Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, May 05, 1916, Page TWO, Image 2

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    TWO
THE DAILY CAPITAL JO' RNAL, SALEM, OREGON, FRIDAY, MAY 5, 1916.
$0 CIET Y
ALINE THOMPSON
TIIK committee ill charge of lag
day tomorrow have -oniletel ar
rangements fur the Kale ami the
Jiarlorg of the Hotel Marion have been
decorated for tho occasion with Ameri
can flags and blossoms. Miss Kliabeth
Lord will be in charge of the day. A
large number of matrons and maids
will assist in thi sale of these flays
which will serve a two fold puiose,
atriotism and charity.
A few of the many assisting in the
sale are: Mrs. John Roberts, Mrs. Er
nest Hunt, Mrs. John (.'aughill, Mrs.
3. H. Lewis, Mrs. Clarence Corey and
Ihe Misses Wteincr, Margery Kay, Car
fcjfne Dick, Constance Yantis, Kdna
Josse, l'riscilla Fleming, Lorraine Hoss
and Miss Ackermnn.
Mrs. Oeorpe M. Brown left yester
flay for Koscburg where she will re
main over the week-end as the guest
of her parents, Mr. Jnd Mrs. A. J.
.Bellows.
Mrs. John Dubois and daughter, Mar
ion left today for Tumalo, Oregon,
where they will join Mr. Dubois for a
several month's sojourn.
Mrs. O. Kirkpatrick, who for the
jiast three weeks haw been visiting her
mother, Mrs. C. K. Drown, 4!I0 N. 121
utreet, left tiiis morning for Portland
n route to Walla Walla, Washington,
"where Mr. Kirkputrfek has recently
accepted the position xa division assist
ant for the O. W. 1. & N. Co.
Wednesday evening the Minnetoukn
Canipfire girln gave un exceedingly
mjoyablo benefit entertainment at the
jl'resbyterinn church. Among the girls
who participated in the programme
were: Miss (irace liabcock, reading;
31iss Ruth Fugato, solo; Miss Louise
tentU solo; Miss Lucile liiimijlim,
jduno solo. Frank ll.irton gave a bari
ioae solo and Master Koss Harris, a
Jnipil of Miss Joy Turner, gave a pleas
ing violin selection.
PERSONALS
3(E
Mrs. 0. Kirkpatrick was in Portland
yesterday.
' Jas. Htnpleton, a Portland attorney,
is in the city.
J. S. Lord of Falls City was in Sa
lem yesterday.
Jack Harrogy is In Ilopincre today
attending to business affairs.
i;cil Stanbaugh returned yesterday
from a short visit nt Oregon City.
O. E. Price, tho shoo man, wis in
Portland yesterday on business.
C. E. Warner of this city was reg
istered nt the Cornelius hotel, Portland,
yesterday.
A. II. Gage, local superintendent of
ihe Prudeutial Insurance company, is
in Albany.
Miss Margurt Durning of Spokane
s in the city for a week's visit with
Mrs. Holene llogan, lilil) Union street.
? Theodore Ilecker of Cnstlo Rock,
Wish., is in the city, tho guest of L.
N. Simon. He cumo by the motor
Mute.
Charles H. Ttuidsall and L. O. Hnr
Told were in Independence and Falls
City yesterday attending to business
mutters.
sc sfc fc c ?jc )c 5( sc )c sfc 3c sc sjc
BORN
liOBEHTSON To Mr. ami Mrs. Axel
K. Robertson, living on the Hilverton
road, May 4, 19 lit, x girl to be named
Mary Evelyn.
Shipley's clean cut Bala on
Women's, Missos and Chil
dren's Coats, Suits and Drosses.
Moans a lot to you,
Wedding Announcements, In-
vtUtions, and Calling Cards
printed to your order at tho
Capital Journal Job office.
riione 81.
JC))t
There are always new
CORSETS
1"
'vr
THOMSON'S
"OOyuttTTINO
iconsErs.
