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THE DAILY CAPTT t JOURNAL. 8AJ.EM. OREGON. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 24. 191 1.
THRSE Social and Personal Noles By Mollie Society and club notices wilt be received for the daily issue a( The Capital Journal editorial rooms up to 2 p. in. Mum 62. ' Miss Kegiua West, who has been upending a fortnight nt the West sum mer home at Camion lieaeh, returned home last night. Mrs. Chniles F. F.lgin has as her guest her sister, Mrs. K. .1. Seolev, of Cortland. Sue will remain until the latter part of the week. Miss Inez (ioltrn, who was a sopho more in Willamette university last year, is attending Reed college in for! land. She is tho daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. .1. (). Ooltra ami was immensely popu lar in university elub and social circles. Two of the birghtost attendants at the Sacred Heart academy are Thelnia Williams, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. ('. Williams,, and Thelma Fowler, daughter of Mr. anil Mrs. K. .1. Kowler, of Independence, ltuth are exceptional ly proiioieat in music ami school branches. , Tho Piiilodorinn and I'hilodosian lit erary societies of Willamette univer sity held their first open house meet ings in tboir halls lust night. Literary and musical numbers featured the pro grams, followed by a social good time. t Mrs. George Schafer was a recent hostess for the "Iwc Go'' elub. The members of this club, who meet the third Thursday in each inontu, devote their time to needlework, always serv ing their luncheon at I o'clock. Mrs. P. lirunncr will be the next hostess. Club members are .Mrs. Charles F. Klgiu, Mrs. Cirorge S hater, Mrs. Vie- j tor liend, Mis. .John I'ollo. k, Mrs. Georgo Jlobson, Mrs. Julia ltross l'in nell, Mrs. H. ltross, Mis. 1). Hruuner, -Mrs. Bradford, Mrs. hofe Kightlinger. 4 miss Kf tip llurleson mid Kdwin Nel son were quietly marrieil at the First Christian church parsonage this morn ing at 10 o'clock, liev. K. T. J'orter officiating. Only relatives were inat tendance. The young couple will leave Saturday for Klnore, Kansas, where they will reside. Invitations are out foi a formal at home by the Young Woman s Chris tian association and the Young Men's Chiistiun association of Willamette uni versity to be given tomorrow evening from N to 10 o'clock in Katon hall. w ft - ft Mr. and Mrs. T'unl Schmidt (Miss Kffie Needham) have with them a their guest Mr. Schmidt's lather, Louis H. Schmidt, of Seattle. Washington. Mr. Schmidt arrived last night and will remain until alter CiO state fair. About seventy-live invitations Inve been issued by Mr. ami Mrs. W. Wil son, prominent residents of Polk coun ty, for a reception tomorrow in cele bration of their silver wedding iiniii verary. ft :f ft Those who attended the violin con eert given by Mine. June Heed at the Christian Church Tuesday night, are unanimous in a request that the affair tie repeated. This suggestion has been made to the gifted musician but her decision has not as yet been made known, The first donee, of a series of four to be given by the "Arto-Fiseo" club eomposed of sixteen girls, was given in Moose Hall last night. The attend since numbered over one hundred, and the affair was a delightful success in every way. Music was furnished by the Artisan orchestra. .urs. H. I). St. Helens, Mrs. Fred Cook, Mrs. K. A. Daddy's Bedtime Story The Afferent Ways In Which Animals Sleep, JACK in pink pajamas and Evelyn in little white "nightie" inn a race f"r the sofa, where daddy was sitting before the. sparkling log: tire. Evelyn won and cuddled up close to daddy and giggled as Jink climbed up on Hie other side. "Think you're awful smart, don't you?" growled .lack. "There, there, kiddies, don't be at war with one another. There Is enough of that in Europe," said daddy pncihVully. "He good and I'll tell yon about a sleepy subject how some animals sleep. Haven't you ofV'n wondered'.'" "Don't they all go to bed, daddy?" asked Evelyn. "Huh:'' said Jack by way of comment, still feeling warlike. "No; they do not; at least not our way, for elephants sleep standii.g up When In a herd a certain number act ns