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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 7, 1920)
' B T1 T 1 TITO OREGON STATESMAN; WEDNESDAY. APRIL 7. IlKM.
BEES BEAT THE
Senators Defeat Seattle and
Oaks Top Angels First
. - ; , . . -.
CCA CAM DDACDCPT PHAn
: i ...
Keen Interest Displayed and
Financial Backing Large
r and Hopeful:
SALT LAKE CITY. Utah. Aprll,6
-The Salt Lake Bees won tbe open
ing game of the Pacific .coast league
baseball season today from tbe Port
land eBavers, 10 to 6. Bill Rumler,
lie right fielder, -scored thte first
home run of the season In the first
Inning, hitting the second '- ball
pitched and scoring two other men.
Tbe Portland players gathered in
more hits tthan the locals, but they
were kept scattered by Stroud. Salt
Lake pitcher. Four Beaver hurlers
were used. ;
Several thousand persons were, in
attendance and cold, cloudy weather
. R. H. E.
Portland ............... 6 13 3
Salt Lake 10 9 3
Batteries Poison, Darning, John
son. Juney and Baker; Stroud and
SACRAMENTO 2. SEATTLE 0.
SACRAMENTO, Ca., April 6. Be
fore 14,000 fans, the largest crowd
ever assembled at the local ball park.
Sacramento, defeated Seattle in a
close contest by tbe score of 2 to 0.
John Q.'. Brown' 'city commissioner,
hurled tbe first ball of the season.
Walter -Mails, for the Senators,
pitched an excellent game, although
SUFFERED TWO YEARS
"For. about, two years I suffered
with malaria ever and bad blood,
trying -everything that was recom
mended to me wjtnoui oenent.
"Finally someone ; told tne about
dumber 40 For The Blood' and 1
f purchased a bottle from our, mer-
chant. Mr. Walter Page, and-If did
me so much good that I kept on tak
ing It using 3 1-2 bottles. Today 1
am .feeling, line and do, not. hesitate
to recommend it for any trouble for
which it -is recommended.
"You are liberty to use this let
ter anyway you desire for I know
What Number 40 Is.' ' ; .
1 Hi .L. BURNETT, Wakulla Fla.
. "Number 40. For The Rlood' la
compounded from ingredients set
down in . tbe , U. S. Dispensary and
other authoritative medical books as
follows: "Employed in diseases I of
. the glandular system, ln blood pois
on, ecrpfsla, eczema, skin diseases.
. constipation, stomach and. liver troa
bles,. chronic rheumatism and' " ca
tarrh, mercurial and lead poisoning.
Under-Its 'use nodes.' tumors end
scrofulous swellings that have with
stood all other treatment disappear
as u by . magic". .1 Sold by perry's
. Drug Store.. . . .il '.
Thrirw are slwwing in some,
of the Orchards around Sa
lem. ' Spray at once with 1
pint of Hlack Lea. f 40 and 2
gallon! of Zeno Oil Spray to
each. 200 gallon. 6t water.
Mix well in a small container
and then pour in your spray
tank with agitator running.
But be sureand spray now if
you want, to save your crop.
"We have both the Black Leaf
and Zeno Spray ready for
delivery! in any quantity.;
P. A. White
253 State" St. Phone 160
r L-u ! i - sasgrssssggaasgs
II T ; '
LADD & BUSH, BANKERS
: EsUblithed 1S68
Oewral BanJdrig Business
Office DoW from
wild at times. Brenton hurled for
the Seattle team, and pitched a sat-
isfactory game. . )
The fifth inning was the Senators I
lucky period and two hits and one
error sent both Mails .and Orr across f
the plate with the only scores.
R. If. E.
Seattle ..... . 4 3
Sacramento .... ...... 2 5 o
Batteries Brenton and Rohrer;
Mails and Cady.
OAK LAD , ASGEW 4.
LOS ANGELES. CaJ... April 6.-
Ten thousand fans saw Oakland di
feat Los Angeles in the opening game
of the season, 9 to 4. When tbe Oaks
gained an, early lead, some of those
who had crowded Into the right
field bleachers, prepared to Hieer the
home team on to.vlctory. became dis
gusted, amused themselves for a' time
by a cushion; fight and went home.
