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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (July 29, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1916.
ONCE more the sunshiney weather
is here, and society is enjoying
its leaaure out of doors. Fami
lies are still flocking to the beaches
and mountain resorts, where they will
linger for a few week to rest up from
the whirl of social activities that have
characterized the aet season.
From, now on through the mouth
there will be a scarcity of social gay
eties, the days being enlivened only
b" swimmine. golf, motor picnics and
other al fresco affairs. But even so
society now a days is so frantically
bony at something or other, that there
is little chance for idling even in the
Jangorous summer time. -
The week just ended has been unus
ually dull. , Perhaps the largest affair
of the week was the tea for which
Mrs. Charlee Gray aud Mrs. George
"William Gray were hostesses, Wednes
day afternoon to honor Mrs. James
Withycombe and daughter, Miss Mabel
ivVithycombe, who have come to Salem
)e make their home.
Charming and artistic in every de
tail was the smart tea for which Mrs.
.nanea urjr kiiu juro. ucvigo ,i,iim
Gray were hostesses at the residence
of the latter Wednesday afternoon, to
honor Mrs. James Withycombe and
Miss Mabel Withycombe.
. About 70 prettily gowned matrons
and maids called during the afternoon
to meet the attractive honor guests,
who are being joyously welcomed by
The floral decorations which: were
unusually artistic and lovely were ar
ranged by Mrs. John Minto. The res
idence was decked with quantities of
brilliant hued garden flowers, effect
ively arranged in huge baskets.
- Blue hydrangeo, pink shaded gladl
lns, yellow coreopsis, white, flox and
i-ed sun flowers were used in the living
i-ooin and hall.
i In the dining room the tea table was
kmrticularly lovely with an art basket
of bright yellow marigolds, tall spikes
of blue dclphinuim and snap dragon.
'. During the first hour Mrs. Henry W.
.Meyers and Mrs. William C. Knighton
presided, their places being taken lat
er by Mrs. John I. Sutherland and
ilrs. Ben O. Schucking.
Assisting in the reception and din
'ing rooms were: Mrs. Charles I. Mc
Nary, Mrs. Robert Channcey Bishop,
Mrs. John W. Minto, Mrs. Merrill
Kruce Moores of Portland, Mrs. John
II. McNary, Miss Elizabeth Lord, Miss
Kllen Thielscn, Miss Veda Cross and
painty little Miss Francis Dick who
greeted the guests nt the door.
'. Miss Florence Hofer hns as her house
truest, charming Miss Alice Dabney of
Portland. Miss Dubncy has mnny
menus in tne younger set ami nrr
visit here will be made doughtrul by
numerous little attentions. Misa Dab
ney is one of the group of Portland
belles who have just returned from
Miss McClinnock's school in Boston,
One of the prettiest of the week's
luncheons was that given today by
Miss Hazel Downing. The affair wna
most informal and delightful, only
few girl of the younger set being
asked. The artistically appointed table
was centered with garden tlowcrs,
Thomas C. Liveslcy, accompanied by
Mrs. William Hindu and Miss Kather
ine Slade of Silverton and Mrs. Harry
K. Clay motored to Agnte Beach today.
Mrs. ('lay will visit the Liveslnys at
their attractive new cottage and Mrs.
tilade and Miss Slade will bo the
guests of Mrs. John J. Roberts.
Mrs. E. C. Cross mid Miss Veila
Cross are planning to leave Wednes
day for a delightful visit at the Bum
mer home of Mr, and Mrs. Darwin
Bristow, on the McKenzio river.
Later Mrs. Cross and Miss Cross
will go to Belknap and Foley Springs
for a sojourn.
ON POPULAR ARTICLES
Cuticura Soap, 25c now 19c
Packers T.ax Soap, 25c now 18c
Woodberry Soap, 25c now .' 19c
Pebeco Tooth Paste, 50c now 39c
Hind's Honey and Almond Cream, 50c now 39c
Labloche Face Powder, 50c now 39c
Mennen's Talc Powder, 25c now 15c
4711 Soap, 25c now 20c
Palm Olive Cream, 50c now 39c
Pompiian Massage Cream, 50c now 39c
Pompiian Massage Cream, 75c now '.69c
Pompiian Massage Cream, $1.00 now 89c
Colgate's Tooth Paste, 25c now 20c
Colgate's Talc Powder, 25c now 15c
These and many others are found at these cut prices.