sentinels, while the other members of the herd sleep. These big beastles are very timid at night for all their trreat size, and this timidity makes them cautious. "Bats sleep bead downward. They hang by their hind claws. You'd think they'd have rush of blood to the head, w ouldn't you? "And the owls, the funny things, draw a screen sideways across their eyes close to their eyelids and go fast asleep In the daytime. "Pirds, with very few exceptions, sleep with their heads turned tailward over their backs and with their beaks thrust underneath their wings. "Storks, gulls, flamingoes and other long legged birds sleep standing on one leg. "Ducks sleep on open water. To avoid drifting ashore they keep paddling with one foot all the time they sleep, and that makes them move around in a circle." "I should think they'd get dizzy," said Jack, popping up his head. "Ho, ho!" Jeered Evelyn. ".Stop warring," said daddy, putting an arm about each warlike kiddle. "Let me tell you about some other animals. "Foxes and wolves sleep cuddled all up, their noses and the soles of their feet close together. The only blanket they have Is their bushy toil." "Do they change that around once In awhile to cover another spot, daddy?" Innocently Inquired Evelyn. Daddy ignored ber, while Jack laughed. "Lions, tigers and cot animals itretch themselves out flat upon their ides," continued daddy, quite as If be had not been interrupted. "Their muscle twitch and throb nil the time they sleep, ready at any time to spring up and light Now, my kidleta must go to beddle." Runcorn I'rnitt, and Mrs. W. A. Asseln presided! as patronesses, .Miss Stanis Andresou and Miss (Ireta Crossau being stationed at the punch booth. ... Miss Minnetta Mayers returned home last night after r.n absence of six weeks. Miss Mager ha hd'n studying vocal music with Charles W, Clark in ( hjcago. bi her return trip she was the guest of uer neire, Mrs. It. I,. Roth, in Spokane. Mrs. Judge Mayers, who was a'so visiting mi Spokane at the same time, accompanied her to Port 'unci. . The Ladies Aid sociity of the First Presbyterian church will meet on the church parlors tomorrow afternoon. . . Dr. M. P. Mendelssohn celebrated his birthday yesterday at his home on l'n ion street. Among the guests gathered about the table in honor of the event were Mr. ami Mrs. I). I). Olnistend and i daughter, Miss Zop Olnistend, ami Miss ; Marie Holinger. Dr. ami Mrs. Mondels- sohn will leave Salem next week for I Portland, where they will visit their son, Izzi Mendelssohn, who is a .jpweler ! in the Hose (.'it v. Mrs. Ilala Hurch of this city left to day for Portland to visit her daughter, Miss Fern Hurch, for a ttw days. From Portland she will go to Omaha, Nebras ka, Clarinda, Iowa, and on to Missouri, where she spent her gir'hood days. She says fho regrets to leave Salem and hopes to return soon. MYSTERY SURROUNDS THIS MAN'S DEATH I.os Angeles, Cal., Sept. 24. A man giving th; name of F. (irogn.'u, whose liodv is believed to have been found today in the Occidental hotel, San Francisco, left the Motel Snow here yesterday, necording to the hotel offi cials. He registered here August 'A and had been about his apaitnient much of the time since that date, lie requested that his mail be forwarded to San Hafael, Cal. His business was not known at the Snow. According to Leonard Snow, proprie tor of the Hotel Snow, the man expect ed to go to San Francisco today but late yestenl i.v received a telegram that changed his plans. lie was excited, Snow said, and declared be must leave at once. COMMISSION TO LEAVE. Washington, Sept. 24. The ISelginn commission which came to the I'nited States anil protested to President Wil son against alleged (l.'riiian atrocities will return to. Belgium on the liner Adriatic, sailing September !!0. BAD COMPLEXIONS ARE NOW EASILY DISCARDED Kvery woman has it in her own hands to possess a beautiful ami youthful com plexion. No matter how soiled, faded or coarse the cuticle, ordinary mercolized ; wax will actually remove it, an I Nature will substitute a skin as soft, clear and , lovely as a child's. The action of the wax is not drastic, but gentle ami agreeable. Minute particles of