7
I
Saturday morning at ten o'clock the
Marion county Parent-Teacher 's asso
ciation will hold its first annual meet
ing in the high school. The following
interesting programme will be given:
Chorus, junior high students; address
of welcome, Mr9. K. K. Fisher; Grant
Parent-Teachers' response, Mrs. A. C.
Hohmstedt; Macleay Parent-Teacher
association; imisiu, selected; presi
dent's report, Miss Lamoine Chirk; ad
dress, "'Results) and Possibilities of
1'arent-Teacher Associations", euper
intendent O. M. KHiott; reports of
county associations by delegates; re
marks, county superintendent, V liter
Smith; business session; election of of
ficers; singing, "America". A basket
luncheon will be held and the Salem
Pnreirt-Teacher circles will serve cof
fee and tea.
Thursday evening Miss Orpha 0.
Elliott ami Mauley Coates were mar
ried at the home of the bride's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. (i. P. Klliott, in
Fair View avenue. The Rev. J. W,
Clark officiated. The bride wore a
gown of pale blue crepe de chine and
carried a bouquet of white flowers in
termingled with greens. Only tho im
mediate family and n few friends were
present. Mr. and Mrs. Coates will
leave the first of the week for Mon;
tana, where they will make their fu
ture home.
Those at'ending the wedding were:
Mr. and Mrs. G. V. Elliott, Mr. and
Mrs. George C. Clark, Mr. and Mrs.
A. .1. Klliott, Kev. and Mrs. .1. Wir
ren Clark, Mrs. A. K. Stewart, Charles
Klliott, Mrs. S. A. Hullock, Archie Kl
liott, Ivan Nelson, Charles Klliott anil
Raymond Elliott.
Mr. and Mis. D. Hndlcy of Eugene
motored to Salem Thursday and were
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. P. F. Clark.
They returned home Friday.
CITY NEWS
!
May time stories will be told to the
children tomorrow morning at the pub
lic library from 9:30 until 10 o'clock.
Ono of the stories is called "The Pie
ciola" anil there will be others of
equal interest.
o
Judge P. II. D'Arcy delivered an ad
dress Inst evening at Albany before
the Willamette District convention of
the Degree of Honor, tukintr lor his
subject, "The Henefits of Fraternal
Beneficiary Insurance Organizations".
After tho address, ail entertainment
was put on including vocal and instru
mental numbers ami drills by the Eu
gene and Salem degree teams of
the Degree of Honor. The Salem team
ilid good work and presented a fine
appearance
' o
Tho Salem Floral socioty will hold
its monthly meeting next Monday night
at the Commercial club. President .1.
W. Maniny announces that a special
entertainment program li .is been ar
ranged. As tiie society will take an
active part in the coming Cherry fair,
July 3 and 4, the president urges that
all members be present nt the Monday
meeting, in order that the society may
begin nt once to prepare its plans and
nrr.mge for the prizes to be awarded.
The Willamette University "Bear
Cats" will plav the Multnomah Ath
letic club baseball te im on Willa
mette field at 2 o'clock Saturday pro
vided that it does not rain all the
while between now and then. The
club team is n strong aggregation and
liavo a number of iillstnis in their
lineup ami the game promises to be a
fast one. Coach Mathews has his team
in Ihe best possible condition and they
will undoubtedly put up I'trong fight j
nji'iiiiit the Winged-M men.
The homo of Ben E. Robertson, one
mile east of Tinner, had a narrow es-
ienN I ruin oeing destroyed hy tire t.ns
morning, one side of the house being
badly scorched when a lamp, used with
a chicken brooder, exploded. No one
in the house was injured, but Mr. Rob
ertson had to do some quick work in
getting to the fire. Besides a dinmsre
of about $'-.r, the 7.1 chickens in the'
brooder were a total loss, ami now Mr. j
Rubcrtsoti, who happens to be one of
the 1 candidates for the house of rep
resentatives, is not in favor of hatch-,
ing chickens bv artificial nieii'is.
jftarte Xtcre
and interesting things to be found a this store whether
advertised or not
FIBER SILK JACKETS
A Knit Jacket, for women, with the virtues of
a Wool Sweater but without its cumbersome
weight. Jauntily stylish and very popular for
Spring and Summer wear.
