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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 26, 1916)
By ALINE THOMSON
Of marked interest to Salem soci-As the guest of her fntlicr. Pr. V.
cety will lie the, wedding of .Miss liar- Hyrd, she will spend tlie summer
i rcpn i a ti o n for her Xow York dehut
in concert in the near future. Miss
iyrd is a pianist of unusual distinc
tion and marked individuality. For
iett Ethel Hargrove and William S.
Walton, whii'h will take place tomor
row in (;orvallis at the Episcopal
-li 11 r- li .
The bride's sister. Miss Vivian Har
grove will lie linden maid nud Puiiljlatc Carl Haermann in Iloston, and in
Wallace will lie best man. The wed-j Herlin she studied with Mine. Teresa
nng win lie a small simple niiair, on-1 ( ;arreno Leginskn, wiio is known as
ly relatives anil a few close friends : one of the most remarkable pianists
being asked. now before the public," has taken a
Although Miss Hargrove and Mr. I most flattering interest in Miss Hyrd,
Walton have been engaged for Rome; and describes her as an "artiste of
time, the news of their marriage Tues-1 wonderful soul -and temperament.''
lay will no doubt be a great surprise ( Other eastern critics have Ween no less
to their many friends. 'attracted to her, praising particularly
The bride who has been the guest of jh(,r pbiving of Chopin. Not only ha's
lier Bister, Mrs. K. M. Smith in Oorval-1 Miss Hyrd a splendid gift in music,
lift for several months is the daughter but she" has a very charming personul
f Mrs. T. L. Hargrove. She is an at- ity. Portland Journal,
tractive mid accomplished girl( with a
farming manner that has endeared Thc fri(,n(lg of Mrjl Jolm n
her to a host ot friends. I
Mr. Walton is of an old and well- MeAnry will rejoice to know that she
known Salem family, a son of Mrs. ia convalescing from the measles.
Mary K. Walton. He holds one of the I .
most responsible positions in I, add and Mrs. Mark W. CS ill and small chil
Hush's bank, having tnrougb his bus- drcn, Mary and Mailt, Jr., of Port
iues ability attained his present po- land who nav0 bepll the t f JIrs
mtion as eashier. I...., T , ,, T
After a months v.-eddinrr trin to &1" s. Vrentti, Jnde and Mrs. J. c.
California the young couple will be at wordau'L returned home today.
nome iu uieir irientiH m me iouri
Infants nd Invalids
Rich milk, malted grain, in powder form.
For infants, invalids udgrowing children.
Pure nutrition, upbuilding Ike whole body.
several vcars she was n pupil of the """goraws nursing jnoinere rue ngca.
bite Carl Haermnnn in liosfon. and in ! nutritious than tea, coffee, etc.
Instantly prepared. Kequire no cooking.
Substitutes Cost YOU Same Price
and Nellie Schwab, Marie W'ann, Mary
Pigler, Margaret Graham, Grace
Thompson, Margaret Gill, Gertrude
Kakin, Magdalene and Lucile Kuntz,
Louisa Walton, Ltieile Harton, Lulu,
I.uia and Laura Heist, Joy Turner,
Kthel Merrinm. Edith Kuney and Miss
Kdna Polile of Portland.
Mis Winifred Byrd has recently re
turned to her Salem home after a
year's musical study in Mew York.
Helped Every Year by Common
Sense Suggestions Given Free
by The Lydia E. Pinkham
1 For forty years women suffering from
all kinds of female ills have been writ
ing the Lydia E. Pinkhum Medicine Co.
of Lynn, Mass., for advice.
Thus they receive common sense sug
gestions drawn from a vast volume of
experience, and thousands of sick wo
men have been Raved from untold suffer
ing, aa letters like the following clearly
Newark.Ohio. "Lydia E. Finkham's
"Vegetable Compound has made me a
well woman. Your
Sanative Wash ia
just tho thing to
weakness. I have
told young mothers
as well as older ones
about your reme
dies, and what they
have done for me.
