Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, October 19, 1916, Page TWO, Image 2

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    ' TWO
'77ie Natural Shortening
Tempting Biscuits
You wirl make them when you use Cottolene
for shortening.
Biscuits shortened with Cottolene are light, flaky,
pleasing to the eye and grateful to the appetite.
Cottolene is a pure food product that is a real aid
to digestion. Use it for all shortening and frying. With
Cottolene you are always sure
of cooking better foods.
For your convenience, Cottolene is
put up in pails of different sizes. Ar
range with your grocer today for a
regular supply.
Cottolene Baking
Powder Biscuits
Into two caps of sifted pastry
flour, sift and mix one level tea
spoon of salt and four level or
two rounded teaspoons baking
powder; chop in one level table
spoon of chilled Cottolene, wet
to a stiff dough with about H cu p
of milk, or half water and half
milk. Toss out on a floured
board, pat it down and roll
inch thick. Cut into small rounds
and bake in a hot oven.
From "HOME HEWS." moiled foe
ii you unit our Ctrttral
Officii, Chicago.
makes good
Mr. and Mrs. Asahol Bush were hosts
7sBt night for an ciquisitoly appointed
dinner, in celebration of their weliling
niveraary. The guests included only
the members of their wedding purty,
whom the ISushs have entertained nt a
similar affair every year since their
Covers were placed for 8.
Important on the calendar today is
the annual guild dance at the armory
lor the lienetit ot the St. Paul s Kpiseo
pal church.
It promises to be one of the moment
and gayest nftairs of the early season,
ana is eagerly anticipated y the young
er contingent us well as the older Ue-
The Booth string orchestra will fur
nish the music for tlio dance and will
piay a row ot the latest ball room
dances including
1 Khali divorcees reuinrry One
B Praise the Lord tlio convention
has adjourned Waltz.
3 Women shall not vote Hop,
4 Ilishop's minuet.
6 Put on your surplice Two step.
0 Pans the contribution box Schot
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Grady, of Port
laud, whose exhibition dances at the
guild dance tonight will be a feature
of the affuir, arrived this afternoon
and are guests of the It. J. Miles.
The Misses Olive and Fabian Roscho
motored to Portland for the week end
Friday and wero tlio guests of Prof,
and Mrs. K. 0. .Tones. During their vis
it in Portland the girls enjoyed a trip
over the Columbia Highway.
Haleni friends of Mtb. Kenneth Rob
ertson (Itulh Church) and small daugh
ter, Mary, of Portland, will regret to
bear that they left for the ont.t Wed
nesday, where they will join Mr. Rob
ertson to make their futuro home in
Auburn, N. y.
Mrs. N. II. liOoney of Jefferson, who
has been the guest of her sister, Mrs.
8. C. Dyer, returned home Tuesday.
About 15 members of the West Cen
tral Cirdo of thes Methodist church
gathered at the W. H. Hyars residence
on Wednesday to enjoy the informal af
ternoon planned by Mrs. Ronald C.
Glover for her mother, Mrs. Hyars, who
has been confined to the house for sev
eral months with a broken ankle.
Tho decorations suggestive of Hal
lowe'en were effectively curried out
with yellow blossoms and appointments.
J no guests presented Mrs. Hyars with
a beautiful plant nnd the aftornoon was
rounded out with refreshments.
Mrs. Arthur Moore entertained as
her guests Hundny, Mr. nnd Mrs. H.
Oilier, Mr. nnd Mrs. Ueorizc Woodford
und Harry Huddclson, who motored to
Salem from Portland. Mrs. Oilier nnd
Mrs. Woodford aro sisters of Mrs.
Mrs. C. O. Constable and daughters,
tho Misses Orn ami Iva Constable, left
last night for Pomona, Cal., where they
expect to pass tho winter,
"r. and Mrs. O. K. Price are passing
a few days in l'ortland and are at tho
Hotel Portland.
Miss Leln MueCnddnm has had as her
guest Miss Daisy Mulkey of Woodbnrn.
The I). T. M. Sunday school class of
the .lason Lee church met nt the home
of Mrs. Prank Diuilnp, on Saturday af
ternoon. A brief business session pre
ceded a social time nnd refreshments.