It will pay you to call at our store and get these
A. B. Poole and
410 State Street
Mr. and Mrs. William Fugate an
nounce the engagement of their daugh
ter, Miss Florence Kuth Fugate, to
A. Fugate of Aberdeen, Washington.
Miss Fugate is an accomplished girl
with a charming manner that has en
deared her to a host of friends. She
has an unusually sweet voice, having
studied lor several years with Miss
itl in lie tt a Mngers.
Mjbs Fugate attended the State Nor
mal school at Monmouth, since which
time she has taught at the Park school
in this city.
Mr. Fugute is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. M. A. Fugate of Aberdeen, Wash
ington, and is cashier in the Bank of
Aberdeen of which his father is vice
Mr. Fugate attended college at Hast
The wedding will bo an event of
September and Miss Fugate will be fet
ed with a number of pre-nuptial af
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J. Fry have as
their guests for the summer Mrs. Fry 's
sister, Mrs. Ida Harbord Knapp, and
daughter, Miss Constunce Knapp, of
Davenport, Washington. The Frys, ac
companied by their guests, will leave
next week for their cottage at Nesko-
Mcs. William C. KuiRhton will have
a her house miest next weeR Miss no
selle Crump of Buffalo, New York. At
present Miss Crump is visiting in O
L.i. iri,;.,.rf., n "Thro a Hnttes"
man, iiuniuiiMuuj - --
.h attractive country place of Mr,
and Mrs. George E. Lee. Miss Crump
is a charming girl and during her vis
it here will be the motif of several so
cial affairs. She is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Crump, who for
merly lived in Salem for a few years.
One of the deliehtful affairs of the
week was the Kensijiijton given at the
residence of Mrs. George H. Burnett
on Tuesday. .
A limit sa iniests. who were tae local
and visiting members of the order of
the Eastern star, snareu in me pin-
nrpa nf the attemoon.
The hostesses were, Mrs. Burnett,
Mrs. Frank E. Shafor, Mrs. J. C. Morc
iand and Mrs. Lorcna Wise.
The affuir was most informal and
the guests gnthercd on the lawn where
comfortable cnairs aim . a vir
worn nlncil. Lato in the afternoon
delightful refreshments were served.
Among the visiting guests, the mem
bers were happy to greet Mrs. W. A.
Cusiek's house guest, Mrs. Marie Ri
der of Roscburg, matron of the chapter
n that city.
Mrs. John W. Minto will entertain
as her guest next week Airs. Benton
Killin, a prominent mairou ui ion-
Dr. and Mrs. William Lyfle and their
guests, Dr. and Mrs. William 8. Knox
o. Portland, motored ts Newport today
for the week end.
Salem society folks summering at
NewKrt and Agate Beach enjoy much
of tueir time together at small iiifor-
Onc of tne most re-
cent nf thegn little infomials was a
bridge given by Mrs. John D. Suth
erland and Mrs. Jesse Flanders (Lil
lian Mrtchan( of Portland, who enter
tained in celebration of thole birthday
Mrs. Thomas C. Smith, Jr., hns had
as her guest for several days her broth
er, Cheater S. off of Portand. Mr.
Goff left Thursday for an outing nt
Mrs. George William Gray and
Mrs. Merrill B. Moores of Portland,
who has been. her guest for several;
days, are visinng the-.r parents, Mr.
anil Mrs. M. L. Jones at "Labish
Meadows." Mrs. Moores will return
home the first of the week.
Cut Rate Prices
A. T. Woolpert
By ALINE THOMPSON
Honoring their guest Miss Lois Seats-
of Portland. Mrs. Kussell latun nnu
Mrs. Frank H. Swears entertained in
formally Tuesday with a. .delightful
Kensington. The affair wkB given at
the Catlin residence, where the charm
inr houoree is now visitiat ' :'
The intents were a few friends of
Miss Sears, who frequently , visits here.
