Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, JAN. 10, 1917.
TWO. Ask Grandfather Hn Tefl You You Want To Be Strong And Well Keep your blood pure; that's the only way. Don't wait until yon feel badly, but begin NOW. Im purities in the blood put unnecessary work upon all the organs, making weakness and old age come 3 oicker. Do as Grandfather did; take S. S. S., M best of all blood tonics, proven for 60 years. Take it now: take it often, and you will have strength, health and happiness. At your druggist's. , , SWIFT SrECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, UA. S.S.S.Will Strengthen You SOCIETY By ALINE THOMPSON Mrs. Frederic I. Thiclsen entertain ed thin afternoon with a siiinll informal tea. The early nrt of the afternoon was passed with stwiaa. Her guests included several matrons who are friends of Mrs. Harry Staple ten, who is rialttalg here from KOStburg. Mr. nnd Mrs. Knymond Keith Drake and small scm, Kaymoml Keith .lr., who have been visiting Mrs. Drake's mother Mrs. J. freak Dunlnp, left today for their home in lone, Oregon. Kn route they will visit relatives in The Dalles. During her visit in Salem, Mrs. Drake wag the inspiration for several little attentions from her girl friends. Mrs. J. W. Woodruff has returned to her home in Keiser Itottom, after a Wveral weeks visit in Kiigcne, as the gnest of her daughter, Mrs. Frank lenkins (Ray Woodruff.) She was accompanied by her small granddaughter, Mary .lane Jenkins, who will visit her tor a pie of weeks. The members of the Woman's Social THE FIRST STEP Usually the first indication of a lowering of health is found in the bowels and liver. Something goes wrong we eat too much, or work too hard and the bowel action weakens or the liver is sluggish. That heavy feeling on arising in the morning, dryness of the throat, with bad taste, a slight headache, dull eyes all show that food has fermented in the intes tines, and that the body is man ufacturing poisons instead of good blood. Clear it all out. Give the stomach and bowels a fresh start. Encourage the liver to go to work. Manalin docs ell of this, without griping or weakening. It's the ideal laxative and liver tonic, because it follows Nature's plan, without (.iscomfort, inflam mation or forming a habit. Con stipation may be overcome with its ;ise. Liquid o r tablet form. The Tab lets t a si t e like candy. Children like them, and they are safe. 10 and 25 cents. The Paruna Co Columbus. O. r elub s the O. E. 8., were entertained' informally yesterday afternoon at the Masonic Temple. The hostesses were, Mesdamcs Lillian Karber, Ida Babcoek, 1 Catherine Dernardi and Jean Johnson.. During the afternoon Mrs. W. Carl-1 tun Smith favored the guests with a! delightful vocal solo. She was aecOtt' 1 panied by Mrs. Sylvia Austin. Talks were given by Mrs. Sarah1 Stinson, Mrs. (ieorge If. Burnett and. Mrs. L M. La Fore. s a At a regular meeting of the Salem j Woman 's elub on Saturday afternoon j "Legislation Day" will be the inter esting topic of discussion, which will be . lead by Mrs. Kolhii l. l uge, Mr. and Mrs. William McGilehristJ Jr., will have as their guest during the ' legislature, Dr. Stone or Portland. Mrs. W, I '. Kmmel and small son, whoj have been visiting Mrs. Fred Hj Thompson, left yesterday for a visit in Portland, en route to their home in Athena, Oregon. While in Portland they will be the guests of relatives. Mrs. B. I,. Steeves was a visitor in Portland Tuesday. . Mrs. Mack llofer and Mrs. George William Gray are among those going to Portland Saturday for the matinee of the Ballet Husse at the Jleilig thea tre. ,: Monday afternoon, the Salem Repub lican Study club held n meeting at the city hall and elec ted the following offi cers for the ensuing year: ,.irs. ( '. P. Bishop, president. Mrs. George H. Burnett, vice presi dent. Mrs. II. J. Miles, secretary. Mrs. .doores, treasurer. LEGISLATURE GRINDING (Continued from page one.) A matter of interest to the counties is the proHed change in the manner of selecting county read supervisors, a bill to amend the present law having keen introduced this morning by Representa tive Mulled. The present method of : pi tment is by the county court. The proposed change 'i to make the appoint meat dependent