scarf ' skin come off day by day, yet no evi dence of the treatment is discernible, other than the gradual complexion im provement. One ounce of mercolized I wax, procurable at any drug store, suffices for most cases. It is put on j at bedtime like cold cream and taken off in the morning with warm water. ! It is a certain method of discarding freckles, liver spots, moth patches, ; blackheads and pimples. Wrinkles Ian be treated with benefit by bathing the face in a lotion prepared by dissolving 1 ounce powder d snxolite j in '-j pint witch ha.el. Instantaneous results are secured. Bats Sleep Head Downward. PERSONALS K. F. Carletoa. asistnnt state school superintendent, has returned from a trip to .lohu Day, where he lias been an instructor in the Harney county teachers' institute. Curl Smith, assistant secretary of the state iiiilioad commission, has returned from a short vacation which he spent in Portland. I. W. Lewis was nssisting at the pre scription desk, ot" Perry's drug store today during Mr. Perry's ubseiu-e in Kngene with the Cherrian excursion, Theodore Opsnnd, secretary of the state fish and game commission, went to Portland today on official uiisiness. ' Mrs. C. N. Fulkersoii and little son of Cliemawa were Salem visitors yes terday. Mr. and Mrs. Phil Metchan, Jr., and Mrs. K. K. Kubli, of Portland, were guests at the Marion yesterday. They, motored today to Kugene. O. C. Leiter, formerly of the Oregon-, t ia n staff and now on a political emu- ipaign, is a Salem visitor. j Herbert J. Flagg, of McMinnville, is ' in Suleiii on a business visit. ' I P. F Milling, representative of the (.'. i: X. W. railway, is at the Marion., Mr. and Mrs. II. 1). Mitchell, of Ore gon City, are guests at the Marion. Henj. ('. Sheldon, of Medford, is reg istered at the Marion. Alfred K. Pall, of Hallston, is visit ing in Salem. F. .1. Feeny, of Rniidon, is at the Marion. C. W. Fulton, of Portland, former V. S. senator, is at the Marion. I Martin L. Pipes, a prominent Port land attorney, is nt tl e Marion. Mr. anil Mrs. ,1. II. Campbell, of Halsey, nave arrived in Salem ami will bo guests at the Marion until alter the state fair. (!eo. C. lilalicley, of Dallas, is at. the Marion. .1. II. Doane, a typewriter representa tive of Portland, is in Salem for sev-; era I days. Miss F.uimn Tibbitts of Portland has accepted a position at the California bakery, A party of Monmouth students are v siting in Salem. They are If. W. ! Moreland, C. .1. Ilolein, ' K. A. C.riffn. and T. i. Work. C. K. .Nelson ami Tommy O'llrieu, of Twin Falls, Idaho, are recent ar rivals at the Marion. Mr. and Mis. J. If. Albeit, .1. A. Churchill, and Mr. ami Mrs. F. If. Hunt ley are among the Salem people regis tered at Portland hotels. Harry 'J'ohl, of Nehalem, is at the piigh. ' D. IX Miller and J. L. Kelley, motor ists from Wallace, Idaho, are at tiie Hligh. Mr. and Mrs. E. X. Crockett, of Portland, are guests at the Hligh. W. (i. Fureies, of McMinuville, is legistered at the liligh. James C. Wallace, of San Diego, who has an exhibit at the state f.iir, is at the Hligh. : Mr. and Mrs. Ceo. K. Yates, of Ash- land, who w-re guests. at the liligh yes. teniae, left this morning for Portland. , D. It. Moses, of Cervuis, is at the ' Hligh. James Crant, of La (Irande, is visit ing his uncle, T. 1. Stubblefield, of this city. A. If. Allen, formerly a resident of Polk county and now living in Port land, was in Salem today on his way to Albany and Lebanon, Charles Henson, of Salem, arrived here last evening ami left today for Coos County points, where he has busi ness matters needing his attention. Koseburg Keview. (Continued from page one.) Chan was expected lute this month. The Japanese were said ulroudy to have destroyed the Kiao Chan wireless stations. They had likewise grained eontrol of the railroads entering the concession, cutting off food supplies. The Washington government ordered the Sinsconset Mareoni station elosed as a means of preserving American neu trality in the matter of war messages. At Sea. The lienii.iii eruiser Kiudeii bombard ed -Madras, India, for fifteen minutes and then was driven otf by the shore forts. Two Austrian torpedo boats