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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (July 3, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY. JULY 3, 1916.
SO G LET Y
By ALINE THOMPSON
"mr INO Carnival reigned supreme
IC today anil society turned out en
masse to view tne various no
turns of the festival. The day has
been filled with" a round of diversions,
sot only for the stranger within ouri
gates, but for us all.
During the past few days matrons
and maids have turned their entire at
tention to the festival, many devoting
much time to the decoration of their
motor cars and children's vehicles for
the floral parades, which were among
Ihe most interesting features of the
As a fitting close to the festivities
of the Cherry .Fair, the Cherrians will
give a large dance tonight at the armor-,
in honor of the Queen and the
royal party. No invitations have been
Sssued for the affair and everyone is
.expected to make the dance, as it is
every year, the happy finale of the
Of interest to many fialem folk will
lie the announcement of the marriage
of Miss Beatrice Evelvn Smith, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis L. Smith of
"Weed, California, and Thomas K.
Townsend, which took place in Weed,
California, Saturday July the first.
' The bride a charming girl has visit
ed here frequently and has many
friends in Salem society. She attend
ed the University of Washington,
where she is a charter member of the
Chi Omega sorority. Later Bhe gran-
Stopped Most Terrible Suf
fering by Getting Her Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegeta
Donison, Texas. "After my little
girl wu born two years ago I began Buf
fering wun iemaie
trouble and could
hardly do my work.
I was very nervous
but just kept drag
ging on until last
summer when I got
where I could not do
my work. I would
have a chill every
day and hot flashes
and dizzy spells and
my head would al
most burst I got where I was almost
walking skeleton and life was a burden
to me until one day my husband's step
sister told my husband If he did not do
something for me I would not last long
and told him to get your medicine. So he
Cot Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound for me, and after taking the first
three doses I began to Improve. I con
tinued its use, and I have never had any
female trouble since. I feel that I owe
any life to yon and your remedies. They
did for me what doctors could not do
and I will always praise it wherever I
go." Mrs. G. O. Lowery, 419 W.Mon
terey Street, Denlson, Texas.
If you are suffering from any form of
female Ills, get a bottle of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and
commence the treatment without delay.
uated from Simmons College in Hoe
ton. Mr. Townsend is well known in Sa
lem find is a representative of the Al
len and Lewis Grocery Co. of Port
land, ile is a graduate of tie
University of Oregon, and is a member
of the Beta Theta I'M fraternity.
Mr. Townsend was president of the
U. of O. student body in 1008-00 and
in '07-'08 ho wus editor of the Emer
ald the college paper. He ulso was a
member of the U. of O. debating team.
Much to the delight of their many
friendB, Mr. and Mrs. Townsend will
live in Salem. They will be at home
after July the fifth at 275 Richmond
Miss Jane Pry has as her house guest
her cousin Miss Josephine iicrbl't, of
Sioux City, Iowa.
Miss Margaret i'utnum has visiting
her lor a few days Miss Mary Stevens
Tiio members of the Round Dozen
club wero entertained recently at the
home of Mrs. I'. M. Rupert on the
Pringle road. At the business meeting
new officers were elected as follows
Mrs. O. W. (Jill president, Mrs. L.
L. Davidson vice president, Airs. A.
S. Fleming secretary and treasurer,
Mrs. L. W. Potter reporter.
Later the afternoon was pleasantly
(rounded out by needle work and re
Mr. and Mrs. William Staiger, for
mer Salem residents, are visiting Mrs.
Staiger's sister, Mrs. A. J. Monroe,
for a few dnvs.
Attorney General and Mrs. George
M. Drown left this morning for Cot
taec Grove, where Mr. llrown will de
liver an address at the Fourth of July
Their daughter Miss Marjorie Brown
has gone to Portland for a few days
and will be the guest of her aunt,
Mrs. Myra Brown Tynon.
Mr. and Mrs. Willinm T. Gricr have
as their guests Mr. and Mrs, Paul
Shepherd of Albany and Miss Iena
Morse of Portland.
Miss Gcncviev Potter has returned
to Portland after a week's visit with
hor parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Pot
Miss Ida Simmons I. us returned from
an over Sunday visit in 1 ortlnncl.
ON BORDER BEING
SENT TO STATIONS
1 Paso Officials Give the
Boys a Warm Welcome,
and Girls Help
FIRST RAIN IN 18 MONTHS
COMES WITH YORKERS
Pennsylvania Boys Reach
Kansas City Hungry, But
Leave Filled Up
THE ORIGIN At
Rich millc.malted grain extrac t,ia powder.