V neck style with six buttons, loops nnd sash
with tassels to match; two prickets and cuffed
sleeves. Come iu solid colors of Old Kose and
Copenhagen Blue, priced nt $8.25
Our Indian Blankets make splendid
Auto Holies
J5.09, $625, $7.35
Broken lines of Thom
son's and l.a Victoire
Corsets, sizes IS to
"7 iu the lot, extra
good values reduced as
follow.:
$1.10 Corset. $1.00
:jfl.75 Corsets $1.25
$3.00 Corsets $1.75
$1.00 Corset Waists
for 50c
Sizes ID to .7 in the lot.
H. Jc W. College Girl
Corset Waists Broken
lot, sizes 10 to 2ti, reg
tilur $1.40 nnd $1.75
(Trades reduced to $1.00
ELL-ANS
Absolutely Removes
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25e at all druggists.
COURT HOUSE NEWS
Dr. R. S. Pet tit, of Silvertou, rcporteu
to Sheriff Esch tnnt a hors9-and buggy
had been stolen from him and he is
particularly anxious to recover the
horse which is an Altinont colt and a
reward of $25 is offered lor the return
of the animal. The horse is bav in
color, and weighs about 1.100 pounds, is
eight or nine years old and has no white
spots or marks on him.
Judge Calloway yesterday evening
handed down a decree awarding a di
vorce to Ella L. Wilson, from Charles
A. Wilson. The couple were married in
this city in 1!I0" and have three chil
dren of whom the plaintiff was award
ed the care and custody. Desertion
was alleged for cause.
Faul Marnach was today appointed
administrator of the estate or John
Marnach, who died May 1 at the age of
82 years, leaving real property in this
county to the value oi ?3,500. The heirs
are Margaret .Marnach, the widow, of
Salem; Anna Miller, a daughter, of
Portland; Joseph Marnach, .a son, of
Olds, Alberta, Canada; Paul,' a son, of
Salem; Alexander Marnach, a son, of
Portlaud; John P. Marnach, a son, of
Portland; Peter J. Marnach, a son, of
Metolus, and Henry P. .Marnach, a son,
of Brooks, Alberts, CanuiM.
A suit to collect money alleged due
on a promissory note was filed in the
circuit court today by the Harris Ice
Machine works against Peter Le Brun
and Louis Forcier. The plaintiff al
leges that the defendants gave a note
for $1147.84 which is now duo and owing.
Iu addition to the principal and Inter
est the plaintiff seeks judgment for $75
attorney's fees and has attached (i5
acres of land belonging to Peter LeBrun
and 193 acres of Louis Forcier 's land
iu connection with tho case.
A motion asking for the total sum of
$150 for suit money, alimony and attor
ney's fees was filed in the circuit court
today by Etta Irene Robins, tho de
fendant in the suit for divorce brought
by Winwood Robins which was iiied ii.
the circuit court Muy 3. Carey F. Mar
tin is attorney for the defendant and
McNnry & McNary represent the plain-
The petition for n road in district
Xu. 49 made by W. I't'nf rinper and 70
others was heard iu the county court to
day. There were 10 claims for damages
filed in connection with this applica
tion. The damages claimed total $1,103.
County School Superintendent W. M.
Smith and Supervisor John W. L.
Smith will attend a l'nrent Teacher as
sociation meeting which will be held at
Oak Grove tonight. A program by the
.school will be given and a supper will
bo served at 7:30.
Friends of A. Aplin, who is serving 60
days iu the county jail on a bootleg
ging charge, are making serious efforts
today to secure his release from jail.