and a destroyer were reported sunk off the Dalmatian coast. Near the entrance to tiie flnlf of Fin land the Russian cruiser liayan was .aid to have sunk a (icimnn cruiser and two destroyers, after which, according to some accounts, the iiayan, having been torpedoed, also sank. MUCH EOAUWOKK DONE. (.'wallas Ohseiver.) County Headmaster Finn informs the Observer that road improvements fur the present year havo been completed, only a small amount of " patcliiuy " here and 'here remaiiiiui; to be dime in order to place the highways in (rood condition for winter travel. Mr. i-'iun accomplished some exceptionally guol results the past season, tin 1 has brought about econoiuv in road buildlnu'. ! BLEW OUT THE GAS. j Washington. Sept. 24. Hy a vote of j2li) to loll, the house adopted the spe--ial rule limiting the debate on tiie war jtax measure to seven hours. Following I the adoption of the rule, the republi cans forced a reading o'' the b'll, delay ing the beginning of the debate and making it impossible to reach a vote on the biil itself tonight. CONFEREES AGREED. Washington, Sept. 2.1. The senate ami house conferees agreed on the Clay, ton anti trust bill today. The house provision prohibiting interlocking di rectorates of banks was restored. The Reed amendment, providing for the sale of corporations violating the anti trust law to persons who would restore com petition, was eliminated. By the way, did you ever hear a man complain because a sermon was too short! i'GNEY KINGS SAY WAR MUST END SOON FROM LACK OF I Already Debts Have Been Piled Up That Will Take Years to Pay Off IF WAR CONTINUES IT MEANS REPUDIATION Financial Rulers May Com bine to Shut Off Supplies and Stop Conflict tieneva, Switzerland, Sept. 11. (lly mail to -New York.) Prophets of a two or three or more years' war in Kurope are not taking into consideration the men who will have to finance the strug ip.jgle it' it is to continue so long, is the opinion of Swiss bankers, who, despite the disorganization of commuiiicntious, are still in more or less close touch with conditions at the various old world capitals. According to these authorities the big financiers are extremely uneasy at the outlook. Not only are they said to roasiiler that the warring nations are piling up an indebtedness wnii h will lie such a load that the people abso lutely cannot stagger under it, but some of them are reported lo hold that n continuation of the struggle threatens governmental overtiirnings which may moil repudiation of past obligations. Accordingly, not only, it is declared, are they opposed to permitting fresh debts to pile up indet initely. ,ut they are worried concerning their previous investments. May Shut Off Supplies. Instead of using their influence to prolong hostilities, with n view to fu ture profits," it is predicted that for these reasons they will do all in their power to encourage peacemaking at the earliest opportunity and in case this should prova ineffective, the belief is expressed that in the not verv distant future a combination of the money kings is likely to shut off supplies, bringing hostilities to a stop through a lack of means to continue them. At the very best, ussuiniii an im mediate cessation of the struggle, it is asserted it will take Europe years to iccover fioin the experience it has al reioly passed thrOughr ' Three years of such' fight iir; as the present, it was said ov good judges of the situation, would compel the coun tries involved piai'tically to make their fresh starts in the world and not only this, but they would be compelled to make their ,'resh staits loaded with crushing loudens of debt, on th. sup position, of course, that repudiation were not resorted to. All Europe Suffers. Nor would the counti'es actually en gaged in the fighting be the only suf ferers, it was pointed out. Switzer land is already on the verge of ruin, though it has had no part whatever in the conflict. Similar conditions are said to prevail in lloliand and Hen mark, and Italy has suffered heavily. Tarde is greatly depiesse.l even ill coun tries like Sweden, Norway, Spain and Portugal, which, for geographical reii ons, figure somewhat in the role f mere spectators. Moreover, it is asserted, matters will grow worse instead of better as the fighting continues, since Italy and the lialkan states not now involved will inevitably be drawn into it if a settle ment is not reached soon. NAMED FOR OFFICE. Washington, Sept. -i. The following nominations were sent to the senate to day by President Wilson: Frederick .1. Sti m.