Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, September 29, 1916, Page TWO, Image 2

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    THE DATLY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, FRIDAY, SEPT. 29, 1916.
TWO
From tKe frozen north
to the blazing tropics
Bakerk Cocoa
is known for its
ai3iiftj&iJ;
purity and high
quality
Walter Baker & CaLtA
ktaousheq trao ooftCHUTtn. riAia.
SOCIETY
Br ALINE
fKCE again, with the added inipot-
f us that the balmy sunshiny weath
er gives, fcSalem society turned out
rn masse to do homage to the annual
state fair.
All day yesterday the grounds were
thronged with visitors, and today also
,was unusually gala, as tomorrow is
the closing day of tho big event.
?. The horse show which Is a big fea
ture of the fair this season, will be
brought to a close tonight with a bril
liant exhibit by equestrians from the
Portland Hunt club and Kidhig acade
my. i
. Among the Salem folk entertaining
with box parties at the races today
were Mr. and Mrs. John H. McXary,
whose guests were Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam C. Knighton of Portland.
...
r Mr. and Mrs. Claude P. Blade and
mall son of Silverton, spent Wednes
day in 8alein, attending the fair. They
motored over returning late in the ev
ening. ....
Mrs. Charles H. Hadley, whs has
Brightens
One Up
There is something about
Grape-Nuts food ;hat brightens
up, infant or adult, both physi
cally and m-Mitn'ly.
What is Itf
Just its delightful flavor,
and the li'itnn-cnt of whole
wheat and barley, including
their wonderful body and nerve
building mineral elements!
A crisp, ready-to cat food,
with mild sweetness all its
owa; distinctive, delicious, satis
fying Grape-Nuts
"Here's a Reason"
Your Victrola
The instrument you
want for your home
Nowhere in all the world are offered better shopping:
facilities, more courteous and satisfactory service
than at our store.
Every Victrola from the Style IV at $15 to the
finest electrically operated Style XVIII at $350 may
be purchased at this store and terms on easy pay
ments if desired.
See our line of Pianos and Organs. A few used,
instruments at great reductions.
Visit our store during your stay in Salem. We
want to get acquainted.
Wiley B. Allen Co.,
R. F. PETERS, Mgr.
521 Court Street Salem, Oregon
11111
THOMPSON
been visiting at the home of General
and Mrs. W. 11. Byars for a week, will
return to Roseburg Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sroat of Portland
formerly of Salem were among the out
of town visitors attending tho fair yes
terday. .
Mr. and Mrs. J. Baker were among
the Portlanders coming to Salem for
the fair Thursday.
.
Mr. and Mrs. Boscoe Oiltner of Port
land were the guests of Dr. and Mrs.
Mark Skiff for the state fair Thurs
day. Miss Tna Proctor and Miss Mary
Relic Keinhart who have been visiting
friends out of town have returned home
...
r nr -d t ( u ., i, . :. ;;.,,. vn.
.mo. J . l tlx .umictj lias iiv.
her daughter, Mrs. Moores of Forest
Grove.
been on an extended trip through the
east returned last night. They havo
nau a ueugniiui trip, yisiiiik many
places of interest during their long ab
sence.
. .
... lraitli Itliali tvi.nt tn Prti-t.lnnil
Thursday for a brief visit, accompany
ing Air. ana airs, viarencu viuueaiuv
of Corvallis, who were in Salcin attend
ing the. fair.
...
Mr. and Mrs. K. H. Varley and chil
dren of Miller street have returned
from an outing at Tillamook.
...
8cnator "Pat" McArthur was in
Salem yesterday attending the state
fnir.
...
Mr. and Mrs. Walter A. Denton
have visiting them Mr. Oeutou's fath
er, J. C. Denton.
...
Dr. and Mrs. L. P. Griffith iiaVe as
their guests for tho stato fair the
Philip and Tony Metschans of Portland
'
Mr. and Mrs. h. W. Guiss and B. L.
Guiss of Woodburn were the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. E. Cooke Patton, Wed
nesday. ...
Friends of Miss Sadie Ford. and Mist
Ivy Ford will regret to hear that they
are leaving tho first of noxt week with
their father Rev. T. B. Ford to mTTke
their home in Portland.
-
PERSONALS
L. J. Linklowka left this morning for
Wilkesboro, Penn.
C. L. Starr, tax attorney of Portland,
is attending the state fair.
Albert Cole and wife of Jefferson
were in Salem yesterday.
E. E. White of Brownsvillo was a
srnto fair visitor yesterday.
llarrv Hamner of tho Oregon Casket
company, Portland, is in tho city.