I think Lydia E.
ble Compound saved
my life, as itiy health was very bad
when I wrote you, but now I can do my
own work and have not had a sick day
since I began taking your remedies.
I keep tho Compound and Liver Pills on
hand all the timo." Mrs. Geo. Thomp
son, 24 Sherwood Court, Newark, Ohio.
Why don't you write for free advice?
Address Lydia E. Pinkbam Medicine
Co. (confidential), Lynn, Mass.
Reach a Solution of Long
Will Make Final' Effort to Woman's Heme Missionary
Societies to Meet Here for
Two Day Session
An event of the week in which all i
the missionary societies of the differ-'
ent Methodist churches are interested!
is the meeting in Sulem of the Wom-
A delightful afternoon affair was
given at thc home of Mrs. F. Von
Kschcn Friday, bidding good bye to
Mrs. F. M. .lasper who is leaving Sa
lem soon. The hostesses for the af
ternoon were Mrs. Von Escben Mrs.
R. B. Goodin and Mrs. Frank Wells.
flic rooms were effectively decorat
ed for the occasion in Kimball college
colors; the honor guest's iiusbnnd,
Kev. Jasper being a recent graduate
of the college. Favors, pretty little
booklets containing various recipes
were given each guest. Little Margar
et Entress assisted the hostesses in
The guests were members of thc
Chautauqua Heading circle and in
cluded: Mrs. William Ksch, Mrs. H.'C.
lOpley, Mrs. liobert Davidson, Mrs. B.
K. Salmon, Mrs. T. M. Hicks, Mrs.
Lottie Dorcas, Mrs. A. A. Lee, "Mrs.
Peto Graber, Mrs. K. K. Fisher, Mrs.
narrv Kntress, Mrs. II. G. Tryon, Mrs.
J. Frost, Mrs. Anna Walker and Miss
Miss Hazel Krixon went to Portland
this morning, where she will be the
guest of Mrs, Norman Courtney (Em
ni u 1 i uc Klein) for about u week.
:dr. and Mrs. Keith Powell (Alice
Hiiigham) of Lafayette were the week
end guests of the bitter's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. George G. Hinghiim.
A prettv affair of Friday evening
was the miscellaneous shower given by
Miss Theo Dennett, to nonor Miss Klvn
Smith, whose marriage to Dr. Ralph
W. Walton, will be an event of Fri
day, June tho HO.
An nrtistic arrangement of roses,
syringa nnd ocean spray adorned the
rooms. The evening Was devoted to
it musical story contest. Miss Den
nett's guests were greeted at the door
by Muster Gordon Honojiitt and in
cluded the "honor guest, Mrs. f. D,
Smith, Mrs. Guy Woods, Mrs. Stella
Dates, Mrs. Glover ltellinger, Mrs,
Floriau Von Kschcn, Mrs. Hoy Shields,
Mrs. .Norn Thompson, Mrs. r.. H. Km
go, Airs. Floyd Utter, Mrs. Otto Wil
son, Mis. Cloyd Hauch, Mrs. II. ltel
linger, Mrs. W. K. Kirk, Mrs. H. Han
sen of The Dalles, the Misses Kthel
and Nellie Cascbere, Alice Lupton,
Margaret Hodge, Grace Smith, Mario
Mrs. Sherrill Fleming was the weelt
end guest of her mother, Mrs. Frank
Yergcn of Donald.
Miss Mary Tiseher was tne week end
guest of friends in Eugene. Miss
Tiseher expects to leave soon for Ann
Arbor, Mich., where sjie will niter
the university in the fall. Sho will be
accompanied by her parents, Kev. and
Mrs. Richard F. Tiseher.
A group of Eugene folks motored
to Salem yesterday. They were en
route to Clackamas, but on account of
the inclement weather remained here
The party included Mr. and Mrs.
