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THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. FRIDAY, DEC. 22. 1916 I mm 17 Whose name usually heads our list, whetlier she be wife, mother, sweetheart, sister or daughter there can be nothing more appropriate as a gift for the home, for home is the center of a woman's thoughts. Our store offers many things for ideal gifts gifts that are practical as well as beautiful. A good piece of furniture gives a lifetime of service, and is a constant reminder of the thoughtfulness of the giver. Let Us Suggest ii t M A Dressing Table and Chair A Desk A Camphor Chest An Ivorv Enamel Bedroom Set A Customer A Wardrobe Trunk A Suit Case or Bag A Pedestal A Magazine Rack A Record Cabinet A Sectional Book Case A Sewing Basket A Sewing Chair An Easv Chair in oak, leather or tapestry Nothing adds to the home more than an Electric Lamp, and we have a large line from which to make selection. We have Toys for the little tots and something for every member of the familv. Come in and let us show vou. GEER KRUEGER i n I. 1 1 ii i iniiiaiiiiiifT"!! MifM,mMiji,iM,im,mnffWfmmfHfffiMfMiwiiffmivrMfHffw By H. C. Hamilton. i Tinted Prtxts staff correspondent.) New York, Dec. 22 Lea Darcy, Aus Italian j. igilistii phenom, will reacli New York tomorrow, according to Tex Hirkard, the promoter. Kickard har been in constant touch with Darcy since he left Australin. Darcy is a passengei on the Standard Ail steamship dishing The Cn.diing has not been expected to reach the 1'nited States until next Tues day. Word has been received, how ever, that she is only a short distance sjff Sandy Hook ami probably will be in jiort early tomorrow. Kickard is keeping his plans for the bouts for Darcy secret, but he is known to favor Mike Gibbons, Tack Dillon. Billv Miske, or Al McCoy us a starter. Is Passenger on Steamer Cushing. The Darcy Program. Chicago, Dec. 22. Jack Kearns, of California, who obtained a contract to manage Lesw Darcy 's American tour, left here today to meet the Australian fighter on his arrival in the United States. Darcy will land at Bayomie, N. J., Christinas day, Kearns snid. Kearns. with .Tuck Curley of New York, and Tom Jones,, manager of Jes Willard, held a conference here yester day and mapped out Dairy's program. Kearns, it is reported, has sold a 50 per cent interest iif his Darcy contract ti .lack Curley, who in turn let Tom Jones in on 50 per cent of his share. I uarcy win ne owl on oenmt rne j footlights while three or four minor bouts are being arranged- After these are out of the way, it is planned to havo him face Jack Dillon or Mike Gib bons, and the winner will fight .Tes Willard in the climax of the season. w Christmas Services at Unitarian Church Sunday Will Be Entertaining Che Christmas services at the Unitar ian church iliis year will be something CMrite different from those of foiuicr years. The itev. J. M. Heady, the new pastor, Ii ii s many original ideas regard iug the Christmas services iiud their Kigiiificuncc nud he will express them iii the seniles of Suuduy morning. splendid musical program bjtl been nrrnnged. Mrs llallie l'arrish Hinges will sing and Miss joy Turner, one of Salem's lending violluistS, will lead the ui ''host in. Mr. Hovior will also plfl.,V. The following is the program for the 11 o'clock services siiuilav morning: Organ prelude. Hallelujah chorus," by vloll ytoli and organ. Solo, ' ''Holy Night," by Serenade and offerto inln and organ. Sileni Ni'dit, Holy Niullt, violins, flute ami organ. Sermon, "The Unitarian's Conce of Christmas," by the Hev. R ILndy, pastor. Those who will take pari iii the gram are: Mrs. tlaine l'arrish itingcs. anloUt; Miss Joy Turner, violin; Frank IVickey, viola; Miller Hovior. flute; Mrs, Mary Denton, organist; the Hev. J. M Heady, pastor-evangelist. The members of the church ami con gregation are reminded that the annul) Christmas party will be held in I bo church on Friday. December 22. her, lltds, and there Tel vvilliger. lot flute Adams. h b two diou M. I"' Court House News V Sheriff Kuril has served the writ of habeas corpus grunted by Judge Gallo way on petition of Ina Anderson, moth fir of Cecil Anderson, who is tillered by her mother to be wrongfully and unlaw fully restrained of his liberty by his grandparents, William and Nancy An d.ison, who live one mile from Aurora. The wiit cites them to appear in the circuit court on December 211, ll'lii, and show cause why the child should not be delivered to the mother, who has come from Hill City, Kansas, to get it. Because Mrs, M. i Hall, mother-in-law of l' I.. Terwilliger, as he alleges, continually interfered in their family uJ fails and broke up the family rela tions, P. L, Terwilliger has brought suit against l!va N. Terwilliger for auuull meat of the marriage. Desertion