' cemetery.
GERVAINEWS
Miss Helen Karhu, a professional
nurse from Salon;, who was called last
week to the iioine of Henry Seguin,
left Monday for Salem.
Mrs. Leroy Armstrong is quite, ill at
her homo at th'i Depot hotel. Her
daughter, Mrs. Wm. Crawford, of Al
bany, was sent for Monday.
It is reported that voung Frank Mil
ler, formerly of (lervais, is seriously ill
at his homo in Independence.
Mrs. John Schoen and little daugh
ter Mildred, of Turner, is visiting at
the home of her father, Jos. Meeker.
Henry Seguin 's fumily are nil con
valescing, but Mrs. Scguiu'a mother,
Mrs. Dennis Manning who was helping
fnke care of sick, is now down herself.
Miss Helen Karhu returned from Sa
lem Mondav nij-ht to nurso Mrs. Tiu
mal and alter Mrs. Foumal's death
went immediately to nurso Mrs. L.
Armstrong,
Mrs, Ray Fetarson, who has beeu vis
iting nt the homo of Mr. nnd Mrs.
Adolph Coffin for the pnst week and
who has .lust returned from the Sin
Francisco fair aud other points of in
terest in California, left for Portland
Sunday evening where she will visit
relatives and friends before returning
to her nonie m Spokane. Jlrs. Pear
son is a cousin to Mrs. floffin.
Tho Catholic Order of Foresters met
Sunday January U to install their of
ficer for the ensuing year with A. V.
Hremllove, state chief ranger, of Port
land, acting ns installing officer, the
following ot fleers being installed:
Chief Ranger, George Scbeedler; V. C.
R., Ralph Barnes; 1. O. !., H. E. Nib
ler: R. S., Fred Schindler; F. S Frank
Adlemanj Treasurer, Leo. Baumnn;
Saker, Frank Nibler; Trustees, J.
Adleman, iFrank Prnntl and O. Neir-
inek; Con., Henry Filer and Simon
Barnes: Sen., Francis Nibler and Law
reuo Weiss. Star.
AURORANEWS
Mrs. Xora Rice, nf Taeoma, is here
to visit her sister, Mrs.' Fred Buciert,
for i few week a
Mr. ni Mrs. Louis Keil and mm Leo
wem in the city Tuesday from Union
Hill.
Mrs. Vora Blosser and Mrs. O. L.
Churchill csme up from Barlow Satur
day to spend the day at the home of
Mrs. Bloiwr's parents.
Among tuns transacting business
here Saturday were ( his. Nobblitt, of
Veedr; 1. 1L Dawson, of Donald; and
Jotu Winiager, of Mucksburg.
J. C. Herman, of Antclop, Oregon,
Shipley s . . .. m ,
January Sf
Clearance
CHOICE NEW MERCHANDISE AT EXCEPTIONALLY
LOW PRICES
Clearance Prices on Every Item in Women's. Misses
and Children's Ready to Wear Garments
Dressmakers' Supplies, White Goods, Richardson's
Linens, Stationery, Leather Goods, Hosiery, Under
wear, Undermuslins, Sweaters, Novelty Neckwear,
Ribbons, Umbrellas, Bedding, Blankets, Lace
Curtains
EXTRAORDINARY LOW PRICES ON SUITS, COATS,
RAIN COATS, DRESSES, WAISTS, CHILDREN'S COATs
Pictorial Review Patterns
U. G. Shipley Co.
145-147 North Libert)' St
was visiting his mother, Mrs. Ben Woi
for, and friends, at Needy, the past
week. Ho rerorts tho weather in East
ern Oregon very cold.
It is "reported that several ears of
onions have been sol i the pust -10 days
at 61.50 per hundred. Practically all
of the oniou crop- is sold by thu Confed
erated. Onion Growers' nssocit tion,
which iias its headquarters in Portland.
Henry Mills was hero Monday, haul
ing gravel for concrete work nt his
homo north of town. The new build
ings on his place next to tho Arnold
placo will soon bo completed and ready
for occupancy.
Mrs. O. G. Morris was pleasantly sur
prised by a number of friends, who
walked in upon her unawares. Tho
evening was spent at cards, the honors
going to Mrs. Henry L. Bents, with the
consolation to Mrs. G. A. P.hlen. Re
freshments wero served. Those present
wero Mosdnmes Higginbothan, Cribble
Bauer. 1 L. Miller, S. A. Miller, Blos-
ser, Hickok, Pierce, Sadler, Ottoway,
Wescott, Bents, (5. A. Ehlen, Schemer,
Carpenter; and Misses Lieta and Vol
ma Bents and Kdith Karr, Mr. ud Mrs.
Morris, Helena Morris, J. ('. McCourry,
F. G. Peter, and Dr. E. R. Starko. The
affair was in honor of the tenth anni
versary of tho marriage of Mr. and
Mrs. Morris.
The total number of mill tax to be
paid by those living within the boun
daries of Aurora is 22 mills, distributed
as follows: State and county tax UKi
mills, cit.v tax 5 mills, school tax 2',-j
mills. This means that tho people of
this city will pay in taxes to city,
school district, county and state the
sum of $4154.70. 'Of this sum the city
will get $944.25, the school district
$472.12, the county and state together
$11733.22. This seems a big sum for a
little town. But governments of many
sorts cost much moneys fur more it
would appear that this is justified by
the benefit received. In addition to tho
above sums we all pay various indi-
!r,t tan :ii,'h heln til niilke ml the
income of tho United Stutes. Observ
er. WILLAMETTE NOTES
Bishop Cooko oecupied the platform
at chapel this morning ami spoke to the
students n "Shams1 The first low
minutes of his time he used in demon
strating tho usual method of a speaker
w':o attempts to speak to an audience
of students, then when ho noticed that
they were growing tired of that system
he started but and delivered one of the
most, interesting talks that has been
heard from the chapel platform this
year.