Mr. and Mrs. Mack Hofer, and at
tractive sons, who have been- summer
ing in Alameda, California, ' are ex
pected home the latter part of August.
Tne iioiera are navmg s . iininuum
sojourn in California and liave devoted
much time to motorine nround the bay.
hefore returning they will tour the
Mrs. Max O. Buren has had as her
house guest, Mrs. A. E. Glazier of Fort
Madison. Mrs. Glazier left today for
Portland where she will attend the
Pvthian Sisters convention, before re
turning to her homo in the east.
An informal and gav little party of
the week was the picnio for wnicn
Misa Laura Grant was hostess today,
complimenting her house guest, Miss
Elizabeth Cox of Telia, Iowa, who will
visit in Salem for about a week. Miss
Grant took her guests up the river in
a launch, where a delightful supper
wns en loved;
Those included in the party besides
thA hnahsa and uonor truest, were: Airs.
Charles E. Knowland, Mrs. Cloyd
Rauch. Mrs. Gerald Volk and her
niece Mrs. Ruth Perkins of Wichita,
Kansas, Miss Mae Rauch, Miss Joy
Turner, and . the Misses Jennie and
Miss Margaret Rodgers has gone to
Vancouver, B. C, where she will be the
guest of the T. W. B. London family
for a few weckB.
An enjoyable affair of the week was
the informal Kensington given on
Thursday afternoon by Mrs. N. Welch
bidding adieu to Mrs. Charles Fuller,
who is leaving soon to make her home
in Bremerton,, Washington. with.
Welch asked as her guests the mem
bers of the W. A. S. Club and several
nthiir friends of the honorce.
Late in the afternoon the hostess
sorved a dainty buffet lunch.
Those present were: Mrs. Fred Zim
merman, Mrs. Walter Minicr, Mrs. M.
H. Moore, Mrs. Otto Wilson, Mrs. Eu
gene Rulifson, Mrs. J. A. Mason, Mrs.
Hoy a Nelson, Mrs. Harry Elgin, Mrs.
Warren Pohlo, Mrs. L. Micklescn, Mrs.
W. R. Kane, Mrs. Chas. Wilson, Misses
Mao. Alice and Mildred Welch, Mrs.
Adolph Gueffray, Mrs. N. Welch.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Myers and Mr.
and Mrs. Roy Briton have returnea
from a several days motor trip to tn-
Mr. mid Mrs. Charles L. Dick motor
ed to Portland Friday for a brief
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Albeit and
Miss Marv Jane Albert left Friday for
au outing at Nye Beach. The Alberta
have one of the most attractive cot
tages on the beach and are among the
Sulem folks who summer there every
Neskowin Is attracting many Salem
families this season. Dr. and Mrs. R.
K. m Kleiner eft toilav to open tneir
cottage for the summer and will en
tortain guests there during the next
Other Salem folks who summer there
are, the Frank Durbins and the Daniel
J. Frys. Mr. and Mrs. Durbin, Mrs.
Ralph Jackson and Frank Durbin, Jr.,
ulso left today.
Miss Ellen Thiolsvn hns as her
house guest, Mise Halen Whitney of
Dr. and Mrs. Carlton W. Smith have
had as their guests, Dr. and Mrs, Hugh
W. Graham, and daughter, Kathleen,
of Flint, Mich., and Mrs. H. K. Lamb
and daughter, Dorothou, of. Detroit,
who are ou a 13,000 mile, motor trip
through California, Oregon, Yosemita
Grand Canyon and many other inter
esting and picturesque points.
Mrs. Smith and the Grahams were
school chums, the former having lived
in Michigan when a girl.
' Miss Catharine Carson is entertain
ing as her house si'est, Mise Myrtle Al
bright of Marquim.
