Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (March 29, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL ,TOT RNAL, SALEM, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, MAR. 29, 1916.
, I appeal to those of Tour readers who
are bothered with backache and a con
stant tired, feelings to give "Anuric"
a trial. It is a remedy recently discov
red by Dr. Pierce of the Invalids' Ho
tel, Buffalo, N. Y. I suffered from
"back lche, swelling of hands and feet,
too frequent excretion from the kid
neys and many other symptoms. Was
iiiiable to work, but after taking just
one box of "Anuric" according to di
rections I am again able to perform
hit daily duties.
(Signed) W. R. BIUY.
Note: Folks in town and adjoining
counties are delighted with the results
they have obtained by using "AN
1'KIC," the newest discovery of Dr.
Fierce, who is head of the Invalids'
Hotel and Surgical Institute, in Buffn
lo, N. Y. Thoso who started the day
with a backache, stiff legs, arms and
muscles, and an jching head (worn out
before the day began because they
ft RRANOKMENTS for the premier
L dinner dunce at the Hotel Alarum
Friday evening, have sufficiently
advanced to warrant prediction that it
will be one of the most delightful inno
vations of the season.
Mr. Miller is doing everything pos-
ible to make these, soirees tempt a
large gathering of devotees ind trom
reports a number of tables have already
been engaged by tho married set and
younger society men for the premier.
Mr. and Mrs. John McNary enter
tained last nigfat with several tables
of five hundred, their guests were the
members of the Merry-Go-Hound club
composed of about thirty prominent so
Saturday the Phi Delta Phi fratern
ity will hold its annual banquet in
1'ortlnnd, at the Hotel lienson. Judge
Cleland will preside.
Among the speakers will be Judge
Henson, of .Salem; James B. Kerr and
Kalph W. Wilbur, of Portland.
"overs will be placed for one hun
dred mcu prominent in legal circles.
51rs William Burghardt who lias)
been 1 guest of friends and relatives in
Portland for several days returnod last
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson 0. Dibble ami
daughter, Miss Carol Dibble, who hnve
been sojourning in Palo Alto for tho
ist five months, arrived Jiomo last
Mrs. " B. Houston, of Salem, form
erly of Rosnhurg, has been visiting at
the home of Mrs. H. D. Graves on Kane
street, and renewing old friendships
and acquaintances while here. Mrs.
Houston is en route to Santa Rosn, Cal
ifoniiv, where she expects to make her
future home. Thursday, Mrs. J. C.
Viillerton gave a luncheon in -.a. Hous
ton 's honor at lier homo id West Rose
burg. Covers were laid at the attract
ion luncheon table for tho following
ptests: Mrs. R. B. Houston, Mrs. H. I).
(Jraves, Mrs. J. F. Darker, Mrs. G. C.
Rewell, Misa Iluick and tho hostess.
Mrs. Fullerton's guests were all Mrs.
Houston's friends of former days.
A bevy of little girls gathered as the
Ciiesta of Miss Ruth lluckner Sntur
day ifternoon to participate in her
eighth birthday party given at the
liomo of her parents, Mr. and' Mrs. W.
The table was adorned with pink
carnations and candles with covers for
Rovena Kyre, Constance Fox, Durell
Anderson, Margaret, Lewis, Helen Pat
terson, Winonv Smith, Paulino Welsh,
Marry Cupper und the little hostess.
Mrs. Hurry H. Olingor has returned
from a seveinl days visit in Portland.
Mr. and Mis. Frank Duibin were
hosts for a five hundred party Monday
evening, their guests included the mem
bers of the Nemo club and n tablo of
additional pliyers. Card honors were
won by Mrs. William Dunccy and Dr. R
E. Ijto Steiner.
The Queen Esther Circle of tho Les
lie M. E. church composed of about
twenty voting girls met nt the home of
Wise Florence Simons Monday even
ing; Dainty refreshen t followed tho busi
Those present were tho Misses Alice
Burlibart, Alfreds Gihbs, Arneta Rob
erta, Alice Sperling, Cleo Walker, Edith
Seamstcr, Elsie linynton, Florence Gof
fer, (lladvs Olsen, Florence Simmons,
Helen Hardv, Lucilo Olson, l.ennii
Morgin, Helen Peterson, Marlowe Mil
ler, Rebecca Samuels, Sophia Thompson,
IVda Roten ami Mrs. H. Gibbs.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. McClniu have had
as their guests for several davs, Mr.
nd Mrs. Milton Kggleston, f,f Seattle,
who are en route homo from their
Misa Hattio Day who has been visit
ing relatives and friends in Portland
Don't wait until
used keep a
A Standard Ethical Winc
Send 2c stamp today for a generous trial package or
Dr. Lyon's Perfect Dental Cream or Tooth Powder.