The r Northerners won largely
through convening their hits Into
muss mcn in ymis. wnu uiui r .
mia. were uname to ao. ine iauer
maae a strong rany in me eignm
dui u was not strong enougn io over-
come the.stronger lead of the Oaks
R. H. E.
Oakland 9 7 2
Lbs Angeles 4 10 2
Batteries Holling, Winn. Kremer
and Mitze; Thomas. Pedtica. Scliultz,
Dumovich and Bassler,
i VERNON 7, FRISCO 4.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 6. Be
fore a crowd that taxed the capacity
of Recreation Park, the eVrnon
Tigers opened the baseball - season
V .1 1 -1 . . I
ur uw7 ur -rowing uiir y ""wilt rive the case onblicitv throurh
lar SaoIb William Vf XtT' Kv I
nrAsit ant f (na Ta l f MAosf las n a
started the balMarolling by tossing
a perfect strike to the Tigers' lead
off man. . t I
Captain Jim Scott was sent to the
mound for the eSals by Manager
uranam. He lasted two and a half
Innings, the Tigers sending his of-1
ferlngs aU over the lot. ? Lew is re-
ieved Scott but gave way to a pinch
nnter, coie taking up the burden and
holding the Southerners scoreless for
the remainder of the game,
vvheezer" Dell was in rare form
for eight innings and the eSals were
heelpless against his delivery. He
eased up in the ninth whei the Seals
sent four runners over the pan
R. H. E.
Vernon .............. . . , 7 10 0
San Francisco 4 7 4
Batteries Deli and Devormer:
' ' " Agnew' An"
T?e ?iC!lC ClJea:Hp:imer of 8Jclt? He
1320 season opened today . with
games at San Francisco. Los Angeles!
and sau i .u rs- . .
more closely contested and more In
teresting than that of last year.
Financially it is.. expected to equal
tne record breaking 1919 season.
. This is the second year of the
league as an eight-club organization
W. H. McCarthy of San Francisco.
Portland and Sacramento have
strengthened their teams so that a
better balanced race Is nromised.
Last year LoNs Angeles and eVrnon,
the latter- club having Its official
borne at Los Angeles also, held an
almost commanding lead durinr the I
greater part of the season. .
. McCarthy has signed up four newjord-".
umpires ana nas neia over four from
last year. The new men are Bill
Byron, Anderson, ' -Holmes and . Mc
Grew. The hold-overs are' Jimmy To
man, iiai i,aaon. Perle 1 Casey and
The season closes October 17 .
(Continued from page 1)
in a tiny snowstorm about the win
dows of Dolly Madison's house, half
a mile off; circled Andrew Jackson's
rockJnghorse in Lafayette square.
ana were almost wafted Into the
White House grounds Jr the eustv
squans or early April and showered
down on groups of romping children
in uupont circle
Evidently somebody In the em
bassy thought the pickets deserving
;'.V. V lw J -i.
v ashlngton was streaming home
ward and the diplomatic corps .was
out for promenade on . Connecticut
avenue, there appeared in a front
window of the embassy "one of the
banners; previously captured from
Down with British militarism."
was the legend it blazoned from the
old mid-Victorian mansion all eve
ning.: It furnished the capitol with
a topic for discussion of British
Hut n..ttA ka ,. ...t .1
w v ''v a. tUl t.lU UI
companied the exploits of the pick-
to which 1H I-
rV '-ZZZZZi:;" r" 'V"
, a Tr X ", , ,
national tinge of the affair, officials
"l ""re moment tnanjstAV was graVeiiin order to per
;1.,itjl to 3 p. xrt
A FEW DAYS USE
WILL PUT STOMACH
LIVER AND BOWELS
IN FINE CONDITION."
, MAN ) j WOMAN OR
the demons! rat Ions of the militant
suffragists which were con. Hide red
quite important a year ago. The
resumption of the picketing was
marked early i.nlav by the arrest of
rour WOmen tickets" on charges of
violating the federal statute mak
ing it a felony to offer an insult to
diplomatic iepresn tat Ives of a for
The women who were arrested
gave their names as Mrs. Honor
Walsh. -Germantown. Penn.; Miss
Elaine Bauie. Philadelphia; Miss
Helen O Hrien. St. l.oui. Mo., and
Miss Kaihltt u O Brien. Philadelphia.