'Shams, said he, arc found in linos
of education, tho ministry, business
uiiit everv form of activity; nnd they
keep the world from progressing as It
mijlit. Pon't lot too many artificiali
ties creep into your life. Be real, its
the easiest thing in the world. A man
is known by the output of his spirit,
that which radiates from his actions.
Some are destined to an evil life be
cause of the environment produced by
those proceeding them. A man cannot
bo different from tho nature he is de
veloping. Develop character while you
are in school and becomo either n rent
man or a false one, according to the na
ture of the diameter you hnvo develop
ed. West Point Military academy has
tiiroo ideals for theid graduates. They
are:
Thou shalt rot lie; thou shalt not
steal; thou shalt not bo afraid."
Everv man makes a rulstaKe iluring
his life, but if he does his best to repair
that is alright, but the man who de
termines to make a mistake is a fool.
The universe will not stand for a sham,
uor will nature tolorato a Me.
The senior bsketbnll team will play
the sopuomore team this afternoon at
4:30 p. m. Lust Monday the seniors
should bent tho sophomores in today's
game. Eucli of the college classes have
a class basketball team and are trying
for the championship of the tourna
ment which is now on.
Floyd Webb, a freshman, spent the
week end at Amity, and as uo did not
return until late today, a number of the
Commoners erected a snow image and
placed above it a fitting cpiratb, as
they had supposed him lost in the snow.
His appearance at the club again was
caustt lor rejoicing, and the Common
ern ar oneo more happy.
The snow oa Fsirmonnt hill has been
the delight of many if tho university
students for tho rast few days and sev
eral crowds hr been out wit coast
ing bobs enjoying the pleasurable
thrills of eoasttag. As one of the girls,
who thought it was simply immense,
Klid, "1 just had time catrh my
Sale
Salem, Oregon
CITY NEWS
Tlie annual meeting or the Unitarian
congregation will be hold Tuesday ov
ening at the church, at 7:;I0 o'clock.
All members and friends of the church
are invited to be present as important
business will eomo before the meetiujj.
Dr. George II. Bennett will deliver an
address in the chapel of Kimball college
Tuesday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. Ho
will speak ou "The Incarnation." Dr.
Bennett is a forceful speaker and a
keen thinker. The public is invited.
"The Oregon Citator," a publication
for lawyers, has been superceded by
"Tho Lawyers' Oregon Citator," which
1m been enmniti'd bv a 110W editorial
j force in charge of Morton R. DeLong,
formerly of Salem, well known in state
uouso circles.
Tho Men's Liberal club wlU meet
Wednesday evening at the Unitarian
chur.h. Messrs. Fherson and Huston
will bo tho speukers of the evening,
discussing rural credits. All men anil
especially those belonging to tho grange
are invbitcd to the mooting.
The school children of Portland have
agreed to write 20,000 letters this week,
according to reports coming this way
from the city of the north. Salem is
getting right in line, as tho students
of tho senior high school are ulready
writing, and tomorrow the pupils of the
three junior high schools will get busy
Many of the children will write ten or
more lettots, either from the forms fur
nished or of their own manufacture.
Tho state parole boaord is meeting to
il ivy to consider a number of eases of
prisouers at the stute pen whose mini
mum sentence has expired. All prison
ers who have served their minimum
sentence have their cases considered by
the parole bourd automatically wheth
er or not the merits of the cuse preclude
a parole.
Perhaps no man In the city la better
qualified to speak on tho subject of the
moral training for buys thnu Vupeiin-
Itendent O. M. Elliott. And for this
reason his talk tomorrow evening be-
foro tho Six O 'cluck club at the First
Methodist church will attract more then
usual attention as the subject is one in
which the parents of the city nre vital
ly interested.
Since a couple of tho Commercial club
chess players defeated Champion I.ie
dorniau last week, those of the club who
are supposed to bo in line for champion
ship honors have been looking for some
real players. The Salem Chess and
Checker club has a tew members who
also fared pretty well in gauies with
the champion. Hence, there was but ono
thing to do, and that was for the cham
pions of the Commercial elub to chal
lenge tho best players of tho Salem
Chess and Checker club for a series of
games. These games will begin Mon
day, January 24.
breath, and thou we were tit the bot
tom of tho hill."
A speedometer would record some
fast traveling could it be attached to
one of the flying bobs.
Mr. E. T. Barnes gavo a number of
tho university students a fast ride one
div lust. week. T'ney "hookio bobbed"
behind his automobile nnd then for sev
eral hours he took them nbont town,
up one street aud down another.
Mr. B. C. Davidson, of Koiinett, Ida
' o, was visiting in Salem for the week
cud. He shipped a carload of live stock
to t'orrhiud and while there decided to
.(.mo down and see several of tho Wil
lamette boys who are from Euimett.
While here he was the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. John Oary. '
Mew Today Ads, one cent per
word.
j ' Phone 67 tor your fresh ; ;
RoastcJ Coffee, Tea,
Cocoa and Chocolate!
:: Wm. CAHLSDORF