An effort is being made to secure a par
don for him from Uovernor YVimy
combe. Governor Gives Pardon
To Two Auto Thieves
Governor Wiihyeunibe today issued
conditional pardons to Raymond Til
bury and Robert Ward, who are being
hebl in the county jail at Corvallis,
having been convicted of the larceny of
an automobile. The two boys who are
but l! and 20 years of age, took the
machine, they claim, in omer to get lo
I'linvonville, where they expected to
find employment. Judge Skipworth and
District Attorney Clarke of Benton
county urged the release of the two
bovs.
Try Capital Journal want Ad.
Shipley's clean cut salo on
Women's, Mifsos' aud Cuil-
drcn's Coats, Suits and Dresses.
Moans a lot to you.
8
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XX
I
Dryer Is Salem Men's Invention-Plant
Will Cost
Aboutjl0,000
T. A. I.ivesley has let the contract for
the erection of a hop drying plant to
Daue Purvine and proposes to put up
not only the must up to date hop dry
ing plant in this couniry but the only
oil burning steam drying plant iu the
world. The now plant was invented
by F. E. Needham and B. W. Emerick,
of this city, and their first plant will
be installed at the Livesley ranch at a
cost of $10,000.
The new plant will consist of six dry
kilns all under one roof, each 3b feet
bv 30 feet in sizo and having three
times tho capacity of the old style dry
er. Thus it is claimed by the inventors
that the six kilns will do the work of
18 of the old style kilns since, the drying
can be done iu from six to eight hours
while the time required by the old style
kiln was from 18 to 24 hours depending
upon the weather.
The air is furnished by heated steam
coils which are located inside the kiln
room. The heated air is driven through
the air pipes by a power driven fan
which will furnish 100,000 cubic feet of
air per minute. From the air pipes the
heated air is distributed through a re
volving distributor which supplies an
equal amount of air to each square inch
of tho kiln floor. The revolving dis
tributor has numerous outlets which are
regulated by thermostats and as an ad
ditional check an air damper is placed
in tho intake pipe and the steam coils
are connected iu a series so that oile
coil can be disconnected at a time as
the heat rises or it becomes too hot.
Tho steam heat will be supplied by
two 00 horsepower boilers at the Lives
ley plant and the motive power will
be supplied by a 112 horsepower en
gine although 75 horsepower is ample
for a plant of this size. The engine
will also run an electric light plant
which will supply the lights for ntght
drying when necessary although it is
not expected that it will be necessary
to dry any hops at night since tho kiln
can be dried in from six to eight hours.
The boilers will be "located in the en
gine room outside the dry kiln room
and no fire will bo inside the kilns. The
only fire will bo in the furnace in the
engine room and this will lower the in
surance rate to about one-third o't the
present rate on hopsor to the rate
which is quoted for warehouses. .
The buildings will be lower than the
old style hop dryer Bince it requires
but eight feet of space below the kiln.
This will eliminate elevators nt the
kilns as the hops can be loaded on the
kiln platform from tne wagons. It also
works a huge saving In lumber as it u
but 12 feet to the eves of the new plant.
It is estimated that r saving of 41,000
feet of lumber will bo made in the pro
posed plant over the; old style kilns of
equal capacity. I
A -saving in woorf "win also be ac
complished as it. wilirritqmre but from
one-quarter to one-half cord of wood
to dry one kiln while the old style
kilns required from one aud one-half to
j two cords per kiln. At fhe I.ivesley
plant, however, oil will be used for fuel.
I Also where the old style kilns each re
quired two firemen the new one will
require but two men for both shifts
which works a saving of 10 men on the
six kiln's.
Mr. Needham and Mr. Emerick have
beeri working on their new system since
lust hop drying season and have built
a sinnll model of their plant which dem
onstrates the practicaoility of the larg
er one. They have received their pat
ents from the government arid the hop
glowers of the valley generally arc
ai'Xiously awaiting teh outcome of the
venture which promises to revolution
ize the hop drying system now in use.