-oii to be American amhnxsndor to Argentine. Henry Fletcher ot I'ennsvlvunia to be ambassador to 'liili. TJ. OF O. BREAKS RECORD. Kngene. Ore.. Sept. 2!. The highest number in the institution's history, 7,!l students had registered at the I'niver ' sity of Oregon up to noon today. TO SAVE EYES Is the Object of This Free Prescription Try It If Your Eyes Give You Trouble. Thousands of people suffer from eve troubles because 'lny do nut know what to do. They know some good homo remedy for every other minor ail ment, but. none for their eye troubles. They neglect their eyes, because the trouble is not sufficient - to drive them to an eye specialist, who would, any way, charge them heavy fee. As a last resort they go to an optician or to the five and "n cent store, and ofentimes get glasses that they do not need, or which, aft-r being used two or three months, do their eyes more injury than good. Here is a simple prescription that cvry one should use: 5 grains Optona. II tablet) 2 ounces Water. I'se three or four times n day to bathe tke eyes. This prescription keeps the eyes clean and quickly overcomes in fiamation and irritation. Weak, wa tery, work-strained "yes, granular lids and other similur troubles are greatly I benefited and oftentimes cured by its use. Many who wear glasses have dis carded them after "sing it for a few : weeks. It is good for the eyes, and j will not injure the most sensitive eyes : of on infant or the aged. Any drug gist ran fill this prescription prompt ! real eve comfort is ly, iry it, ana Know jor once wnai WILLAMETTE VALLEY ' BOWLERS ASSOCIATE The Willniiiete Valley Itowiing asso ciation was oigani.cil nt Albany last night and will contriiti two t-'Hius each iroin Salem ami Eugene and one from Corvullis and one from Albany. I!. C. Hovers, manager or .In- r.innwick llalke company, of Portland, was elect ed president. K. II. (iilroy and Wil liam StontsmHii. of tin city, and .Mr. Stokes, of I orvn lbs. wen elected on the executive committee uud a committee to ilmlt a s hediile was also hoscn. No secretary or tn usurer lias vet In cu se lected. It is proposed to stmt the schedule October l"i. but before this date a city league will be started in Salem with' about M.x tenuis Hi the lineup. The city schedule will be played off, and from the players having the highest scores will be selected two teams to represent this city i.i the, league .schedule. 1 Local bowlers, while most of them ! have neglected bowling during the siim ' mer months, are taking an active inter est in the new league and promise to be in shape ai soou as the schedule i staits. .lust how the bowlers of Salem 'will compare with those of the other jcities of the league is uncertain, but it : is safe to predict that they will be able I to give n good account of themselves. ' At the meeting at Albany Inst night Salem was represented by limry Kulpb, . William Steutsman ami E. II. (libov. PUBLIC LANDS OPEN FOR ENTRY IN STATE ! A table of the public lands in Ore gon compiled by (). P. Huff, state labor commissioner, shows that on July I, j liH, there were l.'),!lli!l,y Pi acres of public lands in this state open to en I try. This is a decrease of 1 ,2!Hi, ."'