on petition of the resi dents of the district. To Eednce Commissions. Representative Brownell introduced a resolution authorizing the committee on revision of laws and the attorney gen eral to prepare suitable laws to meet the desire of the people for a reduction in the number of commissions. The reso lution recites that in the campaigns of the past two years the candidates fv offices and the newspapers advocated abolishing a number of the state com-1 missions. It also declares that as taxes 1 are high and that the people expect something memorable of the present j session that steps should be taken to meet the will of the people. The reso. lution empowers the committee to en I ploy any help necessary in examining the variou.9 commissions and drafting aj ensure- To Save Old Papers. A resolution introduced by Represen tative Eaton authorized the sergeant-at-atins to gather up the newspapers after they had been rend by the members and turn them over to R. B. Ooodin, secre tary of the board of control for distri bution to the various state institution that would benefit thereby. Codes for Committee. By resolution members of the commit tee on revision of laws were furnished with annotated copies of the code and the session laws of 1911, 3913( 1915. These copies arc to be furnished by the secretary of state and to be returned to him at the close of the session. As a result of the second reading of house bills, the bill introduced by Rep resentative Lewis enforcing the prohibi tion amendment was referred to the committee on alcoholic tratticj Mr. Lewis' bill to prohibit the manufacture a n. I Mile of patent medicines was also USE COCOAKOT OIL FOR WASHING HAIR If you want co keep your hair in good condition, be caret ul what you wash it with. Most soas and prepared shampoos contain too much alkali. This dries the scalp, makes the hair brittle, and is very harmful. Just plain inulsified eo coanut oil (which is pure and entirely greaseless), is much better than the most expensive soap or anything else you can use for shampooing, as this can 't possibly injure the hair. Simply moisten your hair with water and rub it in. One or two teaspoonf uls will make an abundance of rich, creamy i lather, and cleanses the hair and scalp thoroughly. The lather rinses out easily' and removes every parti'le of dust, dirt, dandruff and excessive oil. The hair dries quickly and evenly, and it leaves it line and silky, bright, fluffy and easy to manage. iou can get nnilsifiedcoeoanut oil at most any drug store. It is very cheap and a few ounces is enough to last ev eryone in the family for months. Colds Cause Headache and Grip LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE remov es the cause. There is only one "Bro mo Quinine." E. W. GROVE'S signa ture is on box. 25c. One Of the delightful holiday festivi- ies was the Informal party for which the Misses Ada and Luclle Ross wehe ! hostesses to honor their house guest.! Miss ('lurk of Minnesota, who is an as sociate teacher with Miss Ross in Lex- j Inbton, ore. Phe evening was spent in progressive "Rook" anil later refreshments were served. The guests besides the honoree were Miss Gertrude Cunningham, Miss Rosa mond Gilbert, Lloyd Shisler, Ray At- tsbery, Tinkham Gilbert, Jack Bartlett, Leo Spit.bart and Victor Taylor. Another jolly affair given during the holidays was the Informal party for which the Misses Helen mid Dorothy Pearce were hostesses, when they en tertained a group of students of the Willamette University. Music and "Rook' formed the evening's diver sions, and later the party closed with rel reshnieiits. I Those bidden were: Miss Gertrude Falun Misses Mae and Dorothy Steus loff, Miss Eva Grant, Miss Kmma Min ton. Miss Gertrude Cunningham, Misses Ada, Laura and Lucille Ross, Miss Clark, Paul Smith, Harold Eakin, Sam uel King, Raymond Attebery, Tinkham tiilbert and Lloyd Shisler. 