Mrs. Florence Cole ts enjoying a ten
days outing at Newport.
(Continued from page one.)
Mrs. F, 1. Purviue has as her guest,
Mrs. M. it. Htreyfieler of Portland,
who Is returning home after an extend
ed visit to relatives in Memphis, Tenn.
She will visit in Salem until tomor
row and will be accompanied home by
Mrs. Purviue 's small son, Paul Pur
vine, who will pass the week end in
Portland. Kn route home Mrs. Streyf
feler visited in California.
Mrs. H. Millhouse of Portland is
passing the week in Salem, and is the
guest of friends.
Rev. and Mrs. II. K. Peniberton and'
Mr. and Mrs. 1,, H. Roberts motored to
Scotts Mills Wednesday and spent the
day visiting friends.
crowds including many workmen and
school children accorded President Wil
son an enthusiastic reception as he pass
ed through northern Indiana today-
Here nt South Bend 8,000 people lined
the streets when his train pulled in
School children waved flags and scream
ed their delight. Employes of local au
tomobile works lined the trucks, stood
on roofs, cornices and leaned from bnl
conies extending a hearty welcome. The
train was an hour late here. Ituni was
still falling.
Responding to persistent demands for
a speech, the president made Ins second
short brief utterance of the trip.
"I have forgotten how to make cam
paign speeches," said the president.
"The record is made up and all you
have to do now is to say what you
think. If I made a speech I would have
to tell you what I think of myself and
that I cannot do.
"It is very delightful to have such
cordiul receptions us you have given me
today and as I have been going along
the road it makes mo 'feel very good,
and I thank you for it from the bottom
of my heart."
The president greeted handshakers
with his left hand. His right hand is
bnnduged because of a scratch inflicted
by a cureless enthusiast who gouged
the president's palm with a ragged fin
ger nail nt Albany. Dr. Grayson ordered
tho palm bandaged, fearing infection.
Members of the party are greatly
cheered by receptions given tho presi
dent all tho way through New York.
The climax was reached nt Syracuse,
whero a spectacular ovation was given
by 15,000 persons.
The president faced n soggy, dreary
day after a long night rido through n
driving rainstorm. The weather is cold
und damp and some of the outdoor plans
for the. reception nt Chicago may have
to be revised.
Says He Is Not For War But
Stands for Permanent
Honorable Peace
By Perry Arnold
(United Press staff correspondent)
Hay City, Mich., Oct. lit. .Notwith
standing a cold rain, there were -000
persons assembled in the armory hero
to hear Republican Nominee Hughes
speak today,
New York, Oct. 1!. Returning from
a trip to democratic headquarters is
Chicago, Vance C. McCormick, chairman
of the .national democratic -campaign
committee today predicted a "land
slide" of western states into, the Wil
son column.- He declared he had got
caiefully into the situation nnd found
conditions to be surprisingly favorable.
He claimed: -
A big democratic majority in Wis
consin. That Nebraska has failed to respond
to the visit of Go.vernor Hughes.'
Missouri nnd Indiana sa'fclv in the
Wilson column, although republicans in
" .Men are, going abroad in this land, those states are making a hard fight
declaring that a .vote for me is a vote
for war,'' Hughes asserted, "beennse
I have criticised weakness and vacilla
tion on the part of the administration.
A vote for me is a vote for permanent
peaeo based on self respect and the
esteem and respect of others."
Hughes detailed at length the basis
of what he termed the present tempo
rary prosperity, declaring they who
"seek to make political capital out of
the present prosperity are either in
sincere or thoughtless."
Speaking at Saginaw and Flint,
Hughes reiterated his warning of stag
nation following the close of the Eu
ropean war if the democratic tariff for
revenuo policy were continued, and em
phasized anew his denial that a vote
for him meant a vote for war.
."Who are these monopolists of
peace? " he asked. "Are these they who
who went to Vera Cruz. in an ignoble
personal war and slew hundreds of Mex
icans without the slightest justification
in international law or in morals"
"All over but the sboutinir in Ohio."
North Dakota nnd Kansas safely dem
ocratic with certaiuty of re-electing ev
ery democratic congressman from these
two states.
Doubted if there was a single Hughes
states west of the Mississippi.
