Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 21, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY. OCT. 21, 1916.
Willamette Valley News
(Capital Journal Special Service)
.' Silvorton, Or., Oct. 21. Mrs. E.
Jtninos and daughters, Mrs. Rupe and
Miss Viola Mae, were Sunday guests
at the Will Bailio home at Mncleay.
MTS wiM :ea " a sister visum
her, Mrs C. 8. Payne who came from
" u,""v " . .
A few of Miss Marvel Nelson's girl
friends were invited to her home bun
dav cveninir for a dnintv little lunch
eon. Among those prescnj were the
MiBBes Emma Coolidgo, Eva DigemesH,
Katherine Slade, Anleth Kerr, Fayc
Uentson and Helen Wolcott.
Mrs. Frank WhitlocR and children
were in from Scotts Mills Monday vis
Mrs. John Dunn and children spent
the week end with Portland friends,
Mts. Ii. Davenport has gone to Seattle
for a few davs visit with friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Stalker and
daughter motored to Salem Sunday.
Mnrv Zeis was an over Sunday guest
. of Silverton friends and attended the
leap year ranee Saturday evening.
Mrs. M. 0. Coolcy and Mrs. Cunning
ham are spending 'the week with Port
land and Salem friends.
Mrs. Thompson 01' Hrookings was vis-
itinir her son. Perrv Simons, at the
Hanson last week.
Mr. and Mrs. II. L. Van Volkenburg
were over to Salem Tuesday to attend
Mrs. Mntlocks funeral.
Grandma Haker returned Wednes
day night from a pleasant visit at the
home of her son, Ml nuKer, hi numo
Vinrir Mr. Haker accoinnanicd her home
returning to Hurrislmrg Tlmrsdny
Mrs. Knima Cubb will be hostess nt
,the next meeting of the Mizpal Circle,
on Wednesday afternoon, Oct. 2.rth.
The Palm confectionary ladies, Mrs.
Hanson, Mrs. Oleson mid Miss Hanson
spent a few days the first of the week
nt the Hose city.
MiBB Clara Johnson wus a passenger
for Portland on Wednesday.
Mrs. flcorie Steclliaminer and Miss
Carson were Salem shopper Tuesday.
II, nml Mrs. Lars Momernk returned
from their honeymoon trpi Sunday and
' on Monday evening their neighbors
planned a good old fashioned charivari,
tfoinc to their home and giving tlreni a
iinisv welcome. Thev then invited the
newly weds to the church where a re
ception was held. A delicious luncheon
waa served and many tonstg given. A
aiilmffintiiil reminder of the happy oc-
rnainn was civen them in the form of
' an electric roaster, and a very pleasant
social evening passod.
Miss Hazel Carson of Tho Dalles is
a guest of her sister, Mrs. George Steel
hammer. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Uurgerou will
leave for Missoula, .Montana, the first
of the week for a visit with relatives.
The Misses Eleanor Coolidgo and Eva
Digorncss, with Alfred Adams motored
to Corvallis and Allmny Sunday.
Mrs. George De Spain, accompanied
by her sister from Portland, left for
South Dakota the last of tho week to
ee their mother who is very ill.
Mrs. B. T. Loho of Hosoburg is n
guest of her mother, Mrs. John Wol
lard, and other relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Ken Stevenson motor
ed over from Willaininu Sunday to
spend the day with relatives.
' Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Ingram were over
Sunday guests from Portland at the
J. W. Mudson huaie.
Miss Hock of Stnyton is assisting
with the work at the Silverton hotel.
John l.iiia mid dn lighter motored over
from Mt. Angel Tuesday to. tall on
Mrs. Joe Lais and children.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Spalding of
Horopter are spending the week with
Mrs. Spalding's sister, Mrs. Charles
Will Kllingswortli of Allmny wus a
business caller ill the city the first
, ef the week.
Alvin llohart, one of tho juniors at
the high school, is recovering nicely
from having his shoulder broken, in a
juix up with his bicycle and a rail n
ross tho road. -
' Miss Helen Elder of Culgnry, 'Can
ada, has been the guest of her friend,
Miss Alvina llawro tnc past week,
' The Misses Henrietta Storuusli and
.Mabel Opsiind spent the week end with
friends in Portland.