Is Here
TO
(Continued from rage OneQ
Cattle Men Suggest.
Tho Oregon Holsteio Cattle ' club
which met at the fairgrounds last night
for their annual meeting adopted 4 reso
lution in favor of the erection of a huge
colliseum for the judging of livestock
and for other large gatherings that are
held at the fairgrounds. At present the
tent stadium which seats about 2,000
people around the outside of the shon
ring is entirely inadequate to seat the
lame crowds that throne to the night
features of the state fair Hundreds of
people are turned away from the doors
long before the show starts and it is
practically the universay sentiment that
a large open air amphitheatre should be
erected where concerts could be held
as well as stock shows.
The members also passed a resolution
favoring a more equitable arrangement
of the space in the barns. J. I.uscher,
of Fairview, was elected president o'l
the club and David Mcr.own, of Gresn
am, wash chosen as vice-president. H.
G. .Mulleuhoff, of Gresham, was elected
secretary.
Yesterday's Winners.
Bon Guy, winner of three heats in the
race for the Elks' stage, the 2:12 pace,
was sold after the last heat for $300, by
S. S. Bailey, his owner.
John Mack, entered by Walter Ty
ron, of Sacramento, took the first
heat of this race in 2:10 3-4, Bon Guy
coming in second. The second heat
was still faster, going to Bon Guy in
2:01' 1-4. Bon Guy then took two more,
ir. .12 1-2 and '2:13 1-4, winning the
lace.
The farmers race was wen by
Stt'A r , entered by A. McMillan.
Following is the summary:
Kact) No. 1 Farmers' trot or i
$2'.0. won by Sam D, A. McM'.lan; tie
ond. Sam K, Mrs. J. Hamp, thirl, 1 ady
Ntrte, E. 0. Eoff, and Jinmie, ovner
n it cAen, tied. Time 2:1J 1-4.
Iioca No. 2 Elks' stake, t'.M.'O, vm
in it'ir heats by Bonnie Gay, S. S.
Bav'cy second, John Mack, Wait.nr 'Jy-
r:i; third, Hnllie is, Mrs. iV. ,Vits.
Time 2:10 34, 2:0 1-4, 2:12 12,
2:13 1-4.
Race No. 32:20 pace, $750, won by
Joe Buckley, Matt G. Ennis, agent; H'C
ond, Vcrn Hal, A. B. Kenny; third,
King Zolock, W. L. Masters .
Race No. 4 1 1-8 miles, Portland
Derby, $500. Won by Gift, M. Good
pasture; second, Ada, C. C. Emmet t;
third, Gerds, L. Gibson. Time 1:54 1-2.
Race No. 5 Five-eighths mile dash,
$100, won by Ethel Morrison, W. W.
Percival; second, Clem Beachey, C. C.
Emmet tf third, Volaski, H. Hatcher.
Time 1:02 1-2.
II. P. Mclnturff returned this morn
iug from a business trip to Portland.
Chris JorgcnBon left this morning
over the Oregon Electric for St. Paul,
-M i ll il.
Richard W. Childs formorly of Bose,
now manager of the Portland hotel, is
in tho city.
G. W. Alderman of Cleveland, Ore
gon, is in the city visiting at the home
of W. R. Palmer.
II. M. Henderson of Oshkosh, Wis.,
has been visiting with his cousin L, U,
Hamilton for a few days.
William Retter and Frank P. Wich
ert of McMinnville left evidence they
were intown yesterday by registering
at the Elk lodge.
Mrs. I.eo Krapps returned to her
home at Long Beach, Calif., yesterday
after a month's visit with her parents
in the city.
Mrs. J. E. Linley of Eugene, mother
of Mrs. F. H. DeVore and Mrs. li. f.
Crum of Eugene will bo guests at the
DeVore home next week.
E. C. Simmons and wifo of Eugene
are in the city, guests at the home of
Mrs. Veda Swartz. Mrs. Simmons win
remain in the city several days.
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Butler of Len
nox, Iowa, will arrive in a few days
and will be guests at the home or. jur.
and Mrs. Ray Grant.
R. (.'. Russell wtio is with the McEl
roy band at the state fair has been
elected bandmaster of the Silverton
band. At tho close of his present en
gagement with MeElroy, he will move
with his family to silverton.
BORN
WHITE To Mr. and Mrs. H. R. White
liiOO Chemekcta street, Wednesday,
September 27, 1910, a daughter.
PUIS BLAME FOR
(Continued from Page One.)
Doca He Mean Submarines?