FranK E. Dunn, Mr. and Mrs. George
Hall, Miss Maude Morris and Miss
Alrout a dozen Salem folks made up
a party Sunday and motored to Jor
dnn valley for an all day picnic, but
tiio dampness made it necessary for
them to return to the home of Mrs.
H. K. Page for dinner.
Those composing the party wcro:
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Iirown, Mr. and
Mrs. F. G. liowersox, Mr. and Mrs. W.
I. staley, Mr. and Mrs. Lee M. Lane,
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Shand, Mrs.
L. K. Page, Mrs. Mary Hofer, Miss
Florence McKenzie, Paul Staley and
his guest Harry Hoberts of Hood Kiv-er.
An informal Kensington will be giv
en on Tuesday afternoon at the home
of Mrs. Charles Mclntire, in Fairmont
for the Aid society of the Leslie M. E.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bnrtges of
Ashland, California, arc visiting at the
home of Mr. and MrB. Warren E.
Dartges. Mr. ami Mrs. Burtges arc
en route home from an extended trip
through the United States.
Mrs. Harry Howe nnd small daugh
ter Katheriue returned today from
Philomath where they attended the
round-up. They were the guests of
Mrs. Howe's mother, Mrs. W. II.
At the residence of sfrs. L. K. Pago
tho members of the order of tho East
ern Star will be entertained with nn
informal afternoon Tuesday. The af
fair wns originally planned to take
place on the lawn, but owing to the
inclemency of the weather tho host
esses uavo ftrnnged to have it indoors
The hostesses for the afternoon will
be Mrs. Page, Mrs. IT. (A. Dover, Mrs
F. N. Derby, Mrs. N. C. Pettys, Mrs.
(). li. Nc.hniul7.ricd and Miss Mubelte
All guestB of members arc asked for
A party of Salem people motored to
San Francisco, June 2(1. Striking
longshoremen and wafer front employ
ers will meet here today with Henry
M. Whitp. federal arbitrator, in an
other effort to settle the labor trouble !au 's Home Missionary society of the
which crippled commerce along the
coast and caused two deaths in shoot
it was reported that the employers
were ready to offer thc strikers a
compromise. The longsnoreinen de
manded 55 cents an hour straight time
and $1 an hour overtime. Employers
are said to offer 5j cents nn hour and
82 cents for over tin e. This, it was
understood, will not be satisfactory to
The Toyo Kisen Kaisha company
may withdraw from the Waterfront
Employers Union so it can escape be
ing niicetcd by a strike directed a
gainst that organization. Authority
from Tokio for the witudrawal is be
ing awaited. The Toyo lines are un
der Japanese government subsidy and,
must run on schedule time. An inde
pendent settlement with the strikers
may be made by the oriental line.
This would be considered a smashing
Until the trouble is settled the
Great Northern Pacific and Great
Northern will not carry freight be
tween here and Portland, .conveying
Philomath Saturday to attend the
Those included in trie party were:
Mr. ami Mrs. Elbert Thompson, Mr.
nnd Mrs. Charles Vick and E. T. Ed
UK ,U1 M - .. iJk
"'1f9'lJ'WtPf W WlPWlwMMll1'ftlWWl
$25.5 Worth for Only
To a Limited Number
of the people of this city we
lire privileged to offer
21 Copies of THE WOMAN'S MAGA
ZINE, at 10c $2.40
1 Copy of NEW IDEAS IN FASHION,
Any New Idea Soam Allowance rat
A Limited Number at 60c
Each issue of THE
The latest New York snd Taris
Styles Household Hints Reci
pes Needlework Crocheting Tat-
ting - Lessons In Dressmaking, and
the finest kind of fiction
And you get 1!4 wonderful number also
Fashion Dock showing hundreds of the latest
styles and any New luea Seam Allowance
Patterns all for only 2 1 L'c per copy.