' Mrs. Hnchcl Hnrger of Portland is a
guest at the home of her brother, Jen
Mr. and Mrs. Fitzgerald who have
boon in the cleaning and pressing bus
iness in this city let for Senttle the
Jirst of the week. They expect to win
ter in California on account of Mr.
Fitzgerald 's health.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Hnberly and chil
dren wero at the Albany round up
Saturday. They were accompanied by
Mrs. Goer and sun.
Rev. Kaut'fman from Evergreen wns
in Portland on business from Saturday
Mr. and Mrs. George Fleischiuan of
'Eugene were guests of Silverton friends
.the past week.
' Independence Items -
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Independence, Or., Oct. 21. A. D.
THE WHOLE' BODY
i NEEDS PURE BLOOD
The bonss, the muscles, and nil the
organs of the body depend for their
strength nnd tone end healthy action
on pure blood.
If the blood is very impure, the
bones become diseased; the muscles
become enfeebled, the step loses its
elasticity, and there is inability to
ticrform the usual amount of labor.
The skin ' loses its clearness, nnd
pimples, blotches end other eruptions
Hood's Karsapnrilla makes pure
Mood. It is positively uiioqunled in
the treatment of scrofula and other
humors, catarrh, rheumatism, dys
pepsia, loss of appetite,' that tired
feeling. Be sure to get Hood's and
get it today. All druggists.
Davidson and wife, and Mrs. L. L.
Hewitt left on Tuesday for Bar View,
where they will spend a few days out-
Miss Zclpha Cross went to Portland-
on Tuesday for a rew days.
The ludies of St. Patricks Cntholic
church gave a Silver lea for the bene
fit of the church, at the home of i. M.
, KitMaiul on Wednesday, Oct. 25.
M j j Fplon n', Mrs. Clyde
w nuns were Su em visitors on Tucs-
Mrs. Florence Burton motored to Sa
lem on Tuesday afternoon, she was ac
companied by her mother und Mrs.
The friends of Cnrl Percival are
pleased to learn that ho is now able
to be at his home, after spending a
couple of weeks at the Willamette san
atorium in' Salem.
Moss Walker motored to Albany on
Saturday to attend the round up, ho
wns accompanied by W. Bloch audi
Misses Cross and Percival. !
W. W. Percival is confined to hist
home on account of sickness this week.
J. Patterson returned home on Wed-.
nesday from Portland, after spending,
-1 " nu.o m.iv.
Carl Percival was a
Salem visitor on-
The ladies needlecraft of the Presby
terian church were entertained on
Thursday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. E. Townsend, on Third street. A
pleasant afternoon was spend by the
ludies, and at the close of the afternoon
a dainty luncheon was served to the
Dr. t . r . t ropp ami i . a. McLiaugnnn
wero Snlem visitors on Friday.
,T. D. Tobin left for his home in Port
land, on Friday, after spending a tew
E. M. Young left a few dnys ngo for
Middle. Oregon, where he will spend a
Mrs. E. Townsend and Mrs. H. Coffey
were Sulein, visitors the first of the
Quinaby News Notes
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Quinaby, Or., Oct. '2i. Tho farm
house owned by Mrs. F. J. .Hotter ot
Portland, nnd occupied by her son, A.
M. Bolter and family, near Uroolis was
lestroved by fire last Wednesday. Al
though occurring in daytime the blaze,
which is presumed to havo started in
lie kitchen, was under sucn noadway
when discovered that nothing wns sav
ed. The building which was one of the
well made farmhouses of tho country
was well furnished, and among tho
things of especiul loss wero several
paintings and a piano which cost
0(10, having been one of tho first tivo
brought around I ape Horn ueiore mo
ii v of in roads. Mrs. Hotter w'tn tier
children were visiting in Portland and
Mr. Bolter was talking with tarm help
some instance rrom tne nouou w
the blaze was discovered. The building
hud curried insurance for ninny years
but it is said that tho policy ra uout
the day previously, but it is believed
that something may be collected. The
firo occurred the same day and hoin
when u brother of the young ninii who
lust by the firo hud seen his engine
rash into the automobile of F. A. hnx-
on ut Lliemawa crossing, aim who ru-
eived a second shock when he saw tho
smoking ruins of his old homo.