Forlnfantsjnvalida and growing children.
Pure nutritiontupbuildingtha whole body.
Invigorates nursing mothers sad ibatsad.
The Food-Drink for all Ages
More nutritious than tea, coffee, etc
Substitutes cost YOU Same Price
REX At her homo in West Snlem
Monday morning, July 3, lOlH, Mrs.
Catherine Hex, in her 83d year.
Bhe ia survived by her husband Fred
W. Rex, two Bons and two daughter.
The funeral will be held from the
Evangelical church, Liberty and Cen
ter streets, Wednesday afternoon a?
1 o'clock, with interment in the City
MEIKLEJOHN To Mr. and Mrs. Al
ven Meiklejohn, of South Liberty
street, Saturday, July 1, 1910, a son
to be named Charles Milton.
Mr. Meiklejohn is a teacher in the
Seven Dny Aclventixt church school.
The Birth of a Nation
Of better dressed men dates back to the
time when the making of good ready-to-wear
clothes became a fine artthe day
when Brandegee, Kincaid Clothes were
created. Ever since then, their self-evident
merit has made them a national institution.
Locally, we may date, this back to the day
when we first introduced these Clothes, and
our strictly cash and one price policy, to
the men of Salem. Since then, many men
will wear no others, and, in the words of our
immortal cereal friends,
"There Is a Reason"
Store Closed All Day Tuesday July. Fourth
El Paso, Texas, July 3. Militiamen
swarmed along the entire length of the
Mexican border todBy ready for serv
ice. New camps are going up from
Brownsville to Nogales.
To the surprised delight of regular
army officers, the militia units are in
better shape to take the field than re
ports from the north indicated. With
the exception of mounts, the men are
well equipped. There was no apparent
shortage of ammunition on the militin
trains which pulled in here.
General George Bel), Jr., and staff,
on a visit to Brigadier General E. T.c
Roy Swcctzer, commanding the Second
brigado of the Massachusetts national
gunnl, was told that everything neces
sary for the well being of the militia
men had been provided. The meeting
between the two generals took place in
Swect.cr's quarters at Camp, Cotton.
The MassachsettB brigade is well
pleased with its enmp. After the 2,800
mile riilo in crowded railroad conches
the men were as happy to get out on the
open plains as boys freed from school.
Members of the Massachctts Fifth were
still cocky today over having won the
cross-country race to Kl Paso, and ar
riving first Saturday evening. They
had been on the road over 123 hours.
The large Pennsylvania contingent
slated to come to this section of the
border has not pulled in and may have
been diverted. The Second Massachus
etts infantry is believed already en
camped at Columbus, N. M., while bat
teries A and B of New Jersey went to
Douglas, Ariz. Other New Jersey troops
touk up secret stations west o'f here
leaving only some Massachusetts militia
in El Paso. The Pennsylvania contin
gent was expected to arrive today.
Heat Causes Comment,
To the Massachusetts guardsmen re
maining here tA Paso snowed signal
honors. City officials extended them a
formal welcome. But the welcome ex
tended by El Paso's unofficial repre
sentatives young women attracted to
the camp of the new arrivals seemed
to please the militiamen most. A long
stream of automobiles moved out to
"Ain't it hot!" was the most fre
quent conversational offering from the
Jcw Luglandcrs. They kept close to tne
shady sides of their tents. The temper
ature was estimated to be nroiinu iuu
legrees in the shade. In the took tents
and elsewhere where tho militiamen
toiled, outer shirts were discarded and
comfort first ruled. Many a militiaman,
arms almost blistered by the sun's rays
was wishing today for some of the cold
cream in his sister's room back east.
The release of Corporal F. A. Cooke,
another American Cnrrizal survivor
taken prisoner, was expected to take
place in Juarez today. Despite a Mauser
wouud in the arm, Cooke went four
days in the desert without food. After
being assisted by friendly Mexicans, he
was captured by Carranzista soldiers as
he was trying to make his way back to
the American lines.
El Paso undertakers, employed by
Oeuernl Bell, commander at Fort Bliss,
planned to enter Mexico today to rr
cover the bouies of the Americans
killed at Cnrrizal. The de facto govern
ment guaranteed the safety of the un
dertakers in bringing the bodies back to
Brandegee, Kincaid & Co., Clothes
were supplied and part of these were
All the 614 men had for dinner last
night was six 10-eent cans of beans for
every 77 men, and hard tack sop hard
tack soaked in water. Most of the men
rebelled and threw the hard tack out
the windows. Some militiamen said
bard tack was thrown at the officers.