L W. Lyon ft Sobs, Inc.,8 1 W. 27 St, N.w York Gty
of Hands and Feet
I were in and out of bed half a dozen
times at night) are appreciating the
perfect rest, comfort and new strength
they obtained from Dr. Pierce's An-
; uric Tablets. To prove that this is j
certain uric acid solvent and conquers
headache, kidney and bladder diseases
and rheumatism, if you've never used
i the "Anuric," cut this out and send
ten cents to Doctor Pierce for a large
jlamplo package. This will prove to
I you that "Anuric" is thirty-seven
times more active than Iithia in elim
inating uric acid and the most per
fect kidney and bladder corrector. If
you are a sufferer, go to your best
druggist and ask for a 50-cent box of
"Anuric." Yon run no risk for Dr.
Pierce's good name stands behind this
I wonderful new discovery as it has for
j the past half century fur his "Golden
I Medical Discovery," a general tonic
i made from roots with pure glycerine
j which makes the blood pure, his " IV
(vorite Prescription" for weak women
land "Pleasant Pellets" for liver ills.
for the past throe months, has returned
Saturday night the young women of
Lausanne h ill of the Willamette uni
versity will give a reception from
eight to ten thirtj' o'clock. The pub
lic is cordially invited.
Miss Flossio Day and smill niece,
Maijorie Day, of Portland, were over
Sunday guests at the resilience of the
former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. E.
Day, on East Center street.
A mothers meeting will be held in
the Lincoln school Thursday, March
tho thirtieth at two-thirty o'clock.
Mrs. .lames Fairchild and Mm. Lewis
Hall will give a talk on " Coinpanion
siiin of the Child." .
A general discussion of the topic
D. L. Kent, of Monmouth, is in the
Mrs. J. J. Yoder, of Molalla, is in the
i. Guard, of Turner, was ill tho city
1'. II. Drexler, ot Independence, is a
W. F. Coke, of Eugene, is registered
at the Marion.
Mrs. Clara Carter, of Roseburg, was
in the city yesterday.
Henry Niger was in the city yester
day, from Kaiser Bottom.
Ivan G. Martin was in Silverton yes
terday on legal business.
Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Hulen, of Water
loo, were in the city yesterday.
Mrs. C. L. Gulbreath. of Independ
ence, was a Salem visitor yesterday.
Otto Cule was transacting business
in the city yesterday, from Scio.
J. E. Scott returned this morning
from a trip to Mehania ou real estate
Ed Pinsecki, of Dallas, is in the city
lie is democratic candidate for district
attorney from Polk county.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Dibble and daugh
ter, Miss Carol, returned yesterday aft
er spending the winter at Pulo Alto,
Throw Off Colds and Prevent Grip.
When vou feel a cold coming on, take
LAXATIVE HHOMO QUIX1XB. It re
moves cnuse of Colds and Grip. Onlv
Ono "HliOMO QUININE." E. W.
GROVE'S signature urr box, 25c.
School Opens at Oregon ;
Yesterday was the first d iv of school
at the state pen and about 50 convicts
signed up for courses. Today the num
ber of 'scholars" had increased and
Superintendent of Instruction. Frank
Dnviea announced that he has an earn
est, eiitiiusi.utic student body. As yet
the prison school is only in the experi
mental stage ml the instruction is of
an elementary character. Later it is
prolMiblo that more equipment will be
added anil if tho school proves to lio the
success that tho beginning indicates
the legislature will bo asked for an ap
propriation to give manual training
courses to fit. the prisoners lor useful
trades when they fiuish their terms in
side the walls.