Clover hulling is progressing through
out the country with satisfactory prices
ered. The crop is excellent is ueiag
a second growth from that cut for hay
earlier in the year, much of which was
spoiled by the excessive rain at that
Chester Lursen lias gone to Hood Riv
to assist with tho apple harvest in
that section. The attractive prices of
fered for that work causes farm help
tu be a little scarce in this section at
Kay Perkins atntes mat tno dournui
correspondent was in error regarding
his having purchased an automobile.
He says that he has no time to run one.
That should make no difference a lot
of other people haven't time, but they
Potatoes, apples and onions nre the
lest crops to bo gathered and tho yield
is proving satisfactory, with a short
uge iu the onions which is compensated
for bv a better price than usual.
(Capital Journal Special rSvoiee)
Sublimity, Ojc, Oct. 21. Jack Ed
wards is giving Mrs. Etzel's house a
fresh coat of paint.
Bills nre out for a public auction at
the Klotsch home to be held today.
Myles Kintx und wlfo have moved
onto the N. Kitzinger farm, which Mr.
Kintx has rented.
A Inrge number of our citizens at
tended the photoplay "Tho Escape"
at the Star theatre," Stayton, Sunday
Tho rock crusher and rond roller is
back in the Sublimity district and rond
work is proceeding merrily.
St. Louis News
(Capital Journal Special Service)
St. Louis, Or., Oct. 21 Marricr In
Hie St. l.ouis church last Tuesday
morning, at 1) o'clock, Fred Hceher and
A number from hero attended the
Geo. Finney sale at Wacomln,
Miss Jessie llnwkens and friend are
visiting at Prosper Laehapello 's this
week, thev came from Portland.
A verv quiet wedding took plnce here
yesterday morning waa that of Ernest
Lachnpeilo and Crara Chorweid. AVho
says St. Louis isn't booming.
Mr. Wolf nud family, who have been
living ou the A. Kavannugh ranch for
3 vears are moving to Portland this
Mrs. M. J. Gleason of Tortlaud is
visiting relatives here.
Gns Manning went to Portland on a
business trip last Monday.
The Lemery 's have sold their crop of
potatoes for 05 cents a bushel.
Mlu lllnni'h Hubert whit in working
in j'ortland cama home to visit her
mother last Saturday and Sunday.
J. C. Cannard who intends to moveiier ueatn. ' Sunday school at 9:45 a.iAmity
nwav, will have a salo at his place next -
Wednesday, Oct. 25.
. THE CHURCHES
Vo. 1228 North Winter street. Bun
say services: Sabbath school 9:45.
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:45 p. m.
Prayer meeting Thursday 7:45 p. m
W. J. Johnston, pastor.
Sunday services as follows: Enei
drill, D:30 a. m. Sunday school and
Bible class, 10:30 a .m. Christiui.
praise meeting, 3 p. m. T. P. L., 6: If
p. m. Salvation meeting, 7:45 p. m.
Week night services every night except
trf onday aad Thursday. Capt. and Mrs
Seventeenth and Court streets. Bible
school at 10 a. m. Preaching at 11 a.
m Hu,ject ..The Scriptural Solution
to ,he KinaIu.ial ir0,!em of the
(;hur(.h. y. P- s. c. E. at 6:30 p. m.
ireachiiig at 7:30 p. m., subject "A
I firpnr I ftmiin i(rn ' ' I'rnvpr inpptml, Ann
song practice Wednesday evening at
7:,'(0. Frank E. Jones, pastor.
W. O. T. V.
"Lost Opportunities," (in civil and
political life), is the subject of discus
sion Sunday at 4 p- m.
"I, Woodrow Wilson, president of the
United Stntes, do appoint and proclaim
Saturday, October 21, and Sunday, Octo
ber 22, as joint days upon which the
people of the United States may make
such contributions as they may 'feel dis
posed for the aid of the stricken Syrian
and Armenian peoples." In accordonce
with this proclamation, the pastor, Carl
H. Elliott, will speak in behalf of these
neighbors across the sens at the morn
ing service. In the evening the subject
will be "Personal Responsibility."