Judge Galloway Refuses
to Grant Injunction
Judgo William Galloway this morn
ing denied the petition of tho Southern
Pacific railroad company lor a tempo
Ezra Meeker was In town this after
noon. This is the genuine Ezra with
his long white whiskers, travelling in
his auto schooner "Tho Pathfinder"
from Indianapolis to Washington and
then ncross the continent on the old
Cumberlain train, following tho old em
migrant trail in the west through
South Pass. Ezra was in somewhat of
a hurry this afternoon ns ho is anxious
to get across tho mountains before
l stormy weather sets in.
His Pathfinder is an exact model of
the schooner in which he crossed the
plains in 1852. He is 86 yners old, says
eh cats just what he wants although he
finds it best to go slow on the quantity
of rations.
University Notes
That tho law students of tho uni
versity might perfect n permanent or
ganization the members of the respect-
Women Crowd to See Him.
Chicago, Oct. 1U. In a non-partisan
plen before guests of tho Chicago Press
chid today President Wilson said:
no nge or readjustment is upon
America. Are you going to tnke part
in the magnificent work that is facing
you, or will you cmplny your energy to
n.ii.i.oi f-..m .i, t ' lve cinsses met Alouilay evening in
J ,i ""' . court house and elected WUliam Wiest
:L"...-J, "'"'"-J' '"J"'."-- president of tho student body. He
.I T i i. , e . , ' to be assisted by Frank Neuner, vice
volves the health and safety of a city i(k.nt anJ .j Smith treasu'rer.
and in he opinion of Judge Galloway 1 The Rubers nl80 elected to continue
I ii a Tu ' "Mho regular moot court trials and pro-
Hubbard was worth more than any dam ; eee,,ina each Mom, ; ht inMneh
age the railroad might sustain before; thce9sio.s have proved so benefi
a hearing of both sides could be had. kj , in the t t0 ' ,hose eiirollcil
He called up the mayor of Hubbard !for law work' 1)eml.tment Ko. ! of the
this morning and advised him to quit i. ,:...,:. , .- . i, ,i, ., e .u.
nuiiv iiu uiiruiuuu nun cuuie iiiiw
court Friday morning at nine o'clock
when n hearing will be granted both
sides of the case. The Southern Pacific
attorney is in tho city and asked for
the in junction.
As the temporary injunction would
halt indefinitely the work of putting
... ...e sewer .m great nam- j that of ,he real f0Hrt
ago to the city of Hubbard, the judge
tvnnM tint An nnvfliiiid until lia linai-.l
the facts of tho ease. He said he did L Intensely practical
verbal conflict and nil interested m
such departmental work aro cordially
invited to attend. All court officials
and members of tho jury are selected
from the student body and it is to the
credit of these amateurs that the cases
have been conducted in the past with a
fervent dignity which often succeeds
the varied
not believe in government by injunc. literary program given by tho Philodor-
tion without a hearing, when great cor- "' 1 j
Extraordinary Offerings in
Coats and Dresses
We have secured one sample lot of Coals and one sample lot of
dresses, and offer them to you at a big saving from regular prices
Women's and Misses' Coats in plain and novelty matures, a good
range of sizes.
Choice $7.48
Women's and Misses Dresses
Lot 1. Choice $24.50
Lot 2. Choice $19.75
Lot 3. Choice $14.75
Liberty Street, SALEM, OREGON
porations like the railroad could tie upj.
Wednesday evenin.
in Business'
lilt? ill-mill ui h ii tMiiirtt riiniiiiiiiiii v mill
cimsn delay nn.l trouble, in net.-linir the : discussion by Glen J.
.in-., ii.. ,i..in-..i .... i,; lem's celebrated lyceum expert, (i
.;..',..:.... ... .,t .......; Gates followed with a discussion of
.uni., iv, Kit a ..... T,,. i tl, , pMi
rtll- Itnttr iu J Mlltl '1C l.llinn 111 j.iii.u..v
junction and then keep
long as possible. This he did not pro
pose to stand for and he accordingly
denied the petition.