Do Not Delay Act
immediately. Coino to our pattern department,
and, although WK CAN NOT MAIL THE
WOMAN S MAGAZINE to you at this price, we
will tell you how easily you can get it and
save almost $J.0O.
Mrs. Ella Watt is visiting in Port
D. C. Howard, of Corvallis, is in the
F. 8. Marmon is in the city from
C. B. Webl is visiting his pareuVi
William Volkman, of Crabtree. was
in thc city yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. D. Holt of Albany, were
registered at the Bligh yesterday.
Mrs. O. P. Hoff, wife of the state
labor commissioner, is spending a few
days in Portland.
Miss Delia Hagnn has left for an
outing at Seaside. She will be gone
about two weeks,
Frank W. Land anl Manley Fuller
of the Eugene Guard force, were Sa
lem visitors yesterday.
Miss Clara Tnompson, Miss Delia
Frantz anu Miss Harriet Claggett are
visiting friends in Albany.
Miss Virginia Albert of Eugene Is
visiting relatives in the city. She is
staying with her grandmother, Mrs. E.
E. Bricirs on South Nineteenth street.
H. M. Bnmett and I. L.' Robertson of
Turner, were in the city transacting
business. They are active members of
the committee having in charge the
Turner Fourth of July celebration.
Mrs. Fred Eriion left this morning
for San Francisco, going to Portland
this afternoon, and sailing tomorrow
noon frm Flavel n tho steamer Nrth-
Miss Julia Hatch or Gaston, Oregon,
was a Sunday visitor at the home of
C. D. urdy. She will soon leave for
Korea to engage in missionary work
under the auspices of the Presbyterian
board of misions.
P. A. Forester left this morning for
Los Angeles. He will make the en
tire trip by water, leaving tomorrow
from Flavel on the steamer Northern
Pacific, and from San Francisco, sail
ing on one of the boats of the Pacific
for Your Choosing at
This Silk Store
With such a wonderful allowing of new creations,
smart shades, superb qualities and wide range of
prices Is it any wonder that our Silk business tins
soajion Is even greater than we anticipated?
Wouldn't it be a pleasure and to your interest to
purchase your Silks at a store where such wonder
fiUly choice materials may be selected?
lu fancy patterns nnd stripes, :tlt
inches wide, at, varil. $1.00 11.15,
$1.25. $1.35, $1.15, ' $1.50, $1.G5, $1.75,
In plain colors of blues, greens, old
rose, greys, wisteria, plum, brown,
changeable shades nnd black, :iti inches
wide, nt. var.l, $1.25, $1.45, $1.50,
$1,115, $1.75, $1.5, $il)0.
Extra fine cpmlity, 25 inches wide,
Wonderful values nnd range of
prices in these Pongees, X to I15 inches
wide, at, vnnt, 50c, 60c, 65c, 75c, 85c,
WC, $1.00, $1.15, $1.25, $1.50, $1.05,
Sport stripes printed on Imported
Pongee Silk, nnd 34 inches wide,
nt, yard. $1.25, $1.50, $1.85.
Lieutenant Spaulding Will Go
With Battalion As Its
An Economical, Delightful, Light Tlacd to Trade
Ladie's Union Suits
In lace knee and cuff knee style.
25c to 75c Suit
Ladie's House Dresses
Made of good quality gingham and percale, neatly
trimmed, extra workmanship.
Splendid Values 99c
WATERPROOF HOUSE APRONS 50c
416 STATE STREET
THE STORE FOR THE PEOPLE
Mail Orders Given Prompt Attention.
We Pay Postage on Mail Orders
when he settled in Day
ton lie moved to Monmouth in lUOt).
JCr. Foster lacked five months of
being StO years old, having been born
in t'lark county, Indiana, Uovcmbor.
18. 1S20. His father was of Knglisn
parentage and his mother of Kentucky j ers, representutives and other authori
stock, emigrating to that state in the
lavs of Boone,
ate. Since that time he posed as an
For more than 70 years Jlr. Foster
was a member of the Christian church
and for 50 years he was a member of
the Masonic lodge.