and the undue influence of the mother-In-luw in t u i ii i hk the affection of her iluiighter from her husband ate charged in the complaint. He says his wife went to live with her mother and that they would not al low him to enter the house, lie says the mother advised the wile never to baVC any children and she declared to him she never would. They were married In Sulcui iu Octo nil I . .ouiues, uj I'ci nui, u ioks; w:is married to Hffic M. Mabel, a Mar ion county g'rl, at Albany, where the Affidavit for th6 license was taken. This affidavit was sent to the clerk of Marion count who forwarded the Ii celiac to I, inn countv. A license was granted to Byron Kan dolpli 1'oisal. of Wupato. Washington, a tanner, to Solum I'.. Ol sen, a Minion count girl whii was born in Honolulu, Bocause the defendants allege they are entitled to relief arising out of finis requiring the interposition of a court of equity, James G. llelt.el ami Percy Cupper have filed a cross com plaint in equity to the complaint brought against them by I. S. Haird and ask that the proceedings at law be stayed until the pending issue on the cross bill is determined. Because of an error made in tin' fur iner appraisement of the estate of Bier ryman T. Combs, the appointment of three disinterested persons to appraise the real property is asked of the coun ty court. s. r. Cochran, administrator of the estate of .leas Mortenson, deceased, fil ed his final account today. The hens aie Mary 0. Arinilage, daughter of Dew drop, Natal, South Africa; Hans 1'. .Mortenson, of Morgan, Minnesota: An mi M. Cochran, daughter, of S, utts Mills; William Mortcn-on, of l.odi Cal Had I'JIa II. Mortenson ot Woodbum, and others. The petition of c. M. Crittenden fur letters of administration iu the matter of (lie estate of Andrew Milton Kerry shows real estate and personal property of the value of 1000, The heirs are Walker II. Berry of Hubbard; Nellie A. Hawkins, of Ackerlnnd, Kansas; Sane ucl A. Berry, oi Mahton. Wash.; James C. Iterrv, Butler, Missouri, and Bessie Wallace', of Hubbard. one child, Ruth i the United States was under a ban. Governor Withyeombe was much in favor of selling the seed as' quickly as possible because of the threats of the convicts a' the penitentiary to burn the flax hhede and also because of the at tempt to escape last week when a plan to fire the sheds was madu. OFFICIAJJXPECT (Continued from page one.) Because there was some question as to Whether Major W. W. Wilson was en titled to I1 is salary as major while on the Mexican border when he was ap pointed acting adjutant general of the Dreg. in National Guard, Secretary of State Olcott turned the matter over to the attorney general who yesterday ren dered an opinion favoring the major. The Six Day Race. New York, Dec. 22. Sprinting madly just before dawn today the team of Smith and Kopsky closed up the big gap separating them from the leaders in New York's six day bicycle race am stands now just a lap behind the lead ers. Six teams are tied for the leadership with four, a lap behind, and one or two laps in the rear. Eleven teams are left in the race. Grenda and Goullet having been de clared out when Goullet failed to get a new partner when Grenda suffered a broken shoulder in a spill. Cardinals Almost Sold. St. Louis, Mo., Dec. 22 The St. Louis Cardinals were almost sold once ngain Russell E. Gardner, millionaire manu facturer, offered Mrs. Helen Britton, owner of the club, $250,000- A certified check for $150,000 to clinch the deal was ignored. Gardner's offer included the franchise and players only. Mrs. Britton recently set 1300,000 as the aale price. I State House News t Agnew and Hamilton, of Belfast. Ire ItttO, cabled to the Oregon board of con trol offering $11.41) a bag for Oregon flax seed or $411 a bushel A bug con tains about three and one-half bushels of seed. In reply, the board cabled the Belfast impoitcrs that it was willing to sell t.UOO bushels of seed at $2.75 a bushel, f. o. b. Salem, u sight draft to be at tached to the bill of hiding. This price is about M cents more than the board could get from the innuufucturers of lin seed oil- Because the Irish supply of flax seed which comes from Holland is ruined by the war. the Irish have to turn to the I. cited States this year and it is expect ed a new market will opeu up for Am erica ii seed. Robert Craw ford, flax ex per) stated that the Holland supply is nil mid that heretofore the seed from A resolution voicing objections to the employment of persons on salaries in making investigations was read at the meeting of the slate board of control esterday, which was sent in by the Federation of Women's clubs as Inning i ., ,i...: ....t:,,.. 