Mayor Edwards, President Butler of
the Commercial club; General Lechman
and A. E. Hatchings, of the automo
bile club, agreed to guarantee the ex
pense of supplyipg the rations.
Gold Diggers Going.
Sacramento, Cal., July 3. Though
both state and federal army officers re
fuse to give out any information in re
gard to the movements of the militia,
it is understood that the Fifth regi
ment will commence to entrain late this
afternoon, while the Seventh regiment
signal corps company and Napa ambu
lance company is preparing to leave
Only a handful of tents are left stand
ing in Camp Hiram W. Johnson. These
are being used as headquarters by stuff
officers and the company officials.
At noon today the companies of the
Fifth regiment had completely broken
camp. The guardsmen wore their blan
ket rolls and carried their complete
marching equipment. All their supplies
were packed in the army conveyances.
One of the officers said that it was
expected that all troops would be off
the grounds by tomorrow morning.
To Be Distributing Point
Nogales, Ariz., July 3 Nogales, head
quarters of the 'California national
guard, will soon become the distribut
ing base of supplies for the Third
border division of the army, it was
learned from authoritative sources to
day., i.i . . '. .i-
With the arrival of the Connecticut
troops expected hourly and troops from
Washington, as well as several other
states, there will be mobilized and
ready for any exigency 14,000 guards
men and regulars.
A modified form of martial law will
probably be established here tonight
and tomorrow as a result of secTet in
formation brought here that Mexicans
planned to carry out a "sniping affair"
on Nogales during, the July Fourth pa
New Yorkers Arrive.
Brownsville, Texas, July 3 The first
contingent of tho New York national
guard arrived here simultaneously with
the first heavy rainfall in 18 months.
Three-quarters of an inch of rain fell in
a few hours, turning the camps at Me-
Mlen and Mission into seas or mud.
Most of the men had their first tastes
of campaigning eating emergency ra
tions and sleeping in "pup' tents.
The advance of the iew turners
comprised seven trains of 22 cars each.
The Seventh and Scvcnty-I.rst infan
tries went into camp at MuAUeu, while
two battalions of the Fourteentu estab
lished themselves at Mission, six miles
west. It is expected the remainder of
the New York militia will reach the bor
d T by tomorrow night. Division head
quarters has been prepared at .McAllen,
awaiting tho arrival of Major General
Kansas City Fed Them.
Kansas City, Mo., July 3. When 000
Pennsylvania militiamen arrived in
Kansas City today without food for
nearly 24 hours and without money to
buy it, Kansas City gave the famished
troops enough supplies to last until the
border was reached.
The hungry men composed the Second
and Third bnttaliuus of the first in
fantry, Pennsylvania national guard
known as tho "dandy guard" be
cause of their splendid equipment.
Riding three to a seat in straight
back day coaches, the Pennsylvania
troops began shouting for something
to eat as soon as they arrived. Lieu
tenant Colonel Hunt explained to May
or Edwards that his men were nearly
famished and the mayor promised im
Hunt declared the regiment had been
ordered to entrain much earlier than
expected and there was no time to pro
cure rations. Only half enough rations
Missourlans Get There.
Laredo, Texas. July 3. Two trains
carrying the First Missouri infantry
arrived here this morning. Excepting
the Texas cavalry, which came here
three weeks ago. this was the first
militia to reach this place. More are
expected within a few days.
"Arizona Bill" Honors
Salem by His Presence
Arizona Bill is honoring the Capital
City with his presence today. In
private life he is known as Col. R, E.
Gardner, Tlis mode of traveling ia by
tho two burro route, and he wears his
Arizona Bill claims the distinction
of having been captured by the In
dians when seven years of age and
turned loose on the Arizona desert
five yenra later. Hence his name
Then he went to school at Tombstone,
Arizona, and since then has been carv
ing a name for himself as soldier and
scout in the Philippine Islands and at
several Indian agencies.
Although 68 years old, he does not
show it and this youthful appearance
he says is entirely due to the fact that
he does not drink intoxicants, or even
He drove through southern Arizona
on this trip around the country and
says it might be considered tolerably
warm down on the border with 100
degrees above a fair average. Calerico
he says is some hot place as it ia sev
eral hundred feet below the sea level
with all kinds of desert surrounding.