Mr. Davies is assisted by two con
vict instructors who have had the ad
vantage of advanced education ami he
I will probably add others to liis stuff ns
the enrollment increases. The school
hell rings ut 10 o'clock each morning
and the recitations begin. As yet no
rules hnve been broken and not one of
the "scholars" bus hail to stand on the
floor and none have been "kept in
A cold panenek makes it satistactmv
patch for a blown-out automobile tire
if enrefullv vulcanized over the hole.
the tube is entirely
supply ahead of
Night In a Field Hospital
Near Firing Line at Salonica
Ey William O. Shepherd.
(I'nited Press Staff Correspondent.)
Salonica, Greece, Feb. 25. (By mail)
The first night after the operation was
sleepless. The tent flapped and the
tent poles creaked in the Macedonian
winds. The morphine Itiiocaiou the
Canadian nurse had given dulled the
pain but brought to oblivion. The
candle on. the little pine locker at the
head of the cot sputtered in the gust
and reading was out of the question.
The six blankets weighed 1 ton, but
every one was needed.
On the fourth other cots in the tent
were tho huddled forms of British offi
cers. At short intervals Nurse Johnson
came in. She was swathed in a huge
sweater. A thick toboggan cap almost
hid her face and she swung a lantern in
her niittened hands.
"Not asleep yet A little more hot
milk might help you. If you were in
Englishman you '1 want some tea, I sup
pose. You know Canadians don't care
very much for tea either."
The night was divided off into six
drinks of milk which the nurse heated
on an oil stove in her tent nearby.
At last the bugle the alarm clock
of the umy bounded the morning
"wake-up." It was six o'clock. With
in 10 minutes there came sounds of in
tense activity from the tents in which
the 200 young fellows from Toronto
who make up the force of orderlies in
the Fourth Canadian hospital; they
were the noises of getting up; sputter
ills; of the cold morning wash; whistling
of the latest New York songs for
phonograph records come by every mail.
By seven o'clock everybody is
awake. A very much-muffled up little
nurse with- a sparkling smile ind two
bnsins of steaming warm water enters
the tent. Behind tier comes a bov from
Canada in the uniform of au orderlv,
with two more basins. This is for the
The nurse departs to get our break
fast. The orderlv, being in a friendly
mood, st mds in the center of the tent
and survevs the occupants of the vari
ous cots, a British major, two British
aptains and a British lieutenant. Lot
it be understood that no British order
ly ever addresses n British officer first;
the advances must conic from the offi
cer. Hut this wns a Cinadian orderlv.
"Well, how'd everybody sleep last
night J" he says.
To your surprise the British offieors
don't freeze him. One and nil they
say they have slept well. Then you
realize tnat they have been in the hos
pital for some time; that thev are ac
quainted with this Canadian ' orderly
and his free and easy Canadian ways.
"Sod I, he says. "Slept liko n
bug iu a rug. Anything extra any of
vou want? How about you, Mr. New
York ? ' That's you, he's t liking to.
No, you're contented.
"It's a cold day and windy," says
the orderly. "No (lermnn aeroplanes
today. But sav. tnlk about cold. This
is nothing." He's over iu a corner of
the tent now talking to a British cap
tain one of the profession il soldier
kind from a top notch family in Eng
land, who has been stationed in In
din, Egypt, Uibrnltar and almost ev
ery otiier place where Kritish soldiers
go "why in Canada it gots twico as
cold as this.'.'
" Is thit so? How cold docs it really
get f " asks the officer.
4 4 Well, you know 1 once belonged to
the Salvation Army in Toronto. 1
played the big drum at the street meet
ings and I've seen it so cold, that we
couldn't hold meetings; had to give
'em up for a day or so."
"That's always the way with the
orderly," said the captain ifter the or
derly departed. "He always makes you
think he's going to tell you something
interesting and then it winds up flat."
We're having breakfast now, sitting
up iu bed.
"Funny people in this world," says
the captain, after being wanned liid
comforted bv his first, big swallow of
coffee. "You've got to understand
them and make allowance for them, yon
know. Can't judge a whole nation by
a few of its people. Was a time when
I couldn't understand Americans. They
seemed to be most extraordinary people.