Mr. Purvine, the contractor, will com
plete the new plant by July 1 and Mr.
I.ivesley plans to dry his entiro crop
tins year on tho new dryer and will not
uso the two old kilns that remained aft
rr last year's disastrous fire which
swept away seveu kilns in the midst of
tne hop picking season. Tho $10,000
(titlay includes the cooling room nnd
other necessities of a complete equip
ment for taking care of the hop crop,
last five years.
Here's tn Her Spring
Hat Sweet Sixteen
- . ...v-k,-.:.- -r,. . "
V
L ' ' ', ' 3
r,HfvKVeott
A piquant black lisere straw banded
high, with king's blue velvet ribbon; a
prim wreath of glazed green rose
leaves, and, boxing the eompnss, twin
piuk roses uestliug on the briniless edge
such is, the recipe ir this delectable
hat.
High Record Made For
Accidents In One Week
A total of 217 accidents were re
ported to the State Industrial Accident
commission during the past week, April
to Mar 4 inclusive, wHiik establishes
the high record for one wek Last
week the total number' reported was
258 which waa tho high record at that
time but this number is exceeded by
13 in today's report.
A total of eight accidents were re-
N
OBITUARY NOTICES
Mrs. Thos. Fleming, of I.inn county,
received the sad news Tuesday even
ing of the death of her father, .1. W.
Hickman, at Brady, Okla. Mr. Hick
man had been feeling poorly, but about
a month ago he decided to go to Okla
homa, where he had a sister living.
Word was received that he stood the
trip well. He had resided in Linn
county for a number of years, and was
highly respected. The funeral service
will be held Saturday at 10 a, m. at
the Weisner cemetery near Kingston.
At Aumsville, on Tuesday, April 2.jth
occurred the death of Mrs. Sarah Mer
rifield, beloved wife of W. A. Merri
field. "Cirandm.i" as she was famil
iarly called had been a patient sufferer
for more than two score years and for
tho past four years had been almost a
helpless invalid. She was born iu Lan
caster, Indiaiu, in 1840, and wa9 mnr
ried to Mr. Merrifield in 1858. They
moved to Oregon in 1S84, settling i;i
the Waldo 'hills. About 22 years ago
they moved to Aumsville, where they
have since resided. To this union were
born ten children. Two died in in
fancy and a grown son was drowned
last 4th of July in the Yakima river.
Tho children are: Alex, who is at home;
Mrs. W. A. Prunk and Mrs. R. E.
Reeder, of Salem; Mrs. Geo. Hurst, of
Silverton; Mrs. H. F. Shanks, of Ar
lington; J. W. of Bend and E. A. of
Shoshone, Idaho. The funeral service
was held at the Aumsville Christian
church, of which she was a member, on
Friday, R. L. Putnam of this city con
ducting the service. 'Interment was in
the River View cemetery at Salem.
Word was received by friends here
of the death of Mrs. Fanny Murphy,
Saturday, at Jefferson, her death be
ing due to a par.ilytic stroke. Mrs.
Murphy madeher home here with her
daughter, Mrs. (Menu Smith, about two
years ago and fater moved with the
Smith's to Sublimity. During her res
idence here Mrs. Murphy made many
friends. While residing it Sublimity
she became united with the Catholic
church and Rev. Father Lainck and a
number of Mrs. Murphy's Sublimity
friends attended the funeral which
was held at Jefferson on Tuesday. In
the spring Mr. aud Mis. Smith, and
Mrs. Murphy moved from Sublimity to
Jefferson, where Mrs. Murphy former
ly lived and where she has considerable
property. Her only child, Mrs. Smith,
a sister in Portland and a brother iu
Woodbnrn ire the surviving relatives.
Her husband passed away about five
years ago. Her death will bring sad
ness to many a heart iu Jefferson,
where she was familiarly known as
"Aunt Fanny." Stay ton Standard.