Arizona Bill will remain with us but
a few days.
Great Steel Order
Comes from Japan
Pittsburg, Pa., July 3.- With war or
ders from the European countries be
ginning to full off, the Mikado's gov
ernment stepped to the front today as
the biggest foreign buyer in the Uni
ted States steel markets.
Orders approximating' tSS.000,000
have been placed already by J. Inouyie,
J. Kamimura and others. WeBtinghouse,
Cambria and allied concerns have se
cured the majority of the contracts.
Most of the steel will be used in con
struction of imperial iron works at
Yawata, Japan. The government has
appropriated $20,000,000 for construc
tion of the plant.
- E. W. Benjamin was in the city yes
terday, from Dallas.
F. M. McGee, of Independence, was a
Salem visitor yesterday.
Louis Wolford and Pete Worset, of
Silverton, were in tue city yesterday.
C. S. Brown, of Hopkins, Iowa, father
of Mrs. W. C. Loung, is visiting in the
Mr. and Mrs. George Hoey of Ore
gon City are here, camping at the fair
Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Henderson left
yesterday on the Oregon Electric for
Mrs. Pearl Holloway, of Portland, is
in the city, the guest of her brother,
B. W. Maey.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Graves are in
the city, the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Ernest R. Ringo.
Harry Holt of the Ladd and Bush
bank is today starting on a vacation
of two weeks duration.
J. F. Macy and family, 0. McMinn
vide, are in the city for the Cherry
fair and Fourth celebration.
Mrs. Archie Buchtel, of Portland, is
in the city visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Benjamin B. Cook, 475 South
Mrs. E. D. Shaw, who has been visit
ine at the home of Newton Smith, re
turned this morning to her home at Top
- . . . . . T T-l 11. 1 1 1
jar. ana jurs. a. u. nyun, oi ruruim,
arc in the city, guests at the home of
A. H. Moore. Mrs. Ryan and Mrs.
Moore are sisters.
Dr. and Mrs. Harry E. Clay will sail
on the steamer Great Northern tomor
row at 1 o'clock irom Flavei, for a
short visit at San Francisco.
A. E. Moore, motorman on the Sa
lem street railway, will leave Wednes
day Tor the eastern part oi the state
where he has secured employment.
The Rev. and Mrs. R. i. Tischcr and
Miss Mary Tischer left this morning for
San Francisco, on their way to Detroit
Mich., where they will make their I
Ernest Wiggins and family of Port
land, are in the city for the annual
cherry fair, guests at the home of Mrs.
J. C. Kavanaugh, mother of Mrs. Wig
Registered yesterday in Portland
were the following: W. A. Irwin, at the
Cornelius; Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Smith, at
the Oregon, and Ben W. Oleott, at the
Bold Bandit Does
Work In Daylight
San Francisco, July 3. Calmly stroll
ing into the Hotel Fielding in broad
daylight, an unmasked bandit held up
Harold F. King, night clerk, and Frank
Telavich porter forcing them to sur
render $206 from the cash drawer and
envelopes containing guests valuables
worth more than $4,000.
King and Yelavich declare the rob
ber intimated he wanted a room, then
drew a gun and issued his orders. He
was fashionably dressed, young and
athletic in appearance.
After the holdup the victims said,
he made them bind each other with
telephone cord, then departed. Two
minutes later he returned, catching
King in the act of telephoning tne
police. The bandit threatened to kill
King readjusted the bonds and van
ished. Key of the City As
Presented the Queen
For the benefit of those who are not
familiar with musical affairs when it
comes to the freedom of the city and
the golden key, the following informa
tion i riven, free.
The golden key, which is supposed to
unlock the city, ia of solid gold-gilding
and measures 20 inches long and five
inches wide. It will remain in the pos
session of Queen Estella today, having
been presented to her in a brief speech
this morning by Mayor H. O. White, in
wnic.h he said: "It is with great pleas
ure that I give you the key to the city.
May your reign be pleasant and joy be
The key after todny will revert to the
Cherrians who will deposit it in the ar
chives of tho Commercial club to be
used on occasions aa they may occur
when queens are crowned or the free
dom of the city is presented to dis
Soldier Killed by
San Domingo Rebels
Jieautilul JJust ana onouiaers
are possible if you will wear scientifically constructed
B.cn Jolie Draasicre.