"A German statesman who would hes
itate to uso against this enemy (Eng
land) every available instrument that
would really shorten the war such a
fltutomau deserves to be hanged f"
Bothnia unllollwcg declared the een
tral powers have frustrated every plan
of the allies to tireak uermanys con
neetions with the orient by crushing
Turkey. Bulgaria or Austria separate
ly. Aside 'from isolated allied successes
on the Somme, the general situation is
unchanged, he added.
"The war niins of our enemies are an
nounced without concealment and can
not be misinterpreted. Their object is
territorial aL'L'randisemcnt and our dc-
J struetion. They intend to give Con
stantinople to the Russians; Alsace 1-or
raine to the Freneh; Trentino to the
; Italians and Tratisylvama to the Human
iaim..
"But Germany will persevere -until
the war ends victoriously.'
BIRD SEASON WILL
OPEN AT USUAL TIME
Portland, Or., Sept. 29. Re
ports that the Chinese pheasant
season would not opru iu Ore
gon on Oct. I, for thirty days
as usual were denied today Tjy
Carl Shoemaker, the state game
warden.
"The season will open as us
ual," said Shoemaker. "We
have had telegrams from all ov
er the northwest asking if it
had been postponed."
Bell-ans
Absolutely' Removes
Indigestion. Onepackage
proves it 25c at all druggists.
J TODAY'S BALL SCORES I
National
II.
0
0
Boston 0
New York 0
Game called, darkness.
Other games postponed, rain.
American
E.
o
1
and
New lork 0
Boston 3
Sbawkey and Walters;
Thomas. ,
Huth
Washington-Philadelphia
rain.
postponed,
B. H. E.
Detroit - 4 6 0
St. Louis 18 1
Mitchell and Spencer; Weilman and
Hartley. .
ChicagoCleveland
grounds.
postponed, wet
Carl Percival Hurt
In Auto Accident
An auto wreck in which one person
was badlv hurt occurred near, the Mill
creek bridge on North Commercial
street at about 1 o'clock this after
noon. '.
Nevel Eldridge and Carl Percival
were the occupants of the car. Their
home is in Independence, and it is stat
ed by witnesses that ther were running
at a high rate of speed on their way
to the fair. The turn just north of the
bridge is a short one, and they failed
to negotiate it successfully.
They struck the curb, the car turned
over and the young men were thrown
out violently. Percival is now in tne
hospital suffering from several frac
tured ribs, a broken shoulder blade, a
crushed lung and numerous lascerations
about the head and face. .Eldridge was
not hurt with the exception of a few
small bruises and scratches.
The car waa driven by Eldridge.
ADVERTISED LETTER LIST
Advertised September 26", 1916
Burton, Mr. Frank ,
Brown, Lucy
Chase, Mrs. C. II.
Dav, Miss Dora
DeWatts, Mr. Jute
Farmiworth, Mrs. Ed
Farnsworth, Miss Vadra
Glover, Miss Alma
Goldshop, Miss V.;
Harlan, J. Talbot
Loumis, Mr. Clarence
McGuire, Miss Catherine
Morrey, Mr. Lawrence
Nurmberger, Mr. "Pred
Reynolds, Miss Mayme
Roberts, Mr. W. C.
Rudberg, Miss Beda (2)
Simpson, C. H.
Taylor, Scth
Stanton, Mrs. Cliford
Thomas, Miss La Verne
Whittington, Mr. Loniza
Young, Mrs. W. L. (2)
Skeels, Mr. L.
AUGUST HUCKESTEIN, P. M.
Big Ape Escapes
and Attacks Children
Redwood City. Cal.. Sept. 29. Offi
cers of San Mateo county and residents
of fashionable Woodslde are today
hunting the forested area, there for a
full grown ape of vicious tendencies,
fearful lest he again molest women and
children. Late yesterday the simian,
after escaping from a cage at a coun
try estate, started to attack the two
year old twin daughters of A. L. Moy
erstein, but was forestalled by their
nurse, Miss Edith Thomas. The girl
fought the animal several minutes, re
ceiving numerous scratches before siie
caused it to t'lee to the woods, chatter
ing in rage.
Extreme Weakness
and Suffering
Read How Mrs. Goodling got
Relief and Strength.
York, Pa. "I have used Lydia E.
Pinkbam'a Vegetable Compound and
found it to Do ail you
say it is. I was so
sick that I could not
stand at my sink to
wash dUhes and I
could not sit without
a pillow under me.