It began when I was walking along the
street in Gibraltar ono morning in full
"Awfully pretty American girl jump
ed out iu front of me with her camera
and sni.l to her friends, 4 Oh, look nt
Mis nifiy little officer.' Then alio snap
ped her earner i and smiled at men nud
went right away. .Cnusual, huht But
you know I ot acquainted with her
after that and I found out she was ono
of the finest girls I ever knew. If I
hadn't uot acquainted with her, what
do ' on think 1 l have thought of Amer
icans all the rest of my life f 1 metn
'o say 1 never would undestrand
About 10 in the morning a huge Can
adian medical otficer passes through
"Has anybody any complaints " he
asks. Kunytiiiug going alright with
everybody f" He's the orderly officer
of the day, and if you don't like the
wav the hospital is hein" run he's the
fellow to tell about it. Everybody's
contented, so he goes on his way.
By l.iis lime the ward or the tent
has been put into tip top shape, by the
orderly and the little nurse. The beds
have been made, the little open-faced
lockers nt the head of each bed in
which each patient keeps his books, his
c indies, his medicine and his cigarets
ami outer Keiongings are put in order
and then comes a flood of doctors.
This Caiiiidinu tent hospital cost the
peiude of Toronto n quarter of a million
dollars. Some of the best surgeous and
the most expert physicians on the Nortn
American continent are here in Salon
ic i with this unit. It seemed to me
that there was a specialist for every
known human ailment or for any pos
sible sort oi a wound. These doctors
puss about among the patients, each at
tending to his own particular caws ind
toe Inter part of every forenoon ia fill
ed with this activity.
Then conies the isit of the superin
tendent. His visit tops it all off. I'su
ally all the specialists go on tho rounds
with him. each describing his case.
The superintendent steps at your bed.
"New case," says the surgeon, point
ing at you.
"How are yon feeling, young miuf"
asks the superintendent.
"Well, I hnve lelt better."
"What did you t-ayf" bending his
head aud turning an ear toward you.
44 1 said 1 have felt better."
4 4 Aren't you an American f" he asks.
"Seems to me I've heard talk just like
yours in New York."
"1 am, and I've lived in New York,
4 4 Bless your-heart. We're glad to
have you here. You're right among
your own kind of folks. We're going
to have you all right in a couple of
weeks and in the meantime we're going
to drop in now and then and hear you
talk that New York twang of yours."
And he did, more than once. Every
doctor in the hospital with few excep
tions hid studied, at one time or an
other, in some American city, chiefly
New York or Baltimore.
WANT $900,000 DAMAGES.
Philadelphia, Pa., March 29.
The Baltimore Federal league
club today sued the National
baseball commission and James
Oilmore, Charles II. Weeghmaa
and Harry A. Sinclair, of the
defunct Federal, league for
ir'.'IOO,000 in the federal court.
They claimed $900,000 under
the Sherman anti-trust act
providing for a treble verdict.
PRESXAU. Tj' Mr. and Mrs. B. H. j
Presnall, at their, home on Maple ave
nue, March 2,S, 1910, a son. "
Dr. Waite Fed
N'ew York, Mar. 29. Cynical offi
cial scrutiny was given today to Dr.
Arthur Warren Waite 's wierd story of
supernatural influence forcing him to
poison John K. reck, his father-in-law,
and kill Mrs. Peck with a fiendish con
coction of malignant disease germs.
District Attorney Hwnnn planned to
ask Mrs. Margaret Horton, close associ
ate ot" Dr. Waite, if he had ever told
her about this sinister power, which he
described ns the 14 nun from -Kfr.ypt."
If she never heard of it before, Hwann
is prepared to heliove the whole yarn
nn invention designed to bolster up Dr.
Waite 's insanity defense.
In confessing the double murder, Dr.
Waite asserted that the 4 4 man from
Egypt" was an 44alter-ego" a spirit
of evil come out of the ancient past!
to fight with his own soul for posses-
sion of his eirthly body; Ho said this
astral being was always with him at
tempting to dominate his every act.