Michigan Woman Looking
for Son Who Disappeared
Mrs. Eva Rmiechowskl of 1502
Pennsylvania! avenue. Detroit, Mich..
has written Governor Olcott askine
that he assist In the search for her
son Eawarrt Smiecnowsai. ty ap-
ppaling to tne proper authorities in
,fc!sBtate Evidently a similar search
iM hVin made In other states, since
the mother has no assurance that he
is in Oregon, and does not know
whether he is dead or alive.
The, young man. who is 24 years
old, disappeared October 29. 1919,
ten months after he had received his
discharge from the army. A picture
of the youth in the army uniform
accompanies the letter. Previous to
his disappearance be lived with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. waiter S
Smiechowski, In Detroit.
The governor has replied that he
Jo hit Palmtr Diet Ot
Redlands, Funeral Here
Word has been received in Salem
inf the death of John Palmer, former
w of this eltr. which occnrred on
gaster Sunday at Redlands. CaliL,
where he and Mrs. Palmer were
Dendine the winter. Mrs. Palmer
will arrive in Salem Thursday night
with the body.
Mr. Palmer came, to Oregon In
1870. living for 12 years In the Wal
do Hills, later moving to the Rose-
dale district where he lived nntil
moving to Monmouth about two
Besides his widow lie leaves three
sisters, Mrs. Clara Anderson of Gates,
Mrs. Addie Taylor of Dallas and Mrs.
Mary E. Way of Rosedale, and three
brothers, George Palmer ana cnanes
arrangements have been made.
was 56 years old. As yet no funeral
Mrs. Brooks and Boyer
File Their Declarations
Hflted Vauonof clndidacV
for renomination and election on the
He has adopted
as his slogan, "Endeavor to serve
the public in the same manner as I
have In the pat., . . , -.., . ;
Mildred Robertson Brooks also
filed .her declaration as a candidate
toT re-election as county recorder.
nl promises to "serve on past rec-
Willamette Prepares for 1
Festivities of May Day
Willamette university is makins
preparations for the coming' May day
and Junior week-end festivities.
Committees were announced yester
day who will take charge of the
various phases of the work for the
The committee on dances will be
composed ot the two maids of honor.
the Misses Frieda Campbell and
Odell Savage; committee on student
lunch, the Misses Emma Shanafeit
and Mildred' Clark; committee on
decorations. Paul Sherwood, Dean
Pollock and Harry Rarey; to super
intend the campus clean-np. Ralph
Barnes; mnsic committee. Miss Bea
trice Dunnette, Miss Mildred Streve
The general ad-
1 visory committee which will
the overseeing of the entire program
consists of Miss Ethel Fogg, Fred
Aldrich. Merrill Ohling, .the queen.
aiiss Kyeiyn uoraon. me two mams
Miss Odell Savage and .Miss Freida
Campbell, and the manager.' Ben
Foreign Language Papers
Gain First Point in Suit
nr.. Apmi t A. iem
1 i - . .
porary imnnc.oT was lssneu m vne
ZZ- m ' ,i i
,vlr,-n .iV;Mac r
must pu !! par.04i Krglish t,an-
,atlon- lvl.i The law was to
mit time l?r e preparation of
pleadings to determine the law's co..-
The injnnctlot . was granted
through, a suit brcushi by the .sr-
ious foreU i language newspapers, of
New York Becomes
NEW YORK. April B Neariv
i..ii evicted tenants tiie.
br c rts tolv t:n.or e-. laws
against rent pror!'.erina. In most
cases either tho landlords agreed to
delay eviction nntil the tenants
whose rent had been raised could
find other aportmenU. or ih magis
trates summarily granted stars of
eviction varying from ons to fix
Many courts could handle r.othina
Dut rent cases. Streets in lront of
some courts were hlocked and no
nce reserves were called to handle
the crowds, for whole families wtnt
to court, baby carriages and ell.
A sample tenant's stonr was that
of a woman whose rent had been in
creased from $7 to $37 a month for a
six-room apartment and then Jumped
io sd. Tne latter , sum she could
not pay and she was. order nnt.