Mrs. Carey F. Martin and children
I have gone to Kiigone and are visiting
Mrs. Idaho t amiell. Tney win re
joined. Monday by Mr. Martin and
will leave for a month's outing at Bel
About 100 members of the Three
Link club and families participated
in the gayetieB of a picnic given last
night at the fair grounds.
Supper was sorved In the Christairi
church restaurant and J. A. Mills acted
as twastmaster. Many clever toasts
were given during the supper hour in
cluding resiKinses fro-n Mrs. David
Wright. Mrs. W. A. Cummingn, Mrs.
Clara Grubble, O. E. Albin, A. L.Hanv
monil, R. W. Simeral and W. A, Cum-
Later a short programme was given
aud the younger ruiKa enjoyed uauc
ing in the Machinery hall.
Mr. and Mrs. D. I. Howard enter
tained informally Friday evening with
a few tables of bring. Their guests
included a groun- of married folks.
Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Moore left this
week for West Port, Oregon, where
they will be the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Kinney (Althea Moores)
who are summering there.
Mr. and Mrs, Oliver Locke will
leave next week for Yahaats, Oregon,
where they will liuger for a little vacation.
Mrs. Henry Benson and daughter,
Miss Louise Benson, left Thursday for
a trip to San Francisco.
The Christian Endeavor society of
the Bungalow church was enjoyably
entertained at the borne of .Miss Hazel
Wallinir. president. Friday evening.
The evening waa spent in playing
music and games. Later refreshments'
rounded out the raveties.
Those present were: Misses Ruby
Allen, Gladys Page, Mary and Gladys
.-ettick, Fern and Ethel Davis, Mary
nnd Lna Thompson, i'enm iirown,
Fanny Wasom, Pearl, Beula and Hazel
Walling, Messrs. Everett Walker,
Oeliff Harvey, Ralph West, Luther
('reason, Mr. and Mrs. Downing and
Mi-s. Grace Walling.
Misa Cornelia Marvin left today for
Toronto. Canada, where she will win
her brother-in-law and sister, Dr. and
Mrs. Hargrobe of Jacksonville, HI., on
an extended motor tnp.
They will taur Canada later pro
ceeding to New England where they
will linger for some time in tne eera
shire and Catskill mountains.
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Carson left
today for a sojourn in San Diesro, Cal
ifornia, wtnle in tne soum Tne v ar
sons will spend much time at Palm
i .y with their sons, John and Allan
Carson, who are members of Company
M. O. N. G-.
They will be away for about two
weeks, stopping en rouie nome in am
Dr. and Mrs. L. F. Griffith and
daughters, Margaret, and Ruth, who
have been enjoying the coast air at
Nye Beach for the past monm return
ed home Friday.
Mrs. Armin Bteirier Is the guest of
Mrs. Cyrus Price in Eugene. Mrs.
Stciner stopped in Eugene en route
home from an outing and fishing trip
on the McKenzie river with Air. stern
er and a party of friends.
Wednesday afternoon the members
of the Wa Hi cluD were entcriaineu
at h home of Mrs. C. i. Alchdhancy
in the Waldo Hills, fhe 'afternoon
was devoted to fancy work. Later the
guests were favored with several vocni
solos by Mrs. Robart and Miss Helen
The rooms were gaily adorned with
red iMinnies and in the dining room
an array of Shasta daisies centered the
The hostess was assisted in the serv
ing by Mrs. D. Warehan and Miss Lois
The club members present were:
MJrs. Hayne Ashby, Mrs. H. C. Barrows
Mrs. J. a. tarter, Jirs. . . mnm,
Mrs. C. J. Hunt, irs. C. B. McElhaney,
Mrs. B. Wagner, Mrs. T. B. Tatton.
The additional guests were Mrs. E.
- Patton, Mrs. W. H. Humphrey, Mrs.
Robart. Mrs. D. J. Warehan, Miss Hel
en hunt, the Misses Edna and Lois
McElhan Miss Veda J,ennon and tne
Misses Marcia and Hazel Caste).
lux. and Mrs. Edgaa W. Hazard arc
planning to leave next week for a
motor tri to Seattle.