Emmy Lou Pumps
TOR MISSES AND WOMEN, IN ALL SIZES.
Other rubber soled, white entivus Imiw Shoes
for women at $1.50, $1.75, $2.00.
M, Camp Withyeombe, Clackamas. Or.,
fj i June L'ti. Company -H of thc Third
El ! regiment, Captain 1-eo A. J. Pironi. was
; niusiereci into tlie federal service
I shortly after 10 o'clock this morning.
(The oath was administered by Captain
j : K. II. Williams, mustering in officer.
j i tlovernor Withyeombe and members of
11 , his party witnessed the ceremony. A
ti j total of SI men, including officers, was
I mustered in.
tlovernor Withyeombe, with several
j members of his family, paid a visit to
II the camp and lunched at the officers'
II ; iness.
13 "t simply came down to we the pro
IJ gram of the mobilization," said tho
ti l Second Lieutenant Walter L. Spauld-
j ing of Student, ipiartermnster of the
M Third battalion, will be permitted to
' j j accompany his battalion, although at
1 first, rejected by the examining sur
geons tor (icicctive eyesignt. apinin
illiams took up Spaulding s case with
4 flu wnr tlittnrtinnt nt Wnshintrrnn nnd
II was Informed that Lieutenant. Spauld-
ing could be accepted. He is a son of
II C. K. Spaulding, well known lumber
man of Salem. Cuptnin C. It Hoteh
I kiss, regimental adjutant, t aptnin Hen
.Methodist Kpirt'opnl clmireh Oregon
conference, in its thirtieth annual con
vention. The meetings will be held
in the First Methodist church begin
ning Thursday morning, June 29 and
closing Friday afternoon. The pro
gram is as follows:
Thursday, June 29th
Morning session 10:00, opening de
votional service, Mrs. Carl (!, Doney,
Organization of convention.
10:30, address of welcome, Mrs. J.
C. Spencer, Salem.
Response, Mrs. J. B. Candlish, Port
land. Reading of minutes, Mrs. E. A. Xib
Annual reports of district secretar
ies. Department work.
12:00, noontide prayer.
Afternoon sesioiu-1 :20, devotions,
Mrs. II. .1. Talbott, Salem.
1:30, address, Dr. R. N. Avison,
First church, Salem.
2:00, department reports resumed.
Report of conference coresjionding
secretary, Mrs. Ceo. II. Alden, Salem.
Report, of conference treasurer, Mrs.
K. P. Staples, Portland.
3:00, report of Portland Industrial
tenter, Miss Ida DeWitt, Portland.
3:15, report of old people home,
Mrs. Fannie Peun, Salem.
3:30, our literature, Mrs. A. A. Un
Jewel tluard Boat, Mrs. A. F. Jack,
Reading, Chas. Lmlard, Salem.
Our national work, Mrs. M. H. Par-
Young people s rally, Miss Henri
etta B. Honey, Portland.
6:30, delegates socrnl iiour.
Evening session 7:30, special music
Reading, Mrs; J. M. Brown, Salem.
Friday, June 30th
Morning sesion 9:30, we Have
round the Messiah, Mrs. James Mac
What should govern chango of offi
cers, Mrs. F. W. Selee, Salem.
10:00, election of officers.
11:00, what are the problems in your
auxiliary f Oeneral discussion.
11:20, echoes from tho genernl eon
fereuee, Mrs. B. L. Sleeves, Salem.
Tho mite box, Mrs. F. J. Hard, Eu
In memorinm, Mrs. M. C. Findley,
Afternoon session 1:20, devotions
Mrs. t). B. Post, Portland.
1:30, dues and reports on time, Mrs.