She received permission to stay In
the apartment at the last rent she
she could find another
Plana wpre m-ulo trwl.lv for 200
lawyers to give frt-e legal aid to ten
ants with district boards similar to
th6e acted on in draft cases daring
Thompson Backers Win
in Cni'cao Efcefion
CHICAGO. April 6 Aldermen
were elected today in nine city ward
in a supplemental election under tbe
non-partisan election law. There
were but - two candidates in each
waru; the others having b-en elim
inated fn the first election February
UG, at which 26 aldermen were chos
Five sitting aldermen were de
feated today. Four of the victors
nau me oaming of Mayor i uorap-1
Charge of fraudulent voting were I
made and disorders were numerous.
it uie nun warn. iaies Aiiornr i
ti i- - . ,
ujiic uiaue a roiinuuu ui jiicu
charged with fraudulent voting, bal
lot box stuffing and bribery. Alder
man Robert J. Mulcahy. who was
elected in the fifth, complained to
Chief of Police Canity, that the
state's attorney's men kidnapped hi
precinct captains In an effort to
throw the election to his opponent
Socialist Mayor Returned
for Third Term in Milwaukee
MILWAUKEE. Wis.. April .
Mayor D. W. Hoan, poclalist. Uday
was elected to his third successive
term as -chief executive of Milwaukee
over Clifton Williams, non-partisan.
according, to returns from 150 pre-
aln.t. H 1AA H.1 . tl..
30.299 and Williams 2M40. Polltl-
eal observers say the total figures
win show Hoan. elected by approxi
mately 3,500 majority.
Returns from 173 out, of 217?
precincts outside ef Milwaukee show
Thompson leading LaPollette, can
didate for Republican delegate-at-
large. with 7324. and Hatton, lead
ing nnmstructed delegate with 4265
In the city of Milwaukee 54 out of
199 Drecincts show Thnmmmn with
4673 votes and PhiHirt loalnc un-I
instructed candidate In the cltT. with i
-- - - n "
Union Plans to Oust .
All Outlaw Strikers
CHICAGO. April 6. Between 15.- in he fight waxel between the en
10 and Ig.OQft nirlinr hnnu .nrk.lanta nd rent e.anra wh-n the W 1
ers were thrown out of employment
today by the unauthorixed strike of
district, and, further suspension of
activlUes was predicted by packing
frii.iai- n.Aint. tt.- -..- -v
vards totaled inn e.r. Th tinit
States bureau of markets reported
, i... 1
four cam. . . .
A. F. Whltney.-vice president of
the Brotherhood of Railway Train-
one thousand -onion switchmen from
other cities had - arrived-to take--the
place of strikers nd that an addl-
tional thousand. were en the way. An-1
otner z nonrs. Be said: wonid aee i
- w w - a
an ena lo.tne wfuxout, wnicn naa
largely halted freight movement.
.While the Chicago yardmen's on
ion. which called the strike, claimed
14,000 men were out. railroad off!
cers placed the number Idle at 2500
Th ebrotherhood.of railway train
men tonight, ordered ..all striking 1
members to return to work Thursday!
or suffer expulsion from the union.
More Towns Show
Increase in Census
WASHINGTON. April 6. Ogden.
Utah, 32.804. increase 7.224. or 28.2
Zanesville. Ohio. 29.569, Increase
1,543 or 5.5 per cenL
Huntington, Ind., 14,000, increase
3.7Z8 or 36.3 per cent.
Wilmington, N. C. 33,372. In
crease 7.6Z4 or 29.6 per cent.
Cambridge, Ohio. 13,104. increase
1.777 or 15
Greensburg. Pa.. 16,033, increase
z.ozi or 13.5 per cent. ,Y
Trial of Seattle Editor
MOT MAOei nears Ena
SEATTLE, Wash.. April 6. Ar
guments for and against a directed
verdict of acquittal occupied the en
tire afternoon session of court today
in the trial of E. B. Ault, editor of
the Seattle Vnion Record, a labor
daily newspaper, charged with crim
inally libelling the memory of! four
former service men killed during the
Armistice Day shooting at Centralis,
Wash. Judge J. T. Ronald Is expect
ed to announce his decision ' before
After calling two witnesses, the
state rested Its case today, but later
waa permitted by the court to reopen
over objection of defense counsel,
placing three additional witnesses on
the stand. 1
Gang of Young Rowdys in
The Dalles iri Depredations
THE DALLES, Or.. April 6. In
an effort to curb the depredations of
boys who have been ranging the
city at night committing acts ot van
dalism and crimes of even more seri
ous character, the city council today
established a curfew law. n
Gangs of small boys from 9 to 15
years of age ia the last few months
have committed scviiral robberies
and one holdup; they have defaced
the school house by burling stale
eggs at the building, have broken
the school house windows and de
stroyed the grass and shrubs grow
ing on the school grounds.