1...1.1 mi tut. i side last summer. The resolution stales the members of the federation are will ing to nitike investigations without ex pense to the state. NEARLY EIGHT BILLIONS Washington, Dec. 22. Prospect that tic United States foreign trade for the year will total 7,800,000,000 was an nounced today by the department o'f commerce. The foreign trade of ii months was $7,148,000,000, November exports topped the list with $517,900,000, exceeding those of September, the previous record by 13 000,000. The total exports for the 11 months ending with November were $1, 061,800,000 against 13,495,400,000 for the same period last year. November imports showed a slight Vailing off from those of October, amounting only to 1177,000,000 but ex ceeding by (21,500,000 those for Novem ber last year. imports for II mouths reached $2. 186,800,000 compared with $1,010,800, 000 in 1915, sixty per cent of the November im ports entered free of duty were practi cally the same as in 110. Uncle Sam's favorable trade ba'ancc I for November, IWO.WO.eOO, about twice thut of November, tt'15. A stream of gold poured into the Country during November to the ex tent ot $20,100,000 net while the 11 months total for net inward gold move meats reached 1309,300,000. The same pernios last year brought $57.:IOO.OOO and 188000,000 respectively. BUYS VERNON TEAM l.os Angeles. Cal., Dec. 22. Arthu; G. Fisk, for 20 years a prominent poli tiiian in northern California, broke in to baseball today as part owner of the , eruon Coast league club, with an an I'ounceinent that he has decided to pur chase part of the stock now held by Tom DaraWtdy. Neither Fisk nor Dar niondy would say whether it was a ma jority interest in the club, but it is in terred today that Fisk will put up the b l uer share of the inouev. Lansing's first statement yesterday morning indicated the United States plainly was not acting for Germany in making its peace suggestions. Teutonic diplomats, somewhat start led at the first Lansing statement, felt father relieved at the supplementary statement of the afternoon. It would be-in such an event, the ad ministration believes, that the real danger will confront the United states. It as of such an event that the presi dent spoke, it is known, when he warn ed as long ago as last February when touring the country on behalf of na tional defense, 'sparks t'roniw that great Conflagration abroad may light at any time i pon our own shores." Dispatches outlining the British at titude toward President Wilson's note, as indicated by the newspapers of that country, were read carefully by govern ment officials today. In administration circles particularly, there was considerable satisfaction that the London press comment was not "so vigoioVsly opposed to the presi dent's overtures," as had been antici pated. There lit no question but the president is looking for public Opinion iu the bel ligerent countries, to assist him and he believes that after the note has n chance to "soak in" there will be marked changes in attitude by the allied press and public. Greatest Munitions Plant In World Is Available To U. S. In Case of War ; New York. Dec. 22. If the United States should ever enter war, the mu nitions plant of the Bethlehem Steel company, greater than the famous Krupp works at Kssen, Germany, would be turned over to the uses of this gov ernment. Charles M. Schwab, of the Bethlehem Steel company said in ad dressing the member! of ine Lotus club With a capacity of one million rounds of heavy ammunition a month, Schwab said his plant was fifty per cent more efficient than the Krupp works. Ho characterized it as one of the greatest preparedness assets of the United States. "1 am an optimist, said Schwab, speaking of peace. 'Some see disaster if peace comes, nut 1 look upon peace as a blessing and 1 should rejoice in it if it came. Hut we want a conclusive peace and not a peace which will mere ly presage another war. Admitting that the United States in dustrial world is to meet strenuous competition when peace comes, Schwab said he felt this country would be able to meet any competition and urged a greater American merchant marine to meet foreign competition. As an impetus to American shipping, the steel magnate suggested that Am erican vessels be given a lowei toll Washington. Dec. 22. President Wil son today announced the personnel ot I he United States shipping board, to in clude tin following: William Denman, San Francisco, dein ocratj to serve six years. Bernard N. Baker, Baltimore, demo crat, to serve five years. John A. Donald. New York, democrat to serve four years. John Barber White. Kansas City, Mo. republican, to serve three years. Theodore Brent, New Orleans, repub lienn, to serve two years. The shipping board authorized by tin last session of congress, has powers of investigation, regulation and rate fix in" over United States marine business It is empowered to