Sometimes, he declared, he ran miles
through tho night, over fences and
across wild empty country trying, to
escape from the baneful influence. But,
4:)):4:;c ; Hcthe complaint that the defendunt owes
a bill to the company for the sum of
rniTOT UHIIQC NPWQ i420 and in addition to a judgment in
LUUA1 III UOL nClIU this sum the plaintiff seeks to recover
ifc I interest and the costs of the action.
The Marfton county grand jury re-1 can precinct committeeman of the West
ported yesterduy in department No. l! Hubbard precinct. The other republi
of the circuit court which was convened can precinct couimitreeman who filed
by Judge Kelly. The grand jury today were J. II. Koland, of the Jeffer
brought in six" indictments, five of n precinct; George W. Weeks, of Sa
which were secret, a true bill wasjlein, and N. D. Elliott, for precinct
found charging Patrick O'Oonnell with No. IS.
perjury. The indictment charges that
OT'oniiell made an affidavit for the Dowey Taylor, who was arre-ti d yes
purchase of alcohol stating that he I leruny by the Salem polic: on u charge
wanted the liquor as mi ointment for a ! 'f carrying concerned weapons was
sore foot but it is charged that he l"a'-d today by Judr-i il-iMioy i:i the
found something the matter with hiM
stomach nnd changed the treatment. A
not true bill was found in tho case of
Harry Cratty, who was charged with
the non-support of his minor son, Albert
Cratty. The grand jury will meet again
Thursday morning to consider a number i
of othcr"cases that will be investigated, j
A complaint was tiled in the circuit 1
court of this county today by the Port
land Railway, Light & Power company
against A. C. Krieger. It is alleged in
ASK FOR and GET
Cheap subtitutca cost YO0 Mine pric.
These Prices good until
further Notice. We de
liver any place in city
and reasonable distance
3 cans I.ibby 's solid pack
3 cans best Iowa Corn 25c
3 cans String Beans 25c
Large sue Pineapple 25c
2 cans choice table Peaches 25c
2 cans choice table Apricots 25c
3 cans extra choice Salmon; 25c
3 cans extra choice stag
Oysters : 25e
2 cans fxtra choice Columbia
River Salmon 25c
tl cans oil Sardines 25c
3 cans minced dams 25c
2576 rair Grounds Road
IN BED MOST OF TIME
Her Health Restored byLydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable
TndinnnnAlifl. Indiana. "Mr health
was so poor and my constitution so run
, i, i i u
down mat i couia
not work. I was
thin, pale and weak,
weighed but 109
pounds and was in
bed most of the
time. I began tak
ing Lydia E. Pink
Compound and five
months later I
weighed 133 pounds.
I rln nil the housa-
,niV arA wToaViurr for eleven and 1 can
vvwnauu n ....,-
truthfully say Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound has been a godsend
to me for I would have been in my grave
today but for it. I would tell all wo
men suffering as I was to try your valu
able remedy."-Mrs. Wu. Green, 332
S. Addison Street, Indianapolis, Indiana.
There is hardly a neighborhood in this
country, wherein some womBn has not
found health by using this good old
fashioned root and herb remedy.
If there ia anything about which you
would, like special advice, write to the
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn,
he said,, when he fell exhausted the
"man from Egypt" was right at his
shoulder whispering in his ear. Ac
cording to Dr. Waite, tiiis influence
sert urffinsr him to kill Mr. and Mrs.
Peck. Finally it dictated how he should
do it. t'uder the spell of its power,
Dr. Waite said he visited morgues and
hospitals, seeking germs to kill Mrs.
Peck. At last lie confessed Riving her
an injection of many different germs.
When, she was near death he gave her
When it came time to kill Peck, Dr.
Waite confessed ho also tried germs on
him first but they worked so slowly
that he used arsenic. To conceal his
crime he then tried to bribe an un
dertaker to put arsenic, in his em
balming fluid, so the autopsy surgeon's
finding of poison would not indicate
The police are looking for this un
dertaker. According to Waite, the undertaker-
accepted about ir!,0d0 to fix
Detectives said Waite experimented
with wholo colonies with typhus, pneu
monia, diptheria and influenza bacilli.
J. i.. ( utvert tiled today tor repuiiii-
, '"lody of his parents via should 1
brouii his promises the jw'tje frout'ec;
t5 rene' him out to tho reform jehcel.