Steamer Is Loaded by
PORTLAND, Or".. April 6. De
spite the refusal of union longshore
men : to load the steamer Felbeck.
nnder charter to the Pacific Grain
rnmnanv tn t.tro a r -w.a
wheat to Alexandria. . Egypt, th
loading of the vessel by non-union
men proceeded here today, and it
was expectc-tl by the Columbia-Pacific
Shipping company, her oper
ators, that fcbe would be able to sail
The Felbrk is one of the ship
ping board steamers operating in th
k;nn Fein Prisoners
Find Life a Borden
DUBLIN. April 6. There have
bet-n riots in Mount Joy prison,
where nearly 100 Sinn Fein prison
ers are on a hunger sinae. nr
emanded better treatment and. re-
-Kin an unsatisfactory answer.
smashed tbe furniture tn tbe cells
and broke t'.own a wall between the
cells. It was rebuilt, but they tore
t down again
The men are now
their hands behind
lnf,,r barks, and a strong military
Kuani has been installed within the
Protestant Churches Show
Big Slump in Membership
NEW YORK. April C The small-
i inoro.. In Proteat&nt member- I
shiD In 30 years Is recorded for 1919
In statistics compiled by Dr. H. K.
Caroll. who prepared an official cen
sus of religions which was made pub
lic tonight by tbe Christian Herald
The increase for 1919 was only 56.-
000. as compared with the averag
Increase for the 10 years p rev ions
of 771.947. The. slump started, he
said. In 1918, which showed an In
crease of only 155.000 members.
The hitherto most prosperous de
nominations in the United States
owe me f '--T -
me year. eiouui li-k..,
940: Presbyterian (U. S. A. Nortn- I
ern). 32.30; Disciples of Christ.
17.645; Methodist Episcopal fsouin;
16.404; Northern Baptist eonven
Hon. 9.156: National Baptist eon
vention. 35.007; Presbyterian (U. S
A. Southern). 8811; United Presby-
terian. 2986? Cnmberiana rresoy-
terian. 1643: Welsh Calvin Istlc Pres
byterians. 992; Norwegian Luther
N Yh rrfnrWe Arm
new a vi rv kiimwi m
r n yr Mf f
now tsaaly uut ot lucr
NEW YORK. April 5. New York
landlords lost the first rnd today
Ur.tl - rent proriteerinT law were T"lfcf)f KaHlOS Citv MavOTaltv
ea tneir fir: conn test. More Hn L
crowded municipal courts in the
Bronx and Brooklyn to appeal In
.-.t .-a Jll. i.
In every . instance tenants were
.. .v "...
.tv.r. h th. erntl th.ir In-
ability to find new homes. In ma-
Jority of cases landtorts had. erved
-In . Brooklyn. Municipal Justice
Ferguson collected more than,tl00
In rentals from tenants after: land-
lords had refused to accept amounts
ninnrht fair h t Mnri v
mw mb)U J w
Trainmen and Switchmen
vtti r 1 -J rr v" XtT
rV III Uemana tllgtier Wage
TOLEDO. Ohio. April Increas-1
ed wage scales for railway train -
men and switchmen were discussed
at a mass meeting of menrbers of
the Brotherhood of Railway Train-
men and Switchmen's union of North
America toniaht. '
Switchmen under the present scale
are receiving from 63 to 65 cents
an hour. Compensation of $7 a day
ior. a helper. $7.50 Jor a night help-
er. the same for a day man and $8
for night foremen, were agreed on
as the amount to be demanded. The
a m. m w mm . -
itromernooa oi uauway trainmen is
demanding $6.90 for day men and
.4V ior oiguv inea.
Hnh0 Sm'rih TisAAmm Urn
- - . .
Is Logical Candidate
MACON, Ga.. April 6.-r-Speaking
in his own behalf as a candidate fur ;
a t 1 a .tl ,
atlon. Senator noke Smith declared
tonight, that the nomination of -At
torney General Palmer "would mean
VI nave about decided that I am
the most available candidate for fhe
position." raid Senator Smith, who
announced that he would "Invade
Pennsylvania and make a personal
campaign against Mr. Palmer."