6 Miss Bertha Gale returned .Monday after a two weeks visit to relatives in Portland, The sewing society of the Woman's Relief Corps will meet at the home of Mrs. Frank Thompson in Salem Heights on Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock. All members of the (i. A. R. arc cor dially invited to attend. .Mrs. Pern Mailer has returned to her home in Corvallis after a weeks end visit to Miss Fae Towuseud. coming few months. Sua C. Mosher, president of the sen ale of the legislature, and Mrs. Mosh er have arrived in Salem and are en sconced at the residence of James R. Broyles, -ITS North Cottage street. They are accompanied by their two daugh ters. The dramatic department of the Sa lem Woman 's club, held an interesting meeting on Monday afternoon and the literary wofli.i was outlined for the coming few weeks. referred to the committee on alcoholic j Ml. Ti... V.: 11 V.. f - tn iraiiic. auo 'J i - w "... " regulate non-resident, delinquent chil dren was referred to the committee on public morals; hig bill to provide for the recording of certificates of sale was sent to the revision of laws committee; his bill regarding astray animals was sent to the committee on livestock; and hi:- bill to prohibit the circulation of initiative petitions fore hire was sent to the judiciary committee. Mrs. Bertha M. Peebles, pastor ot tne United Brethren church, opened this morning's session in the house of reprc sentatives. Adoiurnment was taken at 10:30 o' clock until 2 o'clock this afternoon. New Bills Introduced. The following bills were introduced in the house this-morning: H. B. No. 27, by Lewis. Providing additional methods of appeal to the su preme court. H. B. No. 28, by Sweeney. Kegulal ing operation of vehicles on public roads. H. B. No. 29, by Deschutes county delegation. Fixing salary of district at torney of Jefferson county at $600 per annum. H. B. No. 30, by Descutes county dele gation. Fixing salary of officers of Jef ferson county as follows: Judges, $600 per annum; clerk, $1,200 per annum; sheriff, $600 per annum; assessor, $1 000 per annum; school superintendent, $600. per annum and traveling expenses not to exceed $100; treasurer, $600. H. B. No. 31, by Laugaard. Providing for redemption of real property by judg ment debters. H. B. No. 32, by Anderson. Appro priating $25,000 a year for two years for Pacific Northwest Tourist associa tion. H. B. No. 33, by Anderson. Appro priating $5,000 annually for experiment station in Hood River county. H. B. No. 34, by Tichenor. To estab lish dead line across Rogue river and prohibiting all manner of fishing except with hook and line tor salmon or other species of fish below and west o'f such line. H. B. No. 35, by Muller. Requiring that road supervisor shall be appointed by petition. H. is. No. 3b, bv Mueller. Requiring consent of wife or husband or parents for assignment of wages. H. B. No. 37, by Mueller. Compelling employers to deduct amount of tax levy from wages of alien employes. H. B. No. 38, by Stafrin. Raising the salary of district attorney of Polk coun ty to" $1,200 per annum from $900. LATEST THAW CASE (Continued from page one.) The Home of JfameS &tih$cre The House of Boy s Clothing $X3kmi Honest Values Everything for the Boy Solve the problem of clothing your boy by selecting his wearing apparel from our enor stock of goods. We can outfit your Boy at the Lowest Possible Cost. Our Cash Methods make this possible, by eliminating all Unnecessary Expense, such as Credit, Sta tionery, Bookkeepers, Statement Clerks, Bill Collectors, Court Fees, etc. XX XX .ft ' SHIPLEY'S January Clearance Sale Waists, Waists, Waists and More Waists Our January Clear-a-Way on fine Georgette Crepe, Crepe de Chine and Novelty Silk Waists offers the best waist values we have ever shown. Some are slight ly mussed from display. Assorted into four lots i lRegular Prices $4.48 to $6.50. . . Lot 2 Regular Prices $6.95 to $7.95. . . Lot 3 Regular Prices $7.95 to $8.75. . . Lot 4-Regular Prices $9.50 to $15.00 . SEE WINDOW DISPLAY. Special $3.69 Special $4.95 Special $5.95 Special $7.48 U. G. Shipley Company S Quality Merchandise Liberty Street Popular Prices ft -f m r - Suits Boys' Suits in Knickerbock ers, from 5 to IS years; two piece only. In long trousers from tl years up, 2 ami 3 pieces. Complete lines. Cotton ami wool fabrics. Wide range of prices. Footwear Buster Brown Blue Ribbon Shoos for boys. The Standard of Perfection in boys' footwear. Can't bo beat. Every pair a money savter. Boys' rubbers and rubber boots. New stock rea sonably priced. Hundreds of thousands have been spent by the