Mrs. W. AI Jones, who has been vis-
ising Mrs. W. L. Cavlnees in Joseph,
Eastern Oregon, for a few weeks has
Tennis In the Mountains
Calls for This Sport Skirt
- MOD1SHLY CLAD.
With a white georgette crepe blouse
hi worn a modish sport skirt of white
silk jersey re inforced with a band of
biscuit eelored corduroy, which also af
fords the belt. The ruf'le above the
waist line is aa interesting way to fin
ish a skirt top.
A group of young girls who are en
joying an outing at Newport under
the chaperonage of Kev. and Mrs. J
(.'. Spencer are: Gladys Pemberton,
Sue Williams, Laura Arms, and Josie
The members of the Star class of
the Jason Lee Sunday school held their
monthly picnic at the fair grounds
rnaay arternoon. Alt manner of di
versions were enjoyed during the af
ternoon ami the party closed with a
supper served in the Woodmen build
Mrs. Thomas C. Smith, Jr., and son,
Master Malcolm Smitn, will leave the
first of the week for Cannon Beach,
where they will spenfl the month of
Miss Virginia Byrd of-Harve. Mon
tana, arrived yesterday for a several
weeks visit with ner mother and sis
ter, Mrs. M. C. Byrd and Miss Bertha
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Volk have as
their tuests at "Volk land". Mrs. Mar
tha McCabe and Mrs. H. B. Allen, who
are sisters or airs, volk, aud .Mrs.
Ruth. Perkins of Wichita, Kansas.
Miss Gene Alexander who has been
visiting Mrs. O. P. Hoff returned to
Mrs. Edward G. Smyth, left Friday
for Portland, where she will be the
guest of her parents, Mi. and Mrs. G.
P. Clerin, for a week.
The "Mikado" which is to be pro
duced by local talent at the Grand
theatre, on Monday -and Tuesday
mgms Dins fair to oe a decided success
The opera is to be given under the
auspices of the Moose lodge and Mr.
weorge T. Wilson of Med ford is di
Mr. Wilson has gained considerable
notoriety as a producer and director in
otner cities and will doubtless present
a. strictly professional performance.
The music, of the "Mikado" is very
catchy and will remain a pleasure for
ever to all who have studied it one
of the real possessions which they can
not lose in time of adversity.
Some of the best end most clever
singers and dancers in the city have
been selected for the leading parts,
so there remains little else to do now
except to wait for the eventful first
The cast is as follows.
The Mikado of Japan George. C. L.
anki-Poo, his son, disguised as a
wandering minstrel and in love with
Yum-Yum Koss T. .-.-ntire.
Ko-Ko, (Lord Hiirh Executioner of
Titipu) George T. Wilson.
Pooh-Bah, (Jord ... everything
ej) H. uuinn Jlills.
Pisn-Tush, (A Noble Lord) Oscar
rum-Hum Joanna ames.
Pitti-Sing, (Three Sisters, wards of
n.o-is.0 Jean Mclnturtr.
Poop-Bo Florence Esch.
Katisha, (An elderly ladv in love
with Nanki-Poo) Alk-e Judd.
Knee-Fan, (Mikado s attendant)-
Y. W. C. A. NOTES
Even vacation time with so many
girls out of the city, has not decreased
the patronage of tne Y. W. C. A. cafe
teria. A number of out of town guests
have been stopping at the- association
and have taxed the capacity of the
building. As the Salem association be
comes more widely known, the strength
and efficiency of the organization will
ontinue to increase.
Miss Kntherine Jones of Independ
ence is attending the Capital Business
college and making her home at the
. W. C. a..
The vacation camp of the Young
Women's Christian assoctation at
Gear hart Park is attracting a large
number of girls to the seashore dur
ing the summer months. The object of
the camp js to provide an inexpensive
vacation for selr supporting girls and
women. Bathing (surr and natator
ium) fishing, boating, horseback rid
ing and field sports arc some of the
attractions ouered at the camp.
Terms: Railroad tare Portland to
Gearhart and return, , ..00; board and
room, per week, $5.50; day rate, $1,25.