Five Kalama Teachers
Strike hut Jobs Go
KALAMA. Wash.. April 6. Five
Kalama public school teachers struck
today. , Recently they served an ul
timatum on the Kalama school board
demanding $25 a month more pay
and better places to board. This the
board refused on the ground that the
teachers had been unemployed on ac
count of influenza, and bad weather
for five weeks.' but drew pay for all :
the time lost. Grades left vacant by
striking teachers were at once filled
by substitute Instructors.
The striking teachers salaries
ranged from $90 to $115 per month.
Egypt Hears Rumors of
Wars in Palestine
LONDON. April 6. There are
grave rumors In Cairo regarding the
situation in Palestine, says a Alt
patch to the Exchange Telegraph
from the Egyptian capitol.
The dispatch asserts that all per
mits to Palestine have been stopped
and that the troops are being re.
called to tbetr stations on the west
ern bank of the Sues canal.- No let
ters are arriving from Palestine.
Portland Street Car '
Men Want Wage Rise
ployes of the
Or, April 6. Em
Light A Power company will demand
higher, pay when the. proposed wage
scales come op for consideration
within the next few days.
Members of the Stret Car Men's
tin ion have been infornvd by tbe
company's executives t'aat a revision
of the wage scale providing C2 cents
an hour maximum is desirable ana
in accordance- with this notice tbe
question will be re-opened by con
ference between both side.
One of the arguments advanced by
the employes will be the findings of
an arbitration board last fall wbico
declared that th men would be un
derpaid even at tbe scale agreed up
pJ-mM'1 P,. .If, :,,.
Enters W. G. McAdoo Home
NEW .YORK. April . Mr. and
Mrs. William O. McAdoo tonight an
nounced the birth of a daughter.
Mary FJith McAdoo. This Is the
second fhlld born to Mrs. McAdoo.
who was MUa Eleanor llfon.
youngest daughter of the president.
The first child, named Ellen Wilson.
after the mother of Mrs. McAdoo. is
four years old.
p0i:.L President Malt
lTXiaTU. Ill UJl
Be a Christian man
WARSAW. March IS. Tbe con
stitutional commission of the Diet
adopted a resolution recently pro
viding that to be eligible to the
nresidencv of tbe Pomh republic a
candidate must be of Polish natl n
ality, at least 46 years old. and Ro
man Catholic or Protestant in relig
ion. The commission began Its taK
of framing the Polish constitution
nearly a year ago.
B f n . n
rei rOTOl rrOVCS
Proper Booze Hound
SAN FRANCISCO. March .-
Captain Fred Brooks of tbe steam
ship Curacao, which arrived today
from the sonth eoast ports give
credit to "Jimmie his pet parrot
for discovery aboard ship of 374 bot
tles of liquor, which were seized and
destroyed before . tbe vesftel made
port. JImmle's repetition of the re
mark attributed to sailors. "Let's
nld l tb cages." led the search-
iag to th9 cache. car.
legitimate contents were several
hundred parrots and monkeys.
n0rrfl Aoaeari in UaUP
UCmOCTOl ppeOTM IO tlOVe
i-k. Pi .o'
returns late tonight. James A. Cow-
gUI waa re-elcted mayor today by
,M,Vl''7 "l v. a I .
I However. Matthew A. Foster. Re-
BaDlicn eaWaU declined to con-
fe id . ?puL"c"
Kede f.ecUred rouo1 mi
. CLQVERDALE NEWS ,
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Whitehead Jr
have a babjr girL Mother and child
are at tbe Salem hospital.
1 . . 1 r- - i m m . .
I nv onne cnuierer nave
purchased a farm near Sllverton. .
Air. and Mrs. Will Morris rur-
chased the Morris farm belonging to
(Mrs. Julia Simraereal and Mrs, Grace
1 Thomas, recently,
I Elmer Hennls,' who has been tn
I the army for the past five years and
recently stationed in Alaska has
been discharged and arrived home
Mr. and Mrs. W. Jones of Salem.
who have spent the last two weeks
i here with their niece. Mrs. F. A.
Wood, returned home Saturday.