1:45. relation of W. II. M. S. to f'
nances of the church, Mrs. M. C. Reed,
2:00, address, Dean tl. H. Alden,
2:30, among the Mormons, Dr. H. J
Talbott, Kimball College.
teadinir. Miss Edith Ledbetter.
Reports of special committees and
4:00, adjournment with consecration
service led by Mrs. G. H. Alden.
Word was received in the cify this
afternoon of the death of A. U. Newsom
at the St. Vincent's hospital, Port
land. He had been ill for several days,
although the immediate cause of his
death was from a stroke of paralysis.
Mr. Newsom was well known in Salem,
having been in the drug business until
about four years ago. He had recently
been married to Miss Hazel Savior, for
mer cashier of the Oregon theatre and
they were making their home ia Port
land. The body will arrive tomorrow,
in carp of Rigdon & Richardson. No
funeral arrangements have as yet been
The Commercial club will show con,
siderable signs of activity this evening.
A meeting has been called by presi
dent Joseph H. Albert for a discussion
of the proposed petition limiting thc
taxing powers of all taxing bodies, a
measure supported by thc State Tax
pawers' League. The Salem Floral so
ciety will also hold its semi-monthly
meeting, making arrangements for
decorating the armory, nnd the Roth
memory elnss will meet for the first
time. Other affairs in the city include
the called meeting of the city council
and the regular meeting of the school
board of directors.
"Cereo" the substitute for coffee,
'manufactured in Snlcm, will be handled
in a wholesale way and as general
agents by a large Portland concern, tain Lewis S,
This company had "Cereo" thorough- found by Mnjur Jenkins nnd a cavalry
iv tested anu chemically analyzed be- relief column, according to oituial nit
fore entering into a contract to push I vices received here today,
its sale. The officers of the home com-1 Morey and the remnants of his Troop
pnny arc Dr. F. C. Hagel, president; M. ! K took refuge in an adobe house nl
Hollister, secretary and treasurer, and most within the Currinzista lines at
Wilson Miinn acting as one of the board , Carriznl.
of directors. The Americans left in small groups to
o increase theor chances of escaping snfe-
On account of the damp weather, thejly. Morey and four troopers remained
muiiieipul playgrounds in the Albert until night when they stnrcd out to
pasture for the children wns not of- reuch the American Hues. Morey lost
ficially opened today. Several buys ' so much blood that he wns forced to
were on the grounds cleaning up the! give up aitd ordered his men to leave
unberbrush and getting things in shape. him. Later Morey rallied and made his
The grounds will not be officially open-; nay to McCahe's house,
ed until better weather arrives.' ! According to the latest official esti-
0 mutes, the Americans lost 23 killed in
The public aervice commission Is to- the Carriznl fight,
day mailing notices nnd blanks to the!
various utility companies of the state I
on which the annual reports are to be I
made. These are due before August lj
and are for thc yenr eliding June 30. I
Among the wide range of
American Lady Corsets there is
a particular model for "your"
figure. You may have it in
either front lace or a back laej
$1.00 to $3.50
Warner's Negligee Girdle
Boned with Featherbone.
the twenty-third Illinois district in Pershing's main command, on retire-
congress, lie had resided in Oregon ment toward r-i vane was auacKeu
arc not taken seriously. This move
ment north conforms with Carrauza'a
order to Oeneral Trcvino to oppose any
advance, south, east or west.
The consensus of opinion by high
military officers, 'government report-
ties here is Carranza cannot yield to
President Wilson's virtual ultimatum
The Fosters moved to 'Edwards conn- without being deposed by thc de-facto
ty, Jllinoisc, in 1844. He soon after army chiefs Should Carrana con
made the acquaintance of Mr. Lincoln eede the demands,- he will meet' Fran
awl supported him in his campaign t'oncisco Madero's fate, in the opinion of
congress. In 1S72 Mr. Foster followed those familiar with thc situation,
the Ureeley movement put of the Re- General George Bell, Jr., has pitch
publican party and was an unsuecess- ed several canis in El Paso, to protect
ful candidate lor the Illinois state sen- me city trom surprise auacK on any
quarter. There are fewer than tiOO
armed soldiers in Juarez but 100(1 Mex
ican civilians doUng picket duty' in
the boundary line.