Music both morning and evening by the
quartet consisting of .Miss Cleveland,
Mrs. Kali a, Messrs. Devore and Smit.
First Methodist Episcopal.
Corner Stute and Church streets,
Richard N. Avison, minister. 9:00 a. m.,
Class meeting. 0:15 a. m;, Sabbath
school, Messrs. Clark and Smith, super
intendents. 11:00 a. m., Morning wor
ship, sermon subject, "Characteristics
of a Good Christian." .'1:00 p. in., Rev. I
H. N. Aldrich will siienk ut the Old1
People's Home. 0:30 p. m., Intermedi
ate League, Mrs. M. C. Findley, superin
tendent. 0:30 p. m., Epivorth League,
Miss Eva Scott, president. 7:.'I0 p. in.,
Evening worship, sermon by Pro'f. J. O.
Hall. Alusic both morning and evening
by the church choir under the direction
of Dr. Frank W. Chace.
James Elvin, pastor. Sunday school
meets promptly at 10 o'clock, AV. I. Sta
ley, superintendent. Morning church
service at 11 o'clock. Music morning
und evening bv chorus choir, direction
of Win. McGilchrist, Sr. Subject of
sermon, "Our Stnte Meeting." Christian-Endeavor
service at 0:30 o'clock.
All members nnd friends of the society
nre urged to be present. Pleasant Sun
day evening service at 7:30. .'" Com
pany M" night will be observed. Ad
dresB by Major Cnrl Abrnms on "Ex
periences of Our Boys on the Border,"
Mrs. Hallie Parrish Hinges will sing
"When t'io Boys Come Homo." Two
splendid films will be used, one showing
the members of Company M in their
camp at Clackamas, the other picturing
scenes on tho Mexican border. Every
body invited and everybody welcome.
The Thursday evening meeting will be
held nt 7:30 o'clock. Lesson, "The
Fourth Chapter of Lukes' Gospel." On
Fridny afternoon the members, of the
Women's Union will meet iu the socinl
rooms of tho church. Every member is
respectfully urged to be present
Leslie Methodist Episcopal.
Corner South Commercial and Meyers
streets, Horace N. Aldrich, pastor. Sun
day school 0:45 a. m., A. C. Bohrnstedt,
superintendent. Public worship with
sermon 11 a.m. Theme, "Counting the
Cost." Speciul music by the newly or
ganized chorus choir. Junior Epworth
League 3:00 p. m., Leslie Springer, su
perintendent. The Epworth League de
votional meeting 0:30 p. in., topic "Sec
ond Mile Religion." Louder, Alina Nye
Ulrich. Evening service 7:30, will be
opened with a song service led by tho
large chorus choir and the pastor's sub
ject will be "Wanted A Man."
Comer of Highland and Elm streets.
Sabbath school 0:45 a. in., Mrs. Myrtle
Kenworthy, superintendent. Meetings
for worship 11 a. in. and 7:45 p. m.
Christian Endeavor 0:30 p. m. Prayer
meeting Thursday 7:4"i p. m. You are
welcome to u 11 of these services. Jose
phine Hockett, pastor. Phone 1405.
Swedish Tabernacle, M. E.
Corner South Fifteenth nnd Mill
streets, Bev. John Ovnll, minister. Serv
ices at 3:30 and 8 p. m. Rev. David
llnssell will preach. Sunday school at
2:30 p. m. (lust Aaderson, superintendent-
All Scandinavians nre most cor
dially invited to attend.
East State and Eighteenth streets, G.
Koehler, pastor. Sunday school in Ger-
m nu English at 10 o'clock. Preach-
'"g service ut iumo n. m. Luther League
Bt I P- Evening service iu English
nt 7:30 p. in-
Cottage and Center streets, Rev.
L. Lovell, pastor. Sunday school
10 a. in. and preaching service at
a. m., in the basement - of the n
jenuren- l lie nrst sermon in a series on
the Parable of Jesus in the morninir.