I had the doctor
every few days but
since l nave iaxen
the Compound I
don't have to send
for him. I have bad
three children and could not raise any of
them; but since I have taken the Com
pound I have a bright baby boy. I
advise every suffering woman to try it
and get relief. It has done wonders for
me." Mrs. Catharine Goodling, 138
E. King Street, York, Pa,
When a medicine has been successful
in bringing health to so many, no
woman has a right to say without try
ins; it, "I do not believe it will help
me. " There must be more than hun
dred thousand women in this country
who, like Mrs. Goodling, have proven
what wonders Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound can do for weak and
ailing women. Try it and aea for
yourself.
ii mere are anycompircauons
you dont understand, write
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co.
(Confidential), Lynn, M59V
SHOES
y'OU can pick out from a crowd the
woman . who wears our shoes. She
looks well dressed because her shoes
are correctly fashioned. She looks
happy because her feet are comfortable.
Our many patrons are our best adver
tisements. "Ask the woman who wears them.1'
Fullertons
415 State St. Salem, Oregon 114 Liberty St.
rrrv ottoc
VII l lllillkJ
The dryer for the city paving plant
will be completed early next week and
will be used with the plant on the
South Commercial street work. It will
almost double tne capacity of the
plant.
o
The Land Grant conference Is bring
ing some big railway officials to Sa
lem. Among those who arrived this
morning on the Oregon Electric were
L. J. Bricker, general immigration a-
gent of the Northern Pacific with
headquarters at St. Paul and C. E. Ar
ney, western immigration agent of the
iNortnern i'aciric railway of Spokane.
Governor Lister of Washington and
Governor Alexander of Idaho, who are
visuors nere wmay are also interested
ia the conference.
Business continues to be good with
the Salem street railway. Wednesday,
Salem day, the number of passengers
carierd totaled about 28,000 and Thurs
day, with tho continued good weather,
and larger number of people coining in
from the near by towns, the number of
passengers was about the same.
Walter E. Eeyes this morning filed
his intention of becoming a candidate
for mayor at the coming city primary,
November 6. Others if there are any
will have to hurry up as just one week
from today the time expires for filing.
o
Gilbert Burg, a boy from Silverton.
was thrown from his bicycle near the
entrance to the state fair grounds this
morning by coming in contact with an
automobile. The lad was not hurt much,
Dut tne wneel was considerably dam
aged. The driver of the automobile,
which is shown by the records to be
long to Waldo F. Brown of New Era,
tossed the boy a dollar and went on
hig way without stopping.
The Commercial club is making an
active effort to secure conventions lor
Salem during the year 1917. Already
i ASZ -l i r" f 8? agr?u
to
city next summer. This association
will bring possibly 1000 or more visit
ors. An effort is now being made to
land the 1917 conference of the Horti
cultural society of Oregon. Its meeting
this year will be held at Hood River
and Judge Chas. H. McNary and Rob
ert Paulus who will attend, will pre
sent the claims of the capital city, i
Wneat Was Active .
and Prices Some Higher
New York, Sept. 29. The New York
Evening Sua financial review today
says:
On an active and well distributed vol
ume of business prices today moved in
the direction of higher levels in the
best part of the session, with especial
strength in the steel and equipment
shares, in which several new high lev
els were reported. United States steel
common not only duplicated its recent
high point at 120, but movea beyond
that record, with the demand for the
shares heavy both for public and Wa..
street account, whiel the Crucible steel.
Keputmc iron ami iteel, and Lackawan
na Meet, sharp advances were made al
so, the two last named selling at the
best figures ever quoted for them.
American Can ngain was a strong fea
ture. The general market was irregular
iu the last hour with American smelt
ing and steel common strong features.
It waa the secoud heaviest day in the
curernt bull movement.
ctatc umicr UTWC
Thus far this we0k more than 600
people have taken in the view from the
top of the big dome.
Tho latest report from the South
ern Pacifie to the public service coin
, miasioa shows a ear shortage of l.92,
i .k lAa am in mAvina I ra I n . A Ka
,,,, for iing, ni king the net
shortage 14S4.
I
I The Northwestern Trust company of
St. Paul, Minnesota, and Ira C. Ohler,
also of that city, have applied to the
public service commission for permis
sion to intervene in the case of H. I.
Marriman and other citizens of Suthcr
lin against, the J. E. Luse company, a
complaint as to irrigation rates. The
trust company and Mr. Ohler are trus
tees under the underlying mortgage
securing bonds in the amount of $100,
000 issued to the Luse company.
The Victor Ponit and Silverton Co
operative Telephone company, of which
Chas. Warner, W. F. Kranz, R. E.
Skaife, Samuel -Brown, Philip Fisher
and Frank Doerfler are the incorpor
ators, field articles of incorporation at
the offico of the corporation commis
sioner this morning. The company's
place of business is Victor Point and
its postoffice Silverton. The company
is capitalized for $1000. Articles of
incorporation wore also filed by Cordz
Bros., Astoria, capital stocaj $10,000,
and by the Clark Auto Service Com
pany, Portland, capital stock $1,000.