Thaw family, first in the two murder trials and later in repeat ed attempts fo obtain Thaw's liberty since he shot Stanford White in 1906. Attorneys by the dozen have been emploved in the case and New York authorities anticipate another bitter right to save tne Pittsburgh million aire from being returned to au insane, asylum. Say Thaw Prosecuted. Pittsburgh, Pa., Jan. 10. Harry Kendall Thaw is now on his way fo New York and will probably surrender to the authorities of the Empire state for trial on an indictment charging that he kidnaped and brutally whip ped Frederick Gump, Kansas City youth, at the McAIpin hotel in that Shirts Dress or play Shirts, plain or military collars, or without eollars. Many iiatterns; made from best lines of Shirtings. All sites. Many prices. Also good lines of boys' Flannel shirts. Headwear Hats-Cloth Hats and Felt Haf-s in the season's latest styles for boys. For dress or play. .. Good ' linsjj, splendid values. Boys' Caps, neat and snappy; good styles and colors. Underwear The best grades of boys' Un derwear, union or two-piece, cot ton or wool; also fleeco lined cotton, light or heavy weights; splendid weaves. Made for serv ice. Various prices. Waists Stockings An unequalled line of Boys Waists. For everyday or dress wear; all sizes, many patterns, good colors, best of materials. Why make them at home when better ones can be bought hero at less expense! Absolut civ the Highest Grades of Boys' Stockings, the Pace maker, and the Boy Scout, None better; made fo withstand hard wear. All sies, light or heavy ribbed. Priced right. Overalls Keep your boy clean and comfortable in a good, strong pair of overalls. A new supply of blue denim just received. The ones you have been asking for. We can fit him. CLIMBED STAIRS ON HER HANDS Too 111 to Walk Upright. Operation Advised. Saved by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. This woman now raises chickens and doe manual labor. Read her story: Richmond, Ind. "For two years I was so sick and weak with troubles from my age that when going up stairs I had to go very slowly with my hands on the steps, thensitdown at tne top to real. The doctor said be thought I should have an operation, and my friends thought I would not live to move into our new house. My daughter asked me to try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound as she had taken it with good results. I did so, my weakness dis appeared, I gained in strength, moved into our new home, did all kinds of garden work, shoveled dirt, did build ing and cement work, and raised hun dreds of chickens and ducks. I can not say enough in praise of Lydia B. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and if these facts are useful you may pub lish them for the benefit of other women. "-Mrs. M. O. J OHNSTQN, Rout D, Box 190. Richmond. Ind. city. That was the declaration shortly after noon by Stephen Stone, Thaw's attorney. ''Thaw is now on his way to New York to answer the charges," the lawyer said. Stone gave his information to 9 rc porter for the United Press. He would not say from where Thaw is going to New York but he did de clare emphatically that Thaw ''has not been in Pittsburgh within 48 hours." Shortly after the Thaw family, through Stone, issued a statement in which they asked the public of Pitts burgh and the country at large to withhold judgment until the ease has developed further. It was said that the family is not certain that Harry even knew the Gump boy. Harry Kendall Thaw's friends here today took the attitude that New York seeks to persecute him and that if the fugitivtc is apprehended, extradited and placed on trial in the .Empire state that he will make his fight on these grounds. First intimation that this may be fhe keynote of Thaw's defense came today from Roger O'Mara. The form er detective and guardian of Thaw. sain today that 'there are a lot of people who wottld like to put Thaw away. ' ' That Thaw will put up a strenuous fight was a foregone conclusion. Mrs. Mary Copley Thaw, mother of Harry, admitted iier presence at the Beochwood Boulevard home shortly after 11 o'clock. She denied all knowledge of the whereabouts of her son. Servants said that -Mrs. Thaw bad ''.just come home." None about the Thaw