Christina Endeavor at 8:30 and evening
worship nnd sermon at 7:45. Prayer
meeting on Thursday evening.
First Church of Christ Scientist
Sunday services are held at 410 Che
meketa street, at 11 a. m. and 8 p.
'Subject of Bible lesson, "Probation
m - Wednesday evening testimonial Corbett
meeting at 8 o'clock. Reading room in'Ceutral To'int
the Hubbard, building, suite 303, and is
open every day except Sundays and
holidays, from 11:45 a. m. to 4 d.
All are welcome to our services and in
vited to visit our reading, room.
The State Baptist Young People's Un
ion will hold its nniiuul meeting in this
city, beginning today. There are about
75 societies in the state and a large dele
gation is expected, some 00 or 70 already
having sent word that they are com'
ing. A good program has been prepnred
MrB. Burton, the state president, and
Rev. Springstou, state director, have
been Here for the last few days attend
ing the Oregon Baptist State conven
tion anil helping the locul committee
plan tor the Young Feojile's meet
ing. The sessions are all open to the
public. This evening a banquet will bo
given with Wm. Holt as toastmaster.
Society songs and yell will enliven the
toasts, for the 8 o clock service Dr.
A. M. Petty will give an inspirational
missionary address. On Sunday evening
Dr. Kpnngstoii will give the closing ad
dress. He is a live wire.
German M. E.
Corner Thirteenth and Center streets,
A. J. Weigle, pastor. Sunday school
ot IU a. m. and sermon at 11 a m. and
7:45 p. in.
W. C. T. TJ. NOTES.
A most interesting and profitable
study of prophecy was conducted bv
frank b.. Fric.cy at the regular
meeting of the W. C. T. V. Tuesday aft
ernoou, Octoher 17. Tracing the history
of nations from England to the present
time as foretold by prophetic symbols
in me books of Daniel and Kovcla
tions, Mr. Frickey rehearsed the historic
events of the same period, showing the
marvelous parallelism existing between
the historic and prophetic records. The
persecuting powers of the dark ages,
from 538 to 1708 A. D. She declared, ac
cording to an almost unanimous agree
ment among eminent students of the
same, to have been symbolized in the
thirteenth chapter of Revelations by
the beast with seven heads and 10
horns; which was "to persecute the
saints of the most high, think to change
times and laws, and to be given power
over all nations, kindreds, tongues and
peoples for a time, times, and the divid
ing of timo," a prophetic period of just
one thousand two hundred and sixty
yours. This time period was fulfilled in
the period during which church nnd
stnte united iu murder und robbery of
those whose conscientious convictions
prevented them from yielding submis
sion to the religious laws existing from
538 A. D.-1798 A. D., a period of just
The two horned beast of Revelations
13 she declared to be the United States,
which coming into being with those two
glorious principles of religious and civil
liborty (symbolized bv the "two horns
like a lumb" which this beast possess
ed) shall yet speak us the dragon (that
persecuting power described in Rev. 12
as a great rod dragon) which symbolized
This she doclnred would be accomp
lished by the union of Church nnd State
in the enactment und enforcement of
Sunday lawB which are religious laws,
which will constitute the erection of
the image of the beast which represent
ed the united church and state of the
dark ages. The prophet states that the
two horned beast shall mnke an image
of the beast preceding it and shall
"cause Hint nil, as many as would not
woiship the beast should be killed,"
that "all should receive a
mark in their right hand or in their
foreheads," and that "no ninn might
buy or sell save he that had the mark,
or the nnme of the beast, or the number
of his name."
This condition will be fulfilled in the
enactment of religious laws in the form
of Sunday laws, which discriminate
against n people who conscientiously ob
serve Saturday as the Sabbath, and who
regard the observance of Sunday as the
murk of the beast abovo referred to in
Rev. 13:10 nt that time when such ob
servance of the Sunday Sabbath be
comes tho great distinguishing differ
ence between the two distinct classes of
religious worshippers, the one class,
Sunday keepers, the persecutors, and
the other eluss, Sabbath keepers, (who
observe the Sabbath of the decalogue,
the seventh day) the persecuted, never
hnve persecuting powers be an Christian
in spirit whether Protestant, Catholic
or Pagan in nnme. Always they are of
anti-Christ in whatever form, place, or
timo they may operate. Tho spirit of
Christ, Truth and Righteousness is nev
er manifest in murder, robbery, even
when legalized by the stnte, but must
always fulfill the righteousness of the
Rom. .8:4 and bring forth the fruits
of the spirit of love which maketh no
ill to his neighbor- Rom. 13:10.