Tlx lor has been to the school bi ton; :.nd
reated some sensation n: ! n'.e.'t'.lij of
the Salvation Armv Sund ;v Might whi n
h,! flourished a gun, tcco'dinj; to the
e',wt, and stated that he was t,oinpr to
shoo a couple of men who thl'c itencd
,0 n c'' llim- ils ia J" .Vt';lr'i ot'
rt y . i i. 1. 1 i
v ivFiivf- i i-ir.il in ri.iii-.i ill... vn II
.i , ,. : : , .
or Police Y elsh to stand trio! on n
iiiiii:,!- ui mn.ni, .-, -jui '11 i.uliit'i ii-
' . . . .
.In, ll.nl ,.l.nr..., n..4 II lo .'it..l i: ..i
hrs" case will be investigated hv the
. . -
grand jury nnd it is possible that an
indictment on another charge will be
brought against him.
A marriage license was issued today
by the county clerk to Carl Ramsdcm.
a farmer of Howell lrntrie. nud Hoildii
E. Binegar, of Central Howell.
,no:e Auiims. no was nroi.gr,, to'iIu(,0 Orpgorv finally allmveil her
th;. city yesterday cven.og by 1 liter; - t J miir.
jyer. Ue begged Judge iiregory not to
Annie Schmidt wns nppdntcl by be 4'a fourth member of the prosecu
Judge Bushey today as execu'iix of the tion." Judge Gregory took offense at
estate of Joi.aiiiia Kancer, who 'lied in I this and made Kennedy retract the re
this county, March 17, leaving 'in is ! mark. He did so, then implored the
tate consulting of personal property to ' judge to be a 44fair referee," and not
the value e? $1,000 The heirs iav 1crn to let the girl appear in court again.
Bonkowsky, a daughter residing i" The lawyer wept, tears trickling down
Linn county, Annie Schmidt, n daui.hter: hi, cheeks, and his voice was choked
residing in Marion county, mid .T.....ph j wjtj, s,,bs an he cried:
Kaucer, a son also residing in Marion r nover asked a favor before, but
county. Vlie nppiaisers are Max Mstti. !.,. , jn ,b . n't mit her back
Lawrence Hessel and Frank ll-'ssel.
C. A. Crockett Arrested
9o?l fft Hivn Onorortirl Hero
IMIlkl 111 I 1 11 B. I la.l .
I.ewiston. Idaho. Mar. 2ft. C. A.
Crocket, arrested here through the ef
forts of a detective agency on a charire
of attempting to victimiie a local bank,
will be returned to Stockton, Cal. A
warrant charging obtaining mone
farse prtertsos is snid to be standing
agaiust him in the Son Joaquin metropolis.
He is said to have operated in Salem M"" mouse, chcniing a note m nuuign
and The Dalles. Crocket 's plan of opera-: ter's "ship of honor" and sinking it
tion, it is said, was to deposit a draft!
and cash as mnnv checks as possibl
before the worthlessuessi of the draft
Try Capital Jotirnai want Ads.
"LITTLE GARMENTS AT LITTLE PRICES"
Every Infant Garment that c had left from last
season is included in this sale.
You will find Infants' Dresses, Slips, Flannel
Wear, Skirts, Bibs, Kimonas, and all styles of In
fants' garments at prices that you could not dupli
cate even if you were an expert seamstress.
FOUR CENTER AISLE TABLES
All Garments , at GREATLY REDUCED PRICES
U. G. SHIPLEY CO.
145 North Liberty Street
Bargains in Second
FOR TODAY AND TOMORROW
E.L. STIFF & SON
1 ifft.50 largo Kitchen Cupboard ,like new S)t.5tl
)$ l l.flO Glass Front White Maple Cupboard $7.50
1 $7.00 Kozy Kitchen Treasure, like new, used prico $3.00
1 $1.75 Kitchen Table $1.00
1 $11.00 Koyal Oak Princess D esser, can't bo told from new $8.00
1 $8.50 Commode to match above $3.00
1--$12.50 Gas Eango '-00
1 $22.50 Royal Oak Sideboard $12.50
ti foot Extension Tables $2.00 up
1 $12.00 Kir Kitchen Cabinet, complete $'-00
1 $22.50 Plank Top Solid Oak Extension Table $11
1 $8.50 Full Quartered Oak Uockcr $3-50
Trado in your old furniture oAi something new you like and get a
E. L. Stiff & Son
' Quick Sales and Small Trofits."