For any further information inquiries
may be made at the association build
nf' Miss Vera Kitchener, a talented mu
sician of Portlaud, is stopping at the!
W. U. A.
.iis Catharine Carson, who is a
member of the publicity committee of
the Y. W. C. A., will have charge of
the social notes for the next few weeks
Visited Doerfler Farm.
A small crowd gathered last Sunday at
P. A. Doerfler 's, on his new farm where
he is camping for the summer with hi
Jerseys. Au inviting repast was laid
and partaken of in the shady grove,
after which the gentlemen of the party
interested themselves in the thorough
bred livestock, and took a fancy espe
cially to the fine Jersey herd. Those
present were the J. p. Griffith and J.
H, Albert families of Salem; Jacob Fox
and family, and the Joseph Frank and
Jacob Doerfler families.
"I suppose you miss your husband
"Indeed I do. You can't imagine
how lonely I am with no one in the
house to contradict."
Sunday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock a
concert will be given in Marion Square
park by the Chcrrinn band, under the
direction of H. N. Stoudenieyer. The
program is of the general popular style,
with Oscar Steelhanimer as the trom
The selections are as follows:
1. March, " Polly wogs." :
2. Overture, "Hungarian Comedy.'
3. Waltz, "Annette." Baxter
4. Trombone Solo, "Tramp, Tramp,
Mr. Oscar Stcelhammer
5. Comic Opera Selection, "The
Only Girl." Herbert
6. Humoresque from "Birdland
Suite," "The Magpie and "
7. Medley Selection, "Bemick's
Hits." arr Lampe
8. Tone Poem, "Bowl of Pnnsics."
9. (Request) "Simplicity."
10. March, "All America."
HELL ON THE BIO GRANDE.
(By a United States Trooper.)
The devil, we're told, in hell was
For a thousand years he there remained.
He did not grumble, nor did he groan,
But concluded he'd start a hell of his
Where he could torment the souls of
And not be confined in a prison pen.
So he asked the Lord if he had on hand
Anything left when he made the land.
The Lord said, "Yes, L had plenty on
But I left it down by the Rio Grande. '
The fact is, old fellow, the stuff is so
I don't think it could be used for hell
But the devil went out to look at the
And lie said if it came as a gift he was
For examining it carefully and well,
He declared it was too dry for a hell.
So, in order to get it oft of his hands,
The Lord told the devil he'd water the
For the Lord had some water, or rather
A regular cathartic that smelled like
So the deal was made aud the deed was
And the Lord went back to his home in
Then the devil said, "I have all that is
To make a good hell," and hence he
He started and put thorns on all the
And mixed up the sand with millions of
He scattered tarantulas along all the
He put thorns on the cactus, and horns
on the toads.
He lengthened the horns of the Texas
And put an addition on the rabbits'
He put a little devil in the broncho
And poisoned the feet of the centipede.
The rattlesnake bites you, the scorpion
Mosquitos annoy you with buzzing
Sandbur prevail, and so do the ants,
And if you sit down you need half -soles
on your pants.
The devil declared that through the
He would manage to keep Up the devil 's
And all would be mavericks unless they
Marks aud scratches and bites by the
The heat in the summer is one hundred
It's too hot for the devil, and too hot
for the men.
The wild boar roams through the black
It 's a hell of a place he 's got for a hell.
Red pepper grows along the banks of
Am) the Mexican serves them in all
Margaret Mason Writes of
Gotham Fads and Fashions
Little Goldfish in a bowl,
Birdies in a cage,
You must now be all dressed up,
For it's quite the rage.
New York, July 29. The modern wo
man, seemingly surfeited with trinimine
nerseir and incidentally trimming her
nusoana nae turned ner attention to j
trimming up the household canary and
the familv goldfish.
At least, if not the canary and the
goldfish personally, she has their domi
ciles all dolled up.
Birdcages have become fantastic
dreams of beauty and decorative art.