Grand Encampment
Knights Templar U. S. A.
The 33d Triennial Conclave of the'
Grand Encampment of Knights Temp
lar, United StateB of America, will be
held June 17 to 24, at Los Angeles. A
large representation from the (fraud
Commandery of Oregon Knights Temp
lar will make the pilgrimage. Among
those going from Salem are Mr. and
Mrs. M. L. Meyers, Mr. and Mrs. (ieorgo
(f. Brown, Glenn (.' Niles and Frank E.
Shai'er and son.
George G. Blown of this city is
Grand Captain General of Knights
Templar of Oregon and will have his
headquarters, along with other Oregon
Dl'ficials, at the Hotel Lankershim. The
official headquarters of the Grand
Commandery will be at the Hotel Alex
andria. M. L. Meyers has been appointed as
ono of the aids of Curtis B. Winn of
Albany, marshal of the Seventh Divis
ion, whicn consists of the Coniniandei ies
from Oregon, Washington, Montana and
Wyoming. The drill corps of Com
mandery No. 1, of Portland, will partici
pate in the competitive drills at Los
Angeles, and will be accompanied by
the Shrine band.
George O. Brown has also been ap
pointed to act on the general committee
of reception and entertainment.
ported from Marion county as follows:
Isaac Bass, Mehama, bruised thigh, log-
jging; William A. (iohle, Nilcm, bruised
finger, bindery; .1. E. Wells. Mill City,
I broken finger, sawmill; Carl Johnson,
i M ill City, cut arm, saw mill; Paul Re
i peto, Mill City, cut foot, logging;
! Louis Pulos, Mill Citv, bruised foot,
sawmill; Mablo II. Brnssfield, Salem,
injured ear, telephone company; Ed
ward Waddell, Amity, mashed toe, eon
densory. Of the total number reported, 217
were subject to the compensation act,
Ho were from public, utility corpora
tions, 1!) were from other firms anil
corporations who have rejected the
provisions of the act.
REMOVAL SALE ON
LOT NO. 1
In this lot are about 50 Here are about 40. Hats
Hats that sell up to $5.00 that should brinS up to
each. All new, this sea- $7.50 each ; hand made and
, i T i ' pressed shapes, all colors;
son s styles. Take your 0 two hatsFaiike; 0
choice while they last, at saie now at
51.00 $2.00
All Trinmied Hats in the store not included in the above
greatly reduced prices.
Mi
. P. E. Fullerton
4
Grand Prize, Panama-Pacific Exposition, San Francisco, 1913
Grand Prize, Panama-California Exposition, San Diego, 1915
DRINK
BAKER'S COCOA
For its Delicious Flavor, its Excellent Quality
' and its High Food Value.
GUARD AGAINST IMITATIONS; the genuine
package has the trade-mark of the chocolate girl on
the wrapper and is made only by
WALTER BAKER & CO. LTD.
sia. u.i. pat. orr.
Established 1780
Members of
By Robert J. Bender I
(United Press Staff Corespondent) j
Washington, May 5. At a cabinet
session lasting two aud one half hours I
President Wilson and his advisers con-
SlUClOl lilt- iiuui 1 11. irAi ui nit ..ii
man reply to the American submarine
demands todav. When the meeting
ended there was no question but thatj
the situation was viewed with optim-,
ism. No official announcement may be,
expected from the White House it was!
said, until President Wilson receives
I the official text. This began arriving
tod.iy in code. It came very slowly,
and required five or six Lours to de
code. President Wilson's final decision is
I not expe ited until late tomorrow. Cab
inet members refused to discuss lue
note. It was indicated, however, that
they have strong hopes of a satisfac
tory settlement. It was declared that
no special session of the cabinet would
be necessary.
Postmaster General Burleson is going
fis'iAng, 'President Wilsoif persrtnaliy
read the German note to the cabinet.