One Lawyer for Defense
Broke His Hand and An
other Shed Tears
Oroville, Cal., March 2!). 44You are
tighting with horse shoes in your
gloves.'" shouted Defense Counsel Ken
nedy today when the prosecution in
Rev. Madison Slaughter's trial put Ger
trude Lamson, aged 15, back on the
stand to testify she was not Slaugh-
1 tcr's wife
This was necessary in order to make
the state's case complete, according to
a ruling by the supreme court. Ken
nedy contended that the girl could not
legally be recalled after M'ina 1 argu
ments to the jury had commenced, jiud
mnnv hard words were hurled before
return and answer tho inquiry.
. . . .i i
It is apparent the wry will begin
. L L ii
i flnnaiilAvahnit f ,t vnrrfn.fr rnnnrht
The Tocution this afternoon began
I I,- f;nnl n. n....l ODL.nif illt.f Silllllirh.
its final appeal asking that Slaugh
ter be convicted of attacking Gertrude.
The fight to recall Gertrude began
when the defense demanded that the
whole case bo dismissed because it was ,
not shown that sho was not Slaughter's
wife. Kennedy roasted Attorney Gen
eral Jones as being a school boy law-
on tho stand.'
when his counsel broke down. All tho J
I nrntfiTii urntlt fnr nnm-llt. hnWfVpr. nlld '
: Judiro' Gregory cave permission. With'
I quiet smiles of triumph the prosecutors
saw Gertrude demurely enter the room
and mounting the witness stand, give
the required testimony.
When the dramatic, incident was end
ed jury arguments were resumed, '.icr-
tmde. who had been called a natural
born liar and who was said by defense
lawyers to hnve much vicious knnwl -
Ige, was likened by Kennedy to a lit
to the bottom 0f the sea ot intamy.
ited manv instances wherein ho al-
leged good men had been sent to prison j
and shorn of their reputations by lying j
During a portion of the time ho dis-
cussed his own interest in tho case. He
explained that his talents were for sale,
and that what ho might be personally
had nothing to do with tho trial.
Defense Counsel Schooler wore a
bandage on his hand today, as a result
of having broken it while pounding on
the wall lor emphasis.
News From Jefferson Way
(Capit il Journal Special Service.)
Jefferson, Or., Mar. 2'.). Monroe Nye
was in town Monday.
lOugcne Howlev nits in Sniein .Mon
dav. Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Wain were iu the
Superintendent of Schools W. M.
Smiti wsited Sunnvside school Mon
day. William Wilkening made a trip to Sa
Guy I handler has been busy li .uil'mir
wood to town.
STEAMER KILBRIDE SUNK
London, Mar. 20. The British stenin
ers Kilbride, 3,700 tons, aud Westoll,
3.100 tons, have been sunk, according to
announcement bv the udmiralty today.
The crows of both ships were saved.
THAT TIRED FEELING
Rtlievd by Hood'a Sarsaparilla,
Which Renovate th Blood.
That tired feeliwr that comes to
vou in the sprinp, year after year, is
a sicn that vour blood lacks vitality,
lust as pimples. boils and othererup
tiotis are iBn that it is Impure; and
it is also a sicn that your system is
in a low or run-down condition in
vitinc disease. It Is a warning,
which It Is wise to heed.
Ask your druBKist for Hood s Bar
Kaparillsw This old standard tried
and true blood medicine relieves
that tired fcrllns. It cleanses the
blood, cives new life, new cul'aKf;
etreiiKth and cheerfulness. ' makes
the rich red blood that will jke
you feel, look, eat and sleep better.
He sure to pet Hood s, because It
Is the best. There is no other eom
ntnatlon of roots, barks and herbs
like it no real substitute for it no
Late Spring Styles, Coals,
Suits and Dresses. Special
U. G. SHIPLEY COMPANT
IMPERIAL BEAUTV :
301 Bank of Commerce Building,
Phone 303 Salem, Ore. t