No self respecting canary, linnet, or
thrush eaa be expected to" trill in any
thing but a bird cage of rush or willow
from the peasant realms of Europe, or
a wire and lacquer cage from China's ,
shores. Japanese reed cages also are j
permissible but birdie simply must have i
one of these three decorative influences
Mercy! Just fancy how plebian and
inartistic-nowadays would be that pro
verbial bird in a gilded cage. Cages are
positively not being worn gilded this
Of the lovely willow cages, some of
which are fashioned by peasant hands
in the Black Forest and yet others in
Britany and probably most over in
New Jersey or Brooklyn, there are those
in the natural toned willow, those stain
ed grass green and those enameled white
or pastel pink or blue.
bven these willow cages feel the
Chinese influence, however, or at least :
ineir owners ao, tor miliar nangs a
Chinese jade bracelet to a short string!
Mrs, Hughes Will
Accompany Husband 1
, - On Campaign Tour
B T rZZI!
V . - '
' -'"'";! ;
l ' .?' J
''I1 " '$ if r
- ' s p $f f-
Charles E. Hughes, Republican nomi
nee for president, will be accompanied
on his campaign trip to the Pacific,
coast in August by his wife. She may
attend some of the meetings at which
he delivers his addresses in his fight to
overthrow the Wilson administration,
Mr. Hughes has frequently referred to
his wife since his nomination for .presi
dent as "my closest adviser." She be
lieves that Mr. Hughes will be received
with accluim by the people throughout
the trip, and she wants to be with him
to help him in the fight.
that he cooks.
Just dine with a greaser aud then yon
will shout: 1
I've got hell ou the inside as well as
Near Death's Door From
' Eating Toadstools
Portland, Ore., July 20 Jacob Miller.
aged 43, was near death today as the re
sult of eating toadstools by mistake
for mnchrooms, and his three daughter
were in a serious condition. Mrs. MillcY
was also ill.
Tho toadstools were eaten for dinner
last night. When the entire family
was stricken neighbors called an ambu-
lance. The first to respond was driv-
I en so fast it crashed into a ditch and
was wrecked. Chauffeur Savage jump-
ed for his life. Savage flashed the call
for another ambulance, but by the time
the Miller family arrived at a hospital
the father was apparently dead. He
rallied during the night.
ASKED CLEMENCY FOB
THE IRISH PRISONERS
Washington, July 29 The senate this
afternoon asked Great Britain to exer
cise clemency toward Irish political
prisoners. This was the last act in the
fight for a resolution asking clemency
for Sir Roger Casement, but in the
final draft his name was not mentioned.
Earl Thompson told the militia offi
cials at Pittsburir. he wanted to ito home
I to see his sick mother. The officinls
discovered Thompson was faking and
told him to stay home.
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25c at all druggists
of jade beads suspended from the mid-,
die of the cage for the songster to sway
on in lieu of a prosaic swing. From,
the bottom of the cage she fastens with
a thumbtack a Chinese tassel green and
the real Chinese cages are gorgeous
in their scarlet green or black lacquer.
ornate with gold. Round, oblongs
square and octagonal they are, and
some shaped like pagodas two or three
stories high. In the finest cages the
water and seed dishes are of carved
jade or ivory, beads and tassels deck
the outside and always there is the
As for the little fishes, red and gold,
their crystal abodes are iridiscent bub
bles of antique Venetian glass of divers
fantastic shapes. Some, high huge gob-
let shapes, others shallow bowls poised
on slender stems, two handled Grecian
urns of rainbow tinted glass and one.
the quaintest of all, is a squat and
sturity crystal elephant.
Many of the round glass aquariums
are raised on standards of carved or
enameled wood and hand painted -in
water lilies and deep sea flora on the
outside of the glass.
Yet others simple and effective of.
line are the oblong and square aquar
iums, crystal clear.
Feathery green water plants and the
decorative branches of Chinese "Thousand-
year-green" make a fairy foret4
for the fishes and most artistic and
modern note of all in latest fish fasb-
ions are the marbles of green glass-
that strew the golden gravel floor in
the bottom of every squarium that is