Alleged Bootlegger'
Is Nicely Trapped
Josse Millett, who rooms at the O. K. T. , . ... ...
rooming house was arrested yesterday ; 10ISH"' Tron.u.o.. V -"
night about 10 o'clock by Officers 'or and at present ravebng organiser
ri,u v i of the International Prohibition asso
lenL.iiiir. Willson i.nrk was the scene "n was a chnpel hour speaker Tues-
of the anest nn.l afforded the officers v morning, ne strong., u.Bv..
, :,:.. ,.. ir:n... ! students to participate in the
been under klirveillnnce fnr mime timet
and last night was shadowed. The of-
their halls
Tho College Mau
was the subject of a live
Mact addam, Sa-
Platform." as did Harold Miller on
the "Outstanding Policies of Woodrow
Wilson" nnd Louis Stewart on the
"Parties Now in Congress." The cam
pus political situation was ably pre
sented by William Kclty and Harold
Tobie concluded the Interesting pro
grain with a humorous exhaust of
steam roller" jokcs.
calculations of the firm which installed
the historic instrument, but Mr. Clark
proved equal to the emergency of stop
ping the gap.
All Bopnoniore and freshmen women
are required to take systematic gymna
sium work this year as provided by tho
catalogue requirements for thoso regis
tering in such classes. Tho classes aro
held four times a week, the underclass
women choosing tho most convenient
Salem Educators Are
at Teachers' Institute
Dr. Carl Gregg Doney, who was re
cently elected president of Willamette
university, was tho first speaker to ad
dress the Douglas County Teachers' in
stitute this morning- He chose for his
subject the "Social Education of Am
erica." He spoko very convincingly
and the flashes of wit und humor
throughout his talk found ready accept
ance. "As you think nnd act so will
America," said Doctor Doney, "for tho
life of the individual counts mnro than
any other factor. Thoughts direct our
deeds and teachers have'a great respon
sibility in seeing that the minds of the
young are given the right thoughts.
Like mindedness is also important and
in this the public schools nre playing a
great part in educating the immigrants
Apply Cream in Nostrils
Open Up Air Passages.
All! What relief! Vour clogged nos
triils open right up, tho air passages
nf vnnr tiiifiil urn I'lpnr nml vnn fil II
breathe freely. No more hawking, snuf
fling, mucous discharge, headache, dry
ness no struggling for breath nt nighl,
your cold or calaii'li is gone.
Don't stay stuffed up! Oct a small
bottle of Kly's Cream Halm from your
druggist now. Apply a littlo ot this
flagrant, antiseptic cream in your nos
trils, let it penetrate through every air
passage of Jhe head; soothe and henl
the swollen, inflamed mucous mem
brnn", giving you instant relief. My 's
('ream Halm is just what every cold and
catarrh sufferer has been seeking, it's
just splendid.
contests that the greut reforms
in the liquor traffic may uc specuuj
TheSfTnsible Wav
for a coffee
drinker to rid him
self of the headaches,
biliousness, heart flutter
and other ills that often
come from coffee drink
ing, is to quit coffee
and use the delicious
pure food drink
Instant Postum
There's a Reason
At Grocers
instant postum
tr frMruw MUM
Postum O
O cereal
im imam M h'W
tum Cereal Co, Limited
The third meeting of the Willametto
"We" club was held yesterday after
noon in the grandstand. Here under tho
direction of Veil King Lyon a vocifer
ous pow wow nnd yellfest was staged
and only the time expiration of one
hour prevented the buoyant rooters
from yelling until they were unable to
speak." This club will continue to meet
each week until the present football
season is over.
ficers were in the bushes watching and
after the money, which had been mark
ed, had been passed for the liquor they
stepped out. Immediately Millett .start
ed to run and Vamey called to him to
halt. He kept on running until ordered
to hnlt or be shot. Millett then halted.
Meanwhile Officer White was securing
the evidence in the bottle.
A search was made of Millett 's room
in the O. K. rooming house with the
result that three more bottles of manu
factured booze were found. The bottle
of booze sold was purchased for $1.50.
The liquor was not strong as it has ap
parently been watered heavily and col
ored to a light amber tint.
Millet was taken to jntl nnd Chief
Welsh said this morning he was going
to give mm a double shot. This morning
at 11 o'clock he was given a hearing
in the mnn
guilty. - His
this afternoon, but was nostnoned
one o clock rrulny by his attorney, , .