The afternoon study closed with an
exposition of Rev. 14:0, 10, 11, in which
the mark of tho beast, against which the
whole Bible are directed, was shown Jo
be the assent to that doctrine received
in the forehead on intelligence aud man
ifested in the right hand symbol of
obedience to the doctrine and religious
observance which shall distinguish the
religious persecutors of this generation
from those persecuted for conscience
Vote 312 Yes for the repeal of the old
Sunday Bluo Law.
Next Tuesday the ladies of tho W.
C. T. U. will bold their monthly social
meeting at which a silver toa and a
pleasing program will provide entertain-,
men to members and guests.
DEBATE bUBJECT IS PICKED
FOR 65 HIGH SCHOOL TEAMS
Sixty-five Oregon high schools have
now become members of this year s
Oregon High School Debating Leaguo.
Last year's membership wns 51. The
membership has doubled in three years.
The subject for debate this winter
was announced last Saturday. It is:
"Resolved, That Oregon should adopt
a health insurance law embodying the
essential features of the 'Standard Bill'
of the American Association for Labor
Health insurance was chosen because
of increasing public interest in it, be
cause of the newness of the proposal in
the west, and because it is expected to
beeom nu issue iu Oregon within a
Twenty-seven schools are enrolled this
year that were not members last year.
WHIPPED BY VILLA
El Paso. Texas. Oct. 21. That Pan-
shrd wyp cvbgkqj jp
cho Villa and his followers hod met
Mexican' de facto troops in a decisive
battle yesterday outside of Chihunhua
City was confirmed today from various
sources. Agents of two" United States
departments here made renorts todov
that the result of the engagement was
anotner defeat for the Carrnuzista
lurces, wno were ariven back in a
smashing attack by the Villistas.
At t arrauzista military headquarters
at juarez, a brief report admitted a
clash between, the bandits and General
Ozuna's command, but claimed a vie
tory for the Carranzista forces. The de
facto commander claimed that Martin
Lopez, one of Villus chief lieutenants.
was Kiuea in tne engagement.
Natives fleeing from the Cusihuirin
chic district say that the bandit chief is
searching for all merchants who sold
food to Pershing's American expedi
tion, with the intention of killing them.
Court House News
An appeal from the judgment of the
Marion county court in the matter of
the application of a widow's pension of
Hattie E. Sharp, R. F. D.. No. 3, widow
Of William H. Sharp, was filed this
morning with the county clerk, and in
Ithe appeal she takes exception to the
award of $15 made to her for tho sup
port of her six children, three of whom
are under lb years of age. The case
was heard by the county court on Sep
tember 11, 1910, and the award of re
lief made. She asserts she has one
cow, three pigs, chickens nnd house
hold goods, and a dower interest in 12
acres or land. The Bix children nre
Earlo E. Sharp, Claude C, Roy A., Or-
villo K., Jvermit K. and Harms H.
Alleging that the sum of $191 right
fully belongs to her and that it was en
trusted to the defendant to be delivered
on her order, Adeline Eisner has
brought suit, ngainst Roy W. Dilley
nnd the Cnnital National bank to re
strain them from withdrawing the mon-'
cy from tho bank. She further alleges
that Dilley is insolvent nnd refuses to
return the money nnd plans to divert
t to his own use. She savs she has no
adequate remedy at law and asks relief
of the court of equity.
An action to recover money alleged
o be due on a note amounting to $1,-
S77.50 was begun in the circuit court
this morning by R. R. Young against
Mattio A. Parrish. Tl.c plaintiff asks
judgment nnd for the sale of the mort
TWO GREAT BATTLES
(Continued from page one.)
Germans Take Village.