Th drawing wr iiiht of an unconflned bust so stretches the
supporting muscles that the contour of tlic ligure is spoiled.
nut the mist oarK wlicre ft be
long-, prevent the full bust from
tBC-AN JO-IK) "'
having tho apiiearum.-e of flab-
V. . .. ..... .il i in j i. ii 1 .1 II, dm, Mr ,i f
t"-'L..J.'iU r- riruirinr niuleaaiHi aniline the
BKAOJltlU.'J ,,,.,1, of ihe suouldcr giving.
gtatcful line to the entire upper body.
They are the daintiest and most serviceable garments Imar!-nable-come
in all materials and styles: Cross Back, Hook
Front Surplice, Bandeau, etc. Boned with Walolin, the
rustless upuuig-pcrmitting washing without removal.
Have your dealer show you Bien Jolie Brassieres. If not stock
ed, wc will gladly send him, prepaid, samples to show you.
BENJAMIN & JOUNES, 91 Vorrcn lreei, Newark, N. J.
World's Richest Woman,
Hetty Green, Has No Use
For Great Fortune Now
New York, July 3 Mrs. Hetty Green,'
known as the "richest womnu in the
world," died today at her home here.
Mrs. Green, who was in her eighty
third year, had been ill for several
weeks, it was reported a week ago
that she suffered a stroke of apoplexy
in March. This was declared to be
slight, however, and Mrs. Green's physi
cians said she was doing as well as could
bo expected, considering her advanced
Colonel E. H. R. Green, Mrs. Green's
sou, had left the house at 1:30 this aft
ernoon, but it was understood he would
return at 3 o'clock when funerul ar
rangements might be announced.
Mrs. Green died in the apartment
which had been fitted up for private of
fices. For the past lew weeks, four
trained nurses had oeen attending her,
disguised as seamstresses. A.uiough
Colonel Green and his mother's physi
cians did not believe the aged wo
man's illness would prove serious, it was
known he was steadily becoming weak
er, partly through inability to get prop
Persons living near the apartment
Bnid Mrs. Green was wheeled to the
window of her sick chamber before
down of each day. There she sat for
extended periods, "too weak to rise from
her chair, but unable to sleep when in
Always a Money Maker.
Until Hetty Robinson was nearly 30,
she devoted her time to society and
money. Then Edward Green, for 20
years United States consul at Manila
and interested in a big silk importing
house in which he had made several
millions of his own, publicly announced
at a New York public dinner that he
proposed to marry the wealthiest heiress
in America. Hetty Robinson, he was
told, was that person. Green obtained
an introduction and made good nis brag.
They were married July 7, 1867.
It was rather a cold Dloodcd proposi
tion, however. Miss Robinson agreed
to marry Green only after he signed
a contract pledging himself never to
touch a penny of her fortune and to
support both herself and auy children
there might be from bis own funds.
The Greens had two children, Sylvia
and Edward Howland Rooinson Green.
It was the boy, "Eddie," as his moth
er always called him, despite his 350
burly pounds of huskiness, that found
the soft spot in Hetty Green's heart.
Eddie was the only human being to
whom Hetty Green never openly be
Shortly before her marriage to Green,
Hetty Robinson inherited the $10,000,
000 from her parents. Just about that
time Sylvia Howland, an aunt, also
died. Svlvia, Hetty always understood
was going to leave her her estate of
$2,500,000 but the will showed half left
to charity and the income from the
other half left to Hetty. A month hit
er, after learning this, Hetty Robinson
came forward with what she said a Inter
will, leaving her the whole fortune. In
the sensutional legal battle that rnged
up and down the Robinson and Howland
line after that, Hetty was charged with
serious offenses, one of them being for
gery. More Than $100,000,000.
Mrs. Green's fortune exceeded $100,
000,000. Ninety millions of this she
made herself, starting with $10,000,000
left by her parents. No one ever ques
tioned that Mrs. Hetty Green was the
world 's greatest woman financier.
From the moment Hetty Robinson got
tne $25 savings account until the mo
ment of her douth, the accumulation of
money was the ruling passion of hei
Mrs. Green died at 8:05 this morning.
At her bedside at that time were hei
son, Colonel Green, and Mrs. Wilks, her
daughter. The woman financier wan
conscious to tne enn, uur. paraiyBis pre
vented her speuking. She had been grad
unlly weakening ever aince she suffered
a stroke of paralysis two months ago.
No formal plans for the funeral have
been made as yet, but it is believed tho
ceremony will occur Wednesday. Iu ac
cordance with her wish, Mrs. Green will
be buried at Bellows Falls, Vt., whero
she maintained a locul residence.