.' I 'acres in three veins, as oa July I, I'll I, there were 1T,'J."):,I7."i u.ns of such lands, In nil counties of the state there has been a decrease through lands being taken up with the exception of Jackson, Lane and Polk counties, in which three counties there is an ag gregate of PI,!!!.") acres of laud which ! has reverted back to the state through j relinquishments of homestead entries. On l,L's;i,:iL'!l acres patents have been issued in the last three years or are now pending. .Many of tne laiuls here shown nre either desert, swamp or mountainous lands, totally unfit for agricultural pur poses. MAN, WOMAN, GUN, MURDER, SUICIDE San Francisco, Sept. --t. With four bullet wounds in iier body and I lie life, less form of a man lying across the bed, Miss l.i.ette Jumel was found dead in her room at the Occidental ho tel here this morning. A revolver, with five empty chambers, was clutched in the man's hand, l.rtt-'is in Hie dead marl's clothing indicated that he is V. Irogneu, recently from l-os Angeles. Hotel attaches told detectives that the man came to tiie hotel at 10 o'clock this morning and went to .Miss Jumel 's room without the knowledge of anyone at the desk. The shooting, occurred a lew minutes later. The police say the man shot and killed Miss .liimel and then committed suicide. No motive for the crime was k iiown. BODY OF CHILD ASHORE. Marshfield. Ore., Sept. L'l. It was lo ported here today that the body of a t'our-yearold child, a victim of tin Francis l.eggett wreck, had been foiim nu the beach nenr Cuirdiner. "Europe At A New Book Just Out A complete Atlas of Europe. A complete Compendium of all im portant facts involved in this greatest struggle of history. A com plete series of brilliant pictures showing the armament on land, on sea and in the air of the fiercely contending European Powers. The latest and most important publication upon the presnt terri ble situation in Europe. More Than An Atlas It contains all of the Maps of the European Powers and a great Map of Europe, all in colors. But it is more than ?.n Atlas. It is a great collection of famous pictures showing the terrible Armament of Europe. It shows pictures of England's famous Dreadnaughts of the Sea. It shows Germany's great dreadnaughts of the Air with which she is striking from the clouds. It shows all of the famous Leaders of Europe who are back of this W ar. It has other pages of all the im portant facts pertaining to this War and written by noted men. Given Free to Subscribers This handy and useful Atlas will be given free to subscribers (old or new) of the Daily Capital Journal, who pay for three months' sub scription at one time at the regular rates, delivered by carrier. Mail subscribers (old or new) of the Daily Capital Journal who pay one year's subscription at the special rate of $3.00 will be given a copy of the Atlas free. OPEN SEASON STARTS ON OCTOBER FIRST With the open season for pheasants, geese and ducks starting October I,' a little information i Jtiicerning the state and federal game laws should not come amiss to the amateur hunts men. Clip this nut and ta t'diarii' yourself with it. It is official. Sportsmen should remember that some important changes have been ma io in the game seasons by the fed eral laws which are now in effect and which take precedence over the state laws. It is now lawful to shoot ducks and geese in any piut of Oregon from October 1 to January I.I. The bag limit is .'lo in any seven consecutive days. It is lawful to shoot deer with horns in any part of Oregon from August I to October III. The limit is three ill a season. It is lawful to shoot black breasted and golden plover, Wilson or jack snipe, and the greater and lessor yoK low-legs from October I to IVceinher lo. The limit ' in any seven con secutive days. I It is lawful to shoot doves in any part of Oregon from September 1 to October HI. The bag limit, is 10 in any seven consecutive days. It is lawful to shoot mule Chinese pheasants, blue or sooty grouse, ruf fled1 or native pheasants in western Oregon from October 1 to October 31, except it is unlawful to shoot Chinese pheasants in Jackson, Josephine, Coos, Curry, Tillamook ami Clatsop counties. The bag limit is five of any or all of Mich birds in one day or 10 in any seven eonecutive days. It is unlawful to shoot mountain or plume I quail in any part of Oregon from October . to October .11. The bag limit is 10 birds in any seven coll ective days. It is unlawful to shoot blue grouse, ruffed grouse or native pheasants ih Eastern Oregon from September I to October 11. The bag limit is fiv? of any or all of such birds in one day or 10 in any seven consecutive days. It is lawful to shoot California or valley quail in eastern and southern Oregon, except in those sections w'.'oro they