Berlin, Oct. 21. Muckensen's armies
have forced the Russo-Rumaninn line in
Oomrudja ut several points in the great
battle that marked the resumption of
tho Dobrudja offensive, it was official
ly announced this afternoon.
The enemy's many positions on the
Tuzla heights northwesl.of Top Raiser,
north of Cocargea and northwest of
Mulciova have been taken- Three thou
sand Russians, hundreds of Rumanians
and 23 machine guns have been cap
tured. British Advance Lines.
Loudon, Oct. 21. Further progress
for tho British last night near Butte Be
Warloncourt (three miles Bouth of
Bnpaume) wns reported by General
Haig this afternoon. Both north and
south of the A acre there was intermit
tent enemy shelling.
Near Neuve Chapelle British detneh
meutB raided enemy trenches.
Will Continue to Fight.
Amsterdam, Oct. 21 In an address
to his troops on the western front, com-J
iliciuurHiiiig me Ti-riiiuu ut-nu, me jiui
"We who survivo will fight until
none ever dares again assail the hon
or and liberty of the liermnu people."
. Appoints Hts Brother.
Amsterdam, Oct. 21. Kaiser Wilhelm
has appointed Prince Henry of Prussia,
his oldest brother, Grand Admiral in the
German navy, said a Berlin dispatch
Prince Henry visited the I'nited Sta
tes several years ago and holds an hon
orary degree from Harvard university.
He is 54 years old.
h. s.) ;
Seaside Union -Sheridan
County H. S.)
The state library and the University
of Oregon library can furnish a certain
amount of data to inuiring debaters
Other inquiries may be sent to the sec
retary of the league, Earl Kilpitrirk,
University of Oregon, Eugene. The 5
schools contest for the University of
Oregon cup, now held by Prineville high
WHY HE TURNED HIS FRIEND DOWN j
He Turned His Friend Down
Because he was not prepared to do the work applied for.
This is a frequent occurrence, but not with the young
man or woman who has been trained at our, school. '"
Our Night School ;';
Begins next Monday evening Bookkeeping, Shorthand,
Spelling, Typewriting, Penmanship.
Enroll now and become efficient to hold a better place.
The principal will be in his office tonight to talk to any
who are interested.
Capital Business College
. . HIGH AND FERRY STREETS
The A. J. Parris Shoe Shop will give free Oregon Theatre tickets
on every purchase of 50c or over for threo months beginning Oct. 23rd.
Our Shoe Repairing We guarantee material and workmanship to bo
the best money can buy. You dan't have to take a chauae to couio to
this plnce. Ask your 'friend first. We want you to conic und leave
this place smiling like other hundreds of customers of ours, if you
want to savo from $3 to $10 per year for your boy's shoes buy him
the genuine Army Shoes; the shoes that outwear 3 or 1 pair of any
other make. We entry a full line of them.
A. I PARIS SHOE SHOP
The Home of Keith Konnueror Shoe
DRESS UP WEEK IS 1
LATEST CLUB VENTURE'
Club Inaugurates and Mer
chants WOI Back Up
' Dress. Up Week", for Sulem fioitr
October 30 to November 4 is the latest
undertaking of the Commercing club,
uacaeu ny ine
of the citv,
During that week, special ef forts will
be made by the leading merchants of
the city to impress their partons with
wnnt is tne latest in fall styles, and
this will be done" by attractive window
displays and special offerings.
i uneresi me scnool cnindren in,
uress I'p week", prizes for the best
essay on a subject to bo selected by a
committee will be offered. The subject
and rules for the contest will be ar
ranged by George Fox, chairman, Louis
Lupton and O. E. Hartman.
Another feature of tho week will be
t lie offering of a valuable trophy for!
tne most artistic window diplny, and
as Sulem hns several window dressers
who have already taken prizes. at con
tests, there will be considerable friend
ly rivalry as to who's who in window
dressing in - the city. Tlartmaa Bros,
jewelry witj offer a $.10 loving cup as
a prize and the decision will be made
by non-interested parties. The commit
tee in chnrgo of tho contest is compos
ed of O. A. Hartman as chairman and
S. A. Kafoury, Byron Noud, A. M. fab
ler and J. W. Jones.