home could be. found who had seen her enter this morning. Nevertheless, the belief grew that Thaw's money and friends have helped him again; that he has made at least a temporary getaway or is so securely hidden in his home that he will have plenty of time in which to make future plans before allowing himself to be taken into custody if he does. It is said Thaw returned to' Pitts burgh from Washington with his mother, Mrs. Mary Copley Thaw yes terday afternoon. If so the cordon of detectives have really solved the prob lem of locating Thaw- only to run into what may prove a still harder one getting him. Strict watch was being kept at Crcs son, near Johnstown. It was reported that yesterday Mrs. Thaw telegraphed the keeper at "Klmhurst", her coun try home there, to "prepare the lodge" tor visitors who were motoring. Detect ives and newspaper reporters who hur ried there when news of Thaw's indict ment was published yesterday after noon, found nothing to indicate that Thaw or any other visitors were there. The house was apparently empty of life. Since Thaw was given complete free dom after his flight from Mattcawan, he has been in Pittsburg little more than was necessary The estate, of which he is manager, is direeted from here and requires a good deal of time The belief has been growing among his friends that he was avoiding the city. It has been reported from time to time that Thaw believed he was better received in other cities than here; that he found it more pleasant to cultivate new acquaintances elsewhere than to mix with his old triends nere. His life has been almost devoid of excitement for many months. Except for his several summonses on speeding charges and in connection with jsmashups in Allegheny county, I'hila Idelphia and elsewhere, his splurge last Ifall as a political campaigner hi Now York aud his double appearance yes terday as a moralist on the Colbert case and as a fugitive, Thaw has had little publicity. Gump Will Not Talk Kansas City, Mo., Jan. 10. Fred B. Gump, father of the 19 year old boy, on whose charges Harry K. Thaw was indicted yesterday in New York City, was silent at his home here today as to the charges against the slayer of Stanford White. Gump refused abso lutely to discuss the indictment charg ing Thaw with kidnaping his son and assaulting the boy with a whip. "I am up against a proposition that precludes me from saying or doing any thing whatsoever iu the matter," Gump said. Gump was asked if he would say how it happened that the boy was allowed to take the trip alone to .New ork. "I wish you wouldn't ask that," Mrs LECTURE COURSE sT""-"! University of Oregon Sends; School of Commerce Professor Here The second lecture in the course on I salesmanship being given by Prof. G. Robert McAuslan of the University of Oregon, at the auditorium of the Com i mcreial club, served to attract a large j audience and close attention and deep interest was manifest in all the speaker said. He spoke upon the physical and mental qualities of good salesmen, say ing that good health came first and was of prime importance as a founda- ! tion upon which to build. He then I spoke about cleanliness, the teeth, the j breath, the feet, objectionable man nerisms, bearing and appearance being dealt with in turn. Features of general education and business education were then discussed in which the kind of j reading one should do was shown es j peciallv the sources of information in the special line of business in which ! one might be engaged. It was pointed out that a better educated salesiorce will exert a great influence in lifting the people who trade with them up to a hi"her plane of politeness, courtesy aud those finer things of life that are j denominated as culture, j Personality was then taken up and weak and stfrong iiersonalities wjrrq compared with the use ot a chart, and ways suggested by which the positive characteristics could be strengthened. Character was shown to be the estab lishment of the possibilities within our selves of high aims, definitely striven for, and that our beliefs about ourselves have a large influence in shaping our lives. Tonight Prof. MeCuslan will take up the "Requirements of Salesmanship." Tlie meeting will be held at the audttor lium