Court House News
The county court has set November 6
as the dnte for hearing the final ac
count in the estate of Lotta Stewart.
Department No. 1 of the circuit court,
Judge Percy R. eKUy presiding, is in
session today. The time and attention
of the court is being largely taken up
with matters preparatory to the com
ing regular tcriu.
The will of the late D. W. Smith has
been admitted to probate in the county
court. The probable value of the estate
is given as $38,000. .Teanette Smith is
named as executrix of the will, and E.
M. LaFore, L. P. Aldrich and J. N.
Skaife have been appointed as apprais
ers of the estate.
Property to the value of $22 belong-
ABI:ivftMV and eleml)t from execution
Ih" been ordered set apart to Myrtle I.
in her maintenance and support.
A. A. Underbill, W. L. Cummings and
James Batchelor, appraisers in the es-
tate o'f Libbie Waite, deceased, have
filed their report with the county court.
The report shows a valuation of 4705.70.
A report of the referees in the casejed.
of Josephine. JBeaty ttoDertson vs.
George D. A. Beath et al has been filed.
The referees are B. B. Herrick, Jr.,
George H. Mudge and William. Good-
rich.
TBI
itr-AM .a.i
BRAOJltl
Pianos of Known Quality
Bush and Lane and many other standard, makes of -high
grade Pianos, sold on terms to suit all.
Old Pianos and Organs taken in exchange.
Cherririgton & St. Helen
421 Court Street Salem, Oregon
ii
!
EAT LESS AND ME
SALTSFOR KIDNEYS
Take a Glass of Salts Before
Breakfast If Your Back
Hurts or Bladder
Bothers You
The American men and women innr.
quard constantly against Kidney trou
ble, because we eat too much and nil
our food is rich. Our blood is fill-id
with uric acid which the- kidneys striv
to" filter out, they weaken from over
work, become sluggish; the climinatie
tissues clog and tho result is kidney
trouble, bladder weakness and a gen
eral decline in health.
When your kidneys feel like lumji
of lead;- your back hurts or the' uriii
is cloudy, full of sediment or. you n.!w
obliged to seek relief two ' or thrr
times during the night; if you suffer ,
with sick headache or ditoy, nervous
spells, acid stomach, or you have rheu
matism when the weather is bad, got
from your pharmacist about four ounc
es of Jad Halts; take a tablespoon!' at
in a glass of water before breakfast for
a few days and your kidneys will thtn
act fine.. This famous salts is- ma'lo
from the acid of grapes and lemon
juice, combined with litiiia, and has
been used for generations to flush and.
stimulate clogged kidneys; toncutral
ize the acids in tho urine so it no long
er is a source of irritation, thus endincr
bladder diaoidors.
Jad Salts is inexpensive; cannot in
jure, makes a delightful effervescent
lithia-water beverage, and belongs ia
everv home, because nobody can uiafce.
a mistake by having a good kidney,
flushing any time.
Asking that the defendant be enjoin
ed from disposing of his hops to a thir.t
party, the Oregon Hop Growers' associa
tion has filed a complaint in the circuit,
court against Geo. W. Cole.
Actio has been started in the circuit
court by John Leutz, Catherine I.enU
. and Martin Leutz agaiust J. u. ami
Rosa Eodgcrs of Woodburn, for the
' collection of a promissory note for
J $700. Foreclosure of a mortgage is
In the grand rush for hunters' li
censes at the office of the cotint.v clerk.
i during the past 24 hours, Gervais people
nave come in rne greaiesi numDer.
Beautiful Bust and Shoulders
are pMlbl If you will u a scientifically constructed
Biea Jolie Brusicrc '
The drsinrint wtighl of n unmnflnrd hurt m stretrlm the
supporting onucleii that tlic contour of Die Itgure is tpoiltd.
fmt tlie mist talk where it be
nnfr, prcTcnt Die full bust from
harinir the appearance of flab
bincsw, eliminate the danger of
C drHHrmt- muscles and conftite tlie.
mcefulllue to the entire upper body.
They we the daintiest and most wriceablc rarments Imagi
nable come in all materials and styles: Cross Hack. Hook
Front. Surplice, Dandeau. etc. Boned with "Walnhn," tlie
rustleaa upniliff-permittinff washing-without removal.
Ilae yoor dealer show yon Bien Jnlie Brassieres, If not stork
ed, we will gladly aend him, prepaid, samples to show you.
BENJAMIN h JOHNES. 51 Warren Street, Newark, N. if