The committees from the Commercinl
club in interviewing the merchants
yesterday met with a favorable recep-
tion and practically all the eutcrpris-i
houses ot the city will show their'
interest in the week and contribute
their share in the way of offering spe
ciul bargains and letting the people
know of the fact by additional adver
tising. (Continued from page one.)
you newsboys," he urged,
tho correspondents, ' ' to let
know I'm for Wilson."
''You're a grand fighter," said the I
colonel, laughing, "but I always knew
your politics were off color." . .
Another to meet Roosevelt at Gallup '
v.apim j. vt. retcrs, wno snia ne '
led the only company of the Seventy
First New York thnt went lip San Junn
hill. It wns Peter's urging that final
ly decided Roosevelt to stop at Prescott
today. - ...
"Bucky'd be so glad if he knew it,"
The fun really started at Clovis, N.
M, where Roosevelt got out to stretch
His legs. He was talking to the cor-1
respondents when a shriveled, old man
walked up unostentatiously arid stood
alongside. The colonel turned to him
with: "Howdy, comrade, what's your
StrucK Democratic Center.
i weiiry-iiuru regulars," laconically I
370 State Street
A partial list of those who will show
the right spirit by window displays,
special offerings mid mulitiomtl adver
tising is as fulluwai. llarues i'ush store,
Rosteiu nnd Greeiilmuin, Imperial Fur
niture store, W. W. Moore furniture
store, U. G. Shipley Co. Wm. Gnhlsdorf,
Krick Bros., Salem Wooleu Mills store,
(ale & Co., O. W. Johnson & Co., P. K.
Fullerton, Carl Rent', Hart man Bros.
Roth Grocery Co., J. L. Stockton de
Art Studio Draws
Lovers of Beautiful
An encouraging interest was taken
1 by the people of Salem in tho opening
I of the art studio of Dutus Myers Fri-
I 'lay evening in the Bilker building on
j1 he southwest corner of Commercial and
I Chemeketa streets. The opening of this
studio is considered to ne an important
event in tho art lift- of Iho city of Hu,- .
leni, and is believed to bo the beginning
of a line of endeavor that will lift tho
city into the rank of art apprcciators.
The exhibition of paintings ami
sketches was excellent and awakeui'd
keen interest. The predominating nolo
of the exhibit was given by a beautiful
Russian rug aad n piece of cloth of gold
which came to Mrs. Myers trom jNan-
kin, China. Autumn leaves filled tho
comers of the room.
Among the notable pictures shown
were "Oaks in Autumn," an Iowa
scene that took a 7"i prize from the
Knglewood Woman's tuli, Chicago, and
a painting that won second place in a
rompetition for a Rome scholarship. Bo
sides these there were dozens of sketch
es of Oregon scenes at Cascadia, and
on the Siintinm which aroused a great
delil of interest.
Mr. Myers plans to open his night
ehisB in life studies next week.
Why the Journal la popular '
It prints tne world's news to-
jjc )Jc )c )c ic )s )c Stjc fc sc sjc sc sc )(c sc
replied the man, as he did gymnastics
with a monstrous tobacco cud and his
"Why, you were next to the Riders
nt Sail Juan," said the colonel.
"So we was," he replied. "I'm
;lnl ynu remember. Ain't had thnt 75
mile ride this morning for nothiug,"
and he solemnly shook hands, got on bis
rjonv and iralloned linck to the ulniiis.
Roosevelt struck a utrong democratic
center at Belen, N. M. This is a rnil-
road division point. Wilson pictures
tcrnllv thrust under hisiose, but
he paid no attention until 11 year old
Doris 'Gore, held one licfore him as lie
was mounting the car.
"You're too pretty a little girl to
have such a picture, " he said, patting
her plump arm. '
"Oh, I ain't neither," who answered.
At this the crowd sent up a shout:
Hurrah for Wilson! " and the colonel
called back: "Hurrah yourself, and.
'this time for Hughes."
The colonel rests in Phoenix tonight,
leaving earlv tomorrow morning for Ab
bunuerqne, where he speaks Monday,
i M , m '
Journal Want Aria Get Results Too
Want Try on aad tee.