Colonel Green was almost prostrated
by his mother's death.
'"My mother had lived a vigorous, en
ergetic, life," he said, "and Just be
fore the final illness, there was nothing
in her life for her to regret. The end
was not unexpected. My mother was a
splendid type of tho true, Christian wo
man. Born Quaker, Died Episcopalian.
Mrs. Green is known to hold real es
tate, bonds, mortgages and notes on
New York securities alone to the
amount of $'10,000,000. In western rail
roads she is reported to have invest
ments totalling $20,000,000 and about
tne same invested in Chicago real es
tate holdings and western Inrm lands.
She also had extensive ownership jn
Florida and other southern properties
and is reported to have held abour. $15,
000,000 in stock investments.
"My mother has suffered seven or
eight strokes of paralysis within the
last few months." Colonel Green said.
"Last Thursday she was attacked by
another and the most severe so far.
She called in Mrs. Wilks and myself,
seemingly realizing that she was going
fast and" gave us her last instructions.
She had been unconscious for two days,
suffering no pain and not knowing us
From Mrs. Green's friends it was
learned that she drew her will seven or
eight years ago. Born a QuaKer and a
subscriber to that faith for years,jit
was not until about 1900 that she was
baptised in the Episcopal church. At
her funeral it. is expected the Rev. Wil
fred S. Wilson, of the Episcopal church,
Colonel Green said as soon as his
mother realized she was near death she
began arranging her business affairs.
"Everything is in order," he said.
Disappointed In Love
Jumped From Building
Chicago, July 3. ss Jean Rich
ardson, aged ,'lti, of Houston, Texas,
committed suicide today by jumping
from tho gallery to the stone paved
first floor of the Federal building, in
sight of scores of persons in the post
office. She fell five stories and her
body was crushed.
Miss Richardson, it was said, wns
disappointed in love. She wns to have
married a New Orleans man Inst niont'n,
it was admitted.
With her mother, Mrs. A. T. Richnrd
son, she was walking along the gallery
of the federal building when she sud
denly handed her mother the packages
she had been carrying, climbed to th
railing and jumped. Her body turned
in mid-air and she tumbled, screaming
to the floor.
Miss Richardson wus studying music
here. Her family was wealthy.
Ute Zemo for Eczema
Never mind how often you have tried
and failed, you ran stop burning, itching
Healing begins the
Washington, July 3. Three marines
were wounded and one killed in two
fights with revolutionists in San Do
mingo, the navy department was in
formed todny by radio. The dispatch
was dated Saturday.
The man killed was Private Mills
of the First company; the wounded:
Sergeant F. L. Barrier, riijht leg; Lieu
tenaut D. B. Robin and Trumpeter Ju
Una Goldsmith, slightly.
One dispatch from Admiral Caperton
said that while a force of marines was
1 advancing from Porto Rico into Santi
ago tt encountered a force or revo
lutionists 25 miles from Porto Rico.
Fcndleton reported that as marines;
were advancing on iSan .uarito trom
Monte Christi they encountered 100 reb
els at Old Cammo Real. It was there
Private Mills of the Thirty-first com
pany was killed. No other details were
given of either engagement.
etiia quickly by applying a 1
furnished by any druggiat tor j,i
lane hottle. tl.OA.
moment apron ia BltDliecL In a short time
usually every trace of pimples, black
heads, rash, enema, tetter and similar
skin diseases will be mnoved.
For clearing the tkiu and making It
vigorously healthy, nemo is an exceptional
remedy. It is not greasy, sticky or
watery and It does not stain. When
others fail It is the one dependable treat
ment tw all skin troubles.
DISRROW-KEUSCHER At the Home
of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
A. Disbrow, near the fair grounds,
Sunday afternoon, July 2, 1016, Miss
Ethel Disbrow and Clarence E.
Kenm-her, the Rev. D. N. Mclnturff
Mr. and Mrs. Keuscner will make
their home in Salem.
One of the most tragic moments in a
boy's life is when he discovert that he
must go to work.
Have them both tasty and healthful. '
. Years ago a food was devised to serve two im
portant functions (1) furnish delicious flavor, ancl
(2) well-balanced nourishment.
That food is
It fulfills its office admirably, for it is made of
whole wheat and malted barley, with all their splen
did nutrition, including the vital mineral salts, which'
are lacking in much of the food of the usual dietary.
In thousands of homes Grape-Nuts forms part of '
the daily ration with both young and old.
"There's a Reason" i