Senate Leaders Silent
Senate leaders would not comment!
on the German reply to America 's sub
marine note today. 'Senator Stone said
he would "sav nothing until he had
read the full 'official text." Specta
tors who crowded the congressional gal
leries expecting some excitement were
disappointed.
I "I hesitate to express a final opinion
jbut would say the demands had been in
a measure met," said Senator Walsh
,of Montana.
Opinion on the situation is not oveny
optimistic. Some thought that a per
manent settlement depended too much
ou America obtaining concessions from
Great Britjin.
Senator Hughes Pleased
Senator Hughes of New Jersey, a
caller at the White House, after read
ing the German note said he was pleas
antly surprised. " We ought to ac
cept," he said.
The opinnion ot otner caners was
that the president should accept the
offer of.Germ.uiy as given in good
faith. It was pointed out that the pies
dent asked Germany to "declare and
effect" a change in submarine meth
ods. Germany, it was said, had "de
clared" the change and it now only
remained for the I'nited States to wait
ind see if it were "effected."
Bernstorff Will Not Demand
Negotiations on the jart of Von
Bernstorff will not take the form of
demands. Instead, he will point out
that the I'nited States in its note as
sumed the role of an upholder of inter-
"Onyx"(o Hosiery
You Gt GOOD Value at ANYPricr-sUt i Uile oc Coiioa 15c to 5.W p pair
Emery 'Beers
WHOLESALE
ISS-181 EAST 34th ST.
A Skin
Trimmed MILLINERY
We want to open our new store in the new McGilchrist
Building with alt new trimmed Hats, and in order to dis
pose of our present stocks we will cut prices unmerciful
ly. You can buy a trimmed hat now for less than the
wholesale cost of the frame alone.
ONE, TWO, THREE, OUT GOES HE
LOT NO. 2.
Now at
Next
DORCHESTER, MASS.
Cabinet
Optimistic Over Note
national law no matter where violated.
He will call attention to British vio
lations. It is the belief of officials)
that the ambassador will not find ft
receptive attitude at tho state depart
ment.
If his position is to bo as indicated
above, he is expected to oe tola uiticr
eutly. Tne rulings of Secrctry Landing wcro
pointed to as significant. In the case
Vool.-n M.irit nn American, bnrll
in China, was aboard. He was savd,
but his life was placed in jeopardy.
Lansing explained that the United
States could not take any action nor
protest unless it. should be- proved con
clusively that the man was an Ameri
can citizen. Citizenship papers wero
not forthcoming and the case wis not.
taken up. There arc numerous similar
rulings.
New Yorin Paper's Comment.
New York, May 5. With regard to
the German replv the New York liven
ing Sun said editorially today:
"The note shows a complete spiritual
indifference to the friendship of tho
I'nited States." It also said: "There
is a total absence of emdor and rea
son in the discussion of the issues at
stake. Of course there are formal dip
lomatic professions and fine phrases.
But behind these breathes a more hos
tile spirit than that shown in any pre
vious German communication. Through
out there is the extraordinary contempt
for fact And distortion of logic whicn
has marked all German discussions of
the war."
RESIDENCE
PARLORS
Licensed Lady
Assistant
Moderate Prices
Perfect Service
Latest Methods Are
Found Only At
Cottage Undertaking
Parlors
Phone 721 Salem, Ore.
Compamj.inc.
NEW YORK
like Velvet Vfrl
car,
rinklcs
Use the exquisitely fragrant cream of TJ Tj' fl T T7
the beauty flower of India and bo VI iX C' l" -C
complimented on your complexion, -pi-r -i -r
Your dealer has Elcaya or will get it. r. I A , J
ALL.
LOT NO. 3.
Pattern Hats, new novel
ty Sport Hats, about 35
hats in this lot, all new,
exclusive styles; will be
sold during this sale for,
your choice
?ioo
three lots will be sold at
270 N. Commercial Street, J
week in our New Store