of the Commercial club at 8 p. in. jfrce to all but ladies are especially in i vited. NOW as for the filler (that's the important inside part of the cigar) in the OWL this is made from long leaf, sea soned until the flavor is ripe, mellow and "just right." Gump broke in. "We don't want to be i discourteous, nor will we answer qucs jtions." . Detective Cunliffe, who arrested Oli Iver F. Brower in Philadelphia, declar jed this afternoon young Gump is not I the only boy concerned in the new de ivelopuient in the Thaw case. Cuniffe declared letters in Brower 's ! pockets convinced him that two or j three others have been in Thaw's pow ier. He said he had no idea who these boys were or where thev lived. A detective from District Attorney Swann's office returning from Philadel phia, brought with him a number of .papers found in Oliver Brower 's pock- ets. Brower was arrested yesterday by ,the detective, who believed him to be 1 George O'Berrne, also wanted in con nection with the case, j One of the papers is said to bo a statement signed by young Gump in which he said he deserved the whip ' pings Thaw gave him and that be liked them. Thaw is said to have forced Gump (to sign the paper. j Other papers said to have an import ant bearing on the case were brought back, but were not made public. Chicago is considering an ordinance j directing what people must do and 'not do when the national anthem is ! played. Such announcements always j raise the question: Who owns "our" national anthem, anvway? NEW MURDER CLUES (Continued from page one.) is' suicide. Brown's statement today was volun tary. He and J. M. Marshall, another traveling salesman, he said were pass ing the Wilton at about 10:30 p. m. on the night of the murder. "We stopped for ;i few seconds in front of the apartments," be said. "We heard a noise l'ke someone scuf fling about. Then from ar window on a side street jumped a man. He car ried his coat on his arm and seemed excited. "He jumped almost into our arms. We grabbed him but let. him go when, he said he and his wife had been 'fool ing about.' The man had a big dia mond stud in his shirt front." James S. McFayden, head of the j Pittsburg Union Stock Yards, and a j personal friend of Lewis, described Lewis as being small of stature and not weighing more than 135 pounds. "I left Pittsburg the next day, go ling to Washington, and on that train 1 1 saw again the man who had jumped lout of the window at the Wilton apart ment," said Brown. "He still wore tho diamond. Another friend of mine, who was on tho train, spoke to him, calling him by name. "I didn't learn about the murder for several days. Then, after Lewis had killed himself, I saw a statement about McFayden whom T had once met in business. After talking with Marshall I decided to write McFayden and tell him I could clear Lewis." Brown said personal reasons prevent ed him from making known his busi ness connections and home. GERMANS ACROSS (Continued from page one.) i f i The same newspaper was quoted by i the offical press bureau as authority for the story that an engagement between ;a French armored cruiser and an Italian j auxiliary cruiser on the night of Decem ber 22 had resulted in numerous dead ; and wounded. DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL THE BEST THEBB IS IN JOB PRINTING Phone 81 Prompt Service mm Beautiful Bust and Shoulders mxt possible if you will wear a scientifically constructed Bien Jolie Brassiere. The dragging weight nf an unennfined hut so strctche the itipportiognmscles that tlw contour of the figure is fpoiled. JTMICrM W vvt ihr nus' where it be- fS3SM M long.-, prevent tiic full bust from -g DUE having the appearance of Uab- rat-AV jo-itsj biness, eliminate the danger of BRASIEI-ES' dragging muscles and confine the . sl of the shoulder giving a graceful line to the entire upper body. They are the daintiest and mest serviceable garments imagi nable come in all materials and styles: Cross Back. Hook Front, Surplice. Bandeau, etc. Boned with tValohn," the rustless boning permitting washing without removal. Have your dealer show you Bien Jolie Brassieres, if not stack ed, we will giadiy send him, prepaid, samples to show you. BENJAMIN It JOHNES, SI Warren Street, Newark. N. J.