Hobin Dnv. When through -with the Representatives of orgnnized labor
municipal court, the case will be'nd the railroad brotherhoods greeted
prosecuted under the state law in the j him with cheers and hand clapping at
justice court. the Union Station. Aside from these
Chief Welsh was of the opinion he delegations there was not a large
had a (rood case as the marked money i crowd on hand but a number of by-
was found on Millet and the officers
witnessed the transaction.
The new panel work which encloses
the big 'varsity tracker pipe orgau is
completed and reflects great credit on
C. C. Clark of tho administrative bonid
who had the work in charge. The task
was necessitated by the mistake in tho
J K rumbles Is -.
I L strengthening - .
1 winter cereal ;
I because of the
! richness of the 1 :
jj uurum wneai. j j
H I - Aiiwj,..t ill
and foreigners that come into our
country to be good American citizen"."
J. A. Churchill state superintendent
of public instruction,' arrived in Kos-t
turg lato last night from Jackson
county, where he attended a teachers'
institute last weeV Mr. Churchill will
be one of the principal speakers lit the
institute now in progress in this city.
He re.iides in Salem and is one of the
best known officials "of the slate
Hosebuig Review.
Standard Oil Strikers
Return to Their Work
Bayou no, N. J. Oct. 1!). More thini
1.000 striking employes of the Standard
Oil company and many hundreds more
employed by other plants returned to
their work at the oil plants here today.
Superintendent (ieorge Hennessey of
the Standard Oil company was on hand
when the doors opened and gave the
order for the men to return when he
became aware of their numbers. He
had declared ho would not stint them
to work unless a sufficient number to
operate tho plant showed up. The
strike has been on 10 days.
Thousands of strikers were in the
streets nud refused to return, but thrr
was no attempt at violence.
The I'nited Stutes mediation boiird
held a meeting today nt which an effort,
was to be made to settle differences
between employers and workers.
ick be was given a bearing i . . , . , .
icipal court and pleaded not ! JJ e7.0,ar-! i. of lubor' nrn':ei1. ,u
s trial was set for 3 o'clock ! Portland this afternoon campaigning
oon. but was postponed until ;for th re election of President il-
obstruct t " ho asked.
"Yon can be of great assistance or
you can bring ruin by resisting"."
The way of the times, he had said
previously, is to help construct the pro
gressive ideas. "Don't opposa them,"
he snid, "for progressivism is here to
stay. I phoid it ami guide it in the right
After his speech at the Press clug
President Wilson went back ' to the
Illackstone hotel to rest a few minutes
before going to the Auditorium thea
tre to address a women's meeting at 4
p. m.
Thousands of women lined the streets
between the hotel sn.l the theatre hop
ing to see the presidnt. In th crowd in
front of the Auditorium several women
carried banners reading! "Vote against
w nson" ana attacking him on the suf
frage question.
Secretary Wilson Gets
Welcome In Portland
Tortland, Or., Oct. 19. William B.
standers recognized the cabinet of
ficer and started a shout of welcome.
Wilson will apeak tonight at a down
town theater, all the arrangements be
ing in the hands of tho Oregon Stato
Federation of Labor, the Central Labor
Council and four railway brotherhoods.
It is understool the secretary will pay
particular attentiou to tho Adiuuson
eight hour law and tell why he believes
President Wilson shoulS rocoivie the
labor vote.
KcHmd in one minute. Get compli
mentary Can of Kundon's frnm .!,
dniRRist. Or bur a 25 cent tube, if it
doran't do you f 1 worth of good in a jiffy.
yuu can ga yourw cenrs nacic from me
druggist or from the Koodoo Mfg. Co
Minneapolis, Minn.
Use some quick. Fnreoth.tarTfe.
coughs, nfttaJ headaches, etc He
sure it's the kind that's hcin urtd
for 24 rears and bv &u mihion
. Amciacans
An Economical, Delightful, Light Place to Trade"
No Preceding Fall Has Seen the Vogue
for White Wash Waists so Strong
as It Is .This Season
fmm Iff
New Wirthmor Waists in styles particularly
appropriate for Fall wear are in, and will be
shown for the first time tomorrow. As always,
they are priced at $1.00
4u nu'MHr
& e