have been recently introduced, from October 1 to October ,11. The bag limit is 10 in nnv seven cons itive days. It is unlawful to shoot, female) ( pi nose pheasants or bobwhite q ri '. jo any part of Oregon at any time. NEW "MOVIE" MACHINE PLACED IN THE BLIGH To bo "beniiil the scenes" at a moving pi -tuie tloai'e, means to I: above the audience in a moving picture. j operators stall. At the Hligh theatre, 'a big new electric Cameragraph nia-j i chine was recently installed by the, , management, and the enlightenment, i which came from watching the alert' ; young operator, Paul O'Ne.il of Nowi Hampshire, as ho flashed moving pio- tures over the heads of the spectators! onto tiie stage screen was an experience.! ' Tho moving picture operator has a' j vocabulary all his own. In order to, i produce steady, clear pictures he has1 I to know a lot of things. Manager! liligh has discontinued the vaudevi!le ! stunts and so devotes all efforts in li e, theatrical line to film pictures. Ilis j " lluwers, 0 A., N. V." is the only iii:i-: ' chine of its kind ill Salem. It is nstt.l 111 SI I II l . " 1 I . C 'll lliri III llll! I',,', iiii picture. Ilieattes in America and is the result of fifteen years of work for its perfection. The operator does noti need to wind and unwind the reels as I they are being used, and the speed contiol is worked by a lever on the friction disk. A loop setter makes it noiseless and eliminates a black screen. Tho "lamp house" has a capacity for! nine reels, which means that a wholol , HARDLY BELIEVE How Mrs. Hurley Was Re stored to Health by Lydia E. Pinkhpjn's Vegetable Compound. EWon, Mo. " I was troubled with displacement, inflammation and fcm&ki i weakness, for two years I could net, Jjv .yN stand on my feet ' f long at a time and I could not walk two blocks without en during cutting and drawing pains down my right side which increased every month. I have been at that time purplo in the face and would walk the floor. I could not lie down cr sit still sometimes for a day and a night at a time. I was nervous, and had very little appetite, no ambition, melancholy, and often felt as though I had not a friend in the world. After I had trinl most every female remedy without sifv cess, my mother-in-law advised me to take Lydia E. Pinkham'i Vegetablo Compound. I did so and gained in strength every day. I have now no trou ble in any way and highly praise yoar medicine. It advertises itself." Mn S. T. Hurley, Eldon, Missouri. Remember, the remedy which di.l this waa Lydia E. Finkham's Vegetable Compound. For sale everywhere. It has helped thousands of women who have been troubled with displace ments, inflammation, ulceration, tumorj, irregularities, periodic pains, backaeho, that bearing down feeling, indigestion, and nervous prostration, after all other means have failed. Why don't you try it? Lydia E. rinkham Medicine Co. Lynn. Mass. show and then some, can be given with out a change. A "reel house" has th capacity for two reels, which cuts cat the asal waiting period between re. The new model machine also has iv rectifier which changes an alternating to a direct current, affording better light for projection. The Hligh ma chine has a 11,000 candle-power. TOOK 64,000 PRISONERS. IVtrograd, Sept. 21. llotwoen the tiiiK't ibey took l,eiuberg and Septem ber II tne Kussian troops in Austria raptured 114,000 prisoners, including 5i" officois, many of them of high rank; seven regimental standards, Oil field guns, and 11 quick firers, the war off" h here announced this afternoon. FIERCE HOT AIR BATTLE. Washington, Sept. 4. Debate, on tho war tax measure began in the house at noon today. The passage of the bill w.i i believed certain. A :'Ooinl rule, limit -ing the debate to seven hours, was re ported by Representative Henry, chair mail of tiio rules committee. The sen ate will consider the bill next week. BLOODHOUNDS ON JOB. Sail Francisco, Sept. 24. Hloul hounds were being used by detectives today in an effort to solve the mystery of the bloody knapsack and woman 'i hat picked up yesteiday in the bruab at Lands Knd. If there is a murdered body near the spot, tho dogs wore ei pected to find it. War" ly