I Mrs. J. Morris went to Salem on
g i s r
Dir. ana XllTI. VitOTZt J. UOtUd. Jr.. ZS
; J.v f- v.. c - , i - . . f. f M" I
.-l . - V- I v ! 4
" I l! ' -J f
1 - i - .
. . - 5 1
New York society went In costume to the ball of the Society ot Beaux
Arts Architects and joined In the general dancing which followed tn
"Pageant of Ancient France." Hundreds, while not la tbe pageant, ta
tlred themselves in dress of the romantic and heroic periods represented.
Among the dancers were Mr. and' Mrs. George J. Gould. Jr, who have
taken little part 1n tbe gatherings 'of society since their marriage more
than two years ago. "Mrs. Could was Miss Laura ML Carter, daughter of
the late Mr. and Mrs, Stuart Carter. .
Thursday to visit her danshter Vri
J. E. Whitehead, at the Saleta
II. Wiper visited Salem Ratnrfli
l.Mr. Arthur Knak vas vUlUar
In Slrm Friday. 1
A. E. Kenke. W. P. Wrirat
F. A. Wood and family and n
Hadley were among Salem vlaii.
tMlsa Ethel Craig spent Easter
1th her payents. Mr. and Mrs. i
Mrs. W. Wright's aunt from Mt.
sour! arrived Wednesday evealng.
miss uarcia tuivards cf Alh
is spending the week-end here wtik
her aant. Mrs. W. Hadler.
MIm Edwards Is atteadlag Albaar
liege this wiater.
Poll lict Reaches Whiti " - -
Heat in PolkXovitj i
DALLAS. Or.. .April C-(fw,v
to Tbe statesman.) Polltk H,!1,.'
county has taken a decided tar--'
wards livening, up in the pau.ftw
days and 11. candidates hate j.
ready filed with County Clerk Floy V
D. Moore their latestloBS of seek
ing nominations at the primary tW.
tlon. Of this number 10 candidates
are from tbe Repablican party aai
only one from tbe Democratic
Following are the names ot tat
candidates, their party and the of
fice they are seeking: P. O. PowtIL
Repablican. for representative; Q.
A. Wolverton Republican, for comi
ty commUaioner; Joalah Wills, Be-'
publican, county school superlatea
dent; F. J. Hoi man. Repablican, as- '
seasor; R. L. Chapman. RepabUcaa,
coroner; A. U. IL Snyder. Republi
can, county treasurer: Floyd D.
Moore. RepabUcaa, county clerk:
John W. Orr. Republican, sheriff;.
Joseph X. Ilelgerson. Republican. -district
attorney; Harry II. Belt. Re
publican, circuit Judge; W. J. Whit.
Democrat, county commissioner.
The tout registration ot voters t
date Is 3800 Republicans. 2100 Deav- .
ocrats and i09 Socialists.- Prohibit
tlonlsts and Populists.
D. E. Fletcher; an at to racy of la
dependence has filed his declaration '
with the secretary of state for tVe
office of Joint representative fron
Polk and Lincoln counties.
Several other candidates are sail
to be In the field for county effaces
sad It la expected before the latter
part or the week that the political
pot la this section ot the stats will
be boiling at its best.
; TURNER BRIEFS
TURNER. Or.. April . Kaater
was observed fn the Methodist
church with special music dfcrtng
the church service. The Christian
church had a program by the chil
dren at 3 p. tn.
Mr. and Mrs. I. X. Duscaa re
turned Saturday from a lengthy visit
In, California. They were gnestsof
Mr. Duncan's son. Lloyd Duncan, of
Miss Luclle Grav has retaraed to
fSeatUe after spend tag the Eastsr
vacatlon at home.
Miss Evangeline Simmons ot Port
land was a week-end rucst at the
Miss Ruth Cady enjoyed a visit
Sunday' from her brother. Willis
Cady. who Is atteadlag PaelSe nal
versity at Forest Grove. He helped
represent Pacific university In a de
bate with Willamette university ta
Salem Saturday evening.
Mrs. A. II. Bushy has gone to Cal
ifornia on a vltit. Upon her return
she will make her home la Salem.
Miss Helen Peetx was home from
Astoria last week.'
Ferry Lyle and wife were up from
Portland Sunday. ' '
. Rev. and Mrs. Clark had Mrs.
Alfred Bates of Salem as their guest
They Appeared at The Beaux Arts Ball