Twenty in Hospitals
Several wounded American soldiers,
4iii aKC" l,,rt M''S3 last 'i't?ht from Co-
i lunibns, brought the total number now
in xne iori nospnai lis me icsmi or
Mexican sniping to 20. Tho wounded
state that . organized bands of sniperu
were encountered all along the commu-
RL'BLE To Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Ruble, nu-ation lines ineir lire nas aiway:.
K47 Saginaw street, Sunday morning, "' reiornco, oux. win wm.i. ciicc
I MJir JIUl Ittlllllll,
June 24, 191(1, a daughter.
Mrs. Ruble was formerly Miss rcarl I The base hospital of the Cuited
(Continued from Page One.)
States armies in Mexico ind along tho
i border will bo estublii-hcd at Murfa,
T.exas, it was learned here toJay. Tho
i.th eavnlfV is stationed there n!
: present, but Marfa probably will bo
made the principal bane of the Amer
ican forces, it' intervention comes.
.. The military hospital at Fort Blis'i
; lis being enlarged to accommodate 170
Dickson of San Luis Potosi called on i pntients.
Funston for a short conference shortly I pas0 CX,,.,.ts 20,000 militiamen to
before noon. I stationed in the vieinitv of the pity.
The idea that Captain Boyd was at The Illinois national gua'rd is mention
least partly on the aggressive was Pl among thc militia forces cominy
voiced by a cabinet officer today. I1? , hero,
said, however, he felt, the crux of the
situation was in the demands on far- . !
, rnnza and that now all depends on ar-
ranza's action regarding the holding
of American prisoners and his future
attitude toward thc I'nited States.
The American demand made yester
dav upon Carranza for release of the
prisoners at Chihuahua City and defi
nition of Carranza 's attitude is now in
Mexico t'vfcv. j
Consul Rodgerfl reported he was mnk- j
ing efforts last night to deliver it, but
probably would have to ilefer delivery
until tod..y. Rodgers indicated he had
received no indications of ( nrrnnzn's
attitude toward the Inst two notes.
round In Ranch House.
Columbus, N. M., June 2(5. Hiding ui
thc ranch house of an American named
McCabe, nine miles from Currizal, tap-
Morev. wounded, was
rv Hoekenyos, quartermaster, and Ma
jor M. It. Miircellus, medical eorps.
tiiiiattipu.l i tit it f h folium I
In this Matter
one is cither with the winneis or
with the losers.
a question of right
food. For sound
LINCOLN'S FRIEND DEAD
Waiting for the Word
Kl Paso, Teiias, June 2ti. The bor
der today awniied the last diplomatic1
moves before wnr with Mexico is for
mally begun. Convinced that wnr is
inevitable, immediate interest renter-j
ed in the removal of the American ex-J
Monmouth, Or. Unite 2tT. Btashal i peditien advanced base from Numl-,
Foster, who died ill this citv June 22, lquipa to Kl Vnlle nnd in Cnrrnuza's
was an earlv day friend of Abraham I reply to President Wilson's larest dc-j
Lincoln, and the fnther of Martin P. ( inn mis.
Foster of Olney, 111., who represents Private advices stated that General.
health one must cut out rich, indi
gestible foods and choose those that
are known to contain the elements
that build sturdy bodies ciid keen
is a wondei fully hulam ed fond,
made from whole wheat and barley.
It contains till the nutriment of
the grain, including the mineral
phosphates, indispensable in Na
ture's plan for body and brain re
building. Grupc Nuts; is n concentrated
lood, easy to digest. It is econom
ical, lias delicious flavor, conies
rcadv to cat, and has helped thous
ands in the winning class.
"There's a Reason"