issue bonds not ti exceed $5o,ooo,ooo to build, purchase oi lease vessels for a merchant marine. I: is to constitute tion which will to exceed five ; The salaries the head endure for ears after of the bo corpora criod not ibe 000 annually. ed at the White Houst i prominent lawyer of avian' extensive expo o in is fixed n It was minor that Penman i San Francisco. rieace in admiralty cases and dt tercet in the American merchant marine question. Of Baker, it was said he bus had 'wide experience as a ship owner am' j operator and is a profound student o! the merchant marine question.'' Fbi 1 30 years he was president of the At lantic transport Hue. Donald was chosen, It was stated, be cause he has a "a lifelong experience I iu the steamship business. " White is a lumberman with "wide knowledge of the ocean transportation problems and long experience as an ex j porter." I Brent has been connected with trans portation problems, "has made a study j of shipping conditions and is ennvers lant with ami in hearty shupathy with the present law. rate through the Panama canal than foreign vessels. Schwab announced that the Bethle hem company had made plans for the erection of a 14,500,000 plant for build ing sixteen inch guns tor the American navy. Federal armor plate plants were at tacked by Schwab. SIAIEINIJF LANSING (Continued from page one.) of President Wilson in sending his The PRICE ..SHOE.. COMPANY Wishes to state they are in business to stav and there is no mystery as to their name and that they will meet one and all competitors. LADIES' CHRISTMAS SLIPPERS UP TO $2.00 GRADES GOAT 95 c CHILDREN'S CHRISTMAS SLIPPERS UP TO $1.25 GRADES GO AT 65 c MEN'S $3.00 LEATHER HOUSE SLIPPERS, BOTH BLACK AND TAN $1.65 MEN'S FELT HOUSE SLIPPERS. BOTH COMFY AND LEATHER SOLES, $2.00 GRADES. GO AT $1.35 MEN'S ALL FELT HOUSE SLIPPERS AND INDIAN MOCCASIONS NOW GO AT 95c Get Our Prices on Repair Work We do it cheaper and use better leather. Hanan Shoes Witch Elk Boots Ball Band Rubber Boots THE PRICED Ground Gripper Shoes Fox Pumps Dux Bax Oil 326 STATE STREET Blizzards Are Sweeping France In Full Accord Over Middle West States; With English View j peace note u mo warring iiuiiuus oi r.u rope. . On Semitor Callineer s motion net- ion on the resolution was held 110 until after the holidays. Note Beaches Berlin Washiagton, lVe. 22. American Charge (irew, at Tterlin notified the state department today he had receiv ed a copy of President Wilson 's peace note for delivery to the Oerman foreign office. Chicago, Dec. 22. Iffttlf relief from the blizzard sweeping the northern part of the 1'nited States was expected to day. Only nslight rise in the extreme ly low temperatures was predicted and the crest of the storm, which is tying up railroad traffic in many daces, is not expected here until lute tonight. Chicago shivered with its reeord low temperature of the winter at two be low zero; Alberta reported 20., the low est reported bv the weather bureau to dav. What lake traffic still exists was driven to shelter by the storm and many railroad shipments were in dang er today from the severe temperatures. All trains are running late. Shippers have been warned to pro tect goods from temperatures as low as 18 degrees below. KILLED ON BORDER Llano Orando. Texas, Dec. 22. Pri vate John Mati-hefts of Virginia, Minn.. was shot and killed today by Private .lames B. McAnsbie of Springfield, Mo. during a dispute over a dollar. Twen ty thousand troops are hunting for Mc Ansbie. Doth men are from liattery D, First Minnesota artillery. Wedding invitations, announcements, and calling cards printed at the Journal Job Department Prices right. Paris. Dec. 22. France coincides with England in its view- of President Wilson's peace note. The Temps tvpi fied the public view todav in the fol lowing comment: , "The 1'nited States must not forget that we are fighting for France's inde pendence. The United States is suffer ing from the war by the fault of those who brought it about. Their wish for peace is respectable. It was ours 30 months ago: now we want victory which renders another aggression impossible." Must Consult Allies. London. Dec. 22. The attitude of the British government on President Wil son's peace note cannot be defined un til after England has consulted with her allies. Chancellor of the Exchequer Bonar Law announced in the house of commons today. He spoke in reply to a question seeking exact definition of England's position on the note. TABERNACLE FOR SUNDAY New York, Dec. 22. A tabernacle which will seat 20,000 persons and pro vided with a private bath will bo bnilt here for Billy Sunday revival meetings which beirin April 1. The structure will be the largest ever built in New Vork for a public meeting. The bath will be for Sunday's use after his fights with the devil.