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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 6, 1921)
Monday, June 6, 1921
Society and Club News
Adelaide V. Lake
Telephone 82 .
A float in the Rose Festival pa
Hp in Portland is being planned
kv the Oregon
be used in the decoration of
lbe float and a call for the red
dowers has been made by Mrs.
Anderson, nuu, .
assisting witn sa-
Of Interest To Women
r nellinfier, is
the work. Pdb-
btrawberries are down to five
cents a box. The price to the pro
ducer from the retailer is gener
ally $1. On account of an over
supply one of the largest grocery
stores in the city turned down
berries offered at this price. In
some stores the price per crate is
'1.J0, in others for higher grade
berries $1.50, reaching a price
of $1.75 per crate for the very
j best. For canning purposes, how
ever, those selling for $1.20 are
plenty good enough. If the retail
ers stocK up ami have to refuse
berries offered by the growers
this week, the housewife may buy
her berrie3 for far less than a
Rhubarb Is just about throjrb.
rated under the direction or same inat on the market has been ship
Orr Dunbar, secretary of the Ore- ; ped in and retails at three pounds
Tuberculosis association, will j for a quarter. Cucumbers are get
be illustrative and educational. It j ting more plentiful, U.e price now
oi uie aasu'-mnuu , &j cents eacn or two lor 35. Lo-
,. nortion or
, who have red peonies which
Lv are willing to donate to the
decoration of the float are asked
to call Mrs. Anderson at 624J be
fore the morning of June 9. Mrs.
Anderson will arrange to call for
The float which is being deco-
i. thp nurpose
to educate people to the dangers
of tuberculosis, and county health
Mrses in eleven counties have
Deen maintained for a time by the
cietv. Marion county's health
juree'was maintained by the as
. .. .. .iv months, after
(oclation i" ,
mm, time support was refused ,
i,v the county court. This is the
Becoml year that the association
has been represented in the Rose
Dallas, June 6. The
fronds Ot rorresi iiu
Mis Retta Wilson of Dallas were
surprised to hear of their recent
marriage at Portland las'. Satur
day Miss Wilson is t:ie daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. h. R. Wilson
of this city and is a graduate of
the Dallas high school and the
Oregon normal at Monmouth.
During tie past winter, she has
leer, engaged as teacher in the
tchools at Echo. Oregon. Miss
Wilon was very popular among
tie younger set and her many
classmates and fellow teachers
nish !er well in her new under
MkiOf. Itr- Martin is P farmer
iivir.g in the vicinity of Dallas
md was a member of company
1, that served so gallan ly over
KU. The J'Oiir.g couple are on
tli sir honeymoon and will return
to nuke Iktlr home on the rarm
cal Oregon peas arj selling for
20 cents a pound. The head let
tuce on the market is in bad
Cantaloupe announced for Sat
urday art-ived today with the
price quoted at 20 cents each.
They are small but good in ap
pearanre. The poultry market looks dull.
Tht buyirg price offered by a
dealer of 15 cents for light and
18 cents for heavy hens was re
fused this morning by a large
A grotto of the Mystic Order
Veiled Prophets of the Enchanted
Realm was organized in Salem on
Thursday evening of last week.
This is a Masonic order of a so
cial nature and the principal fea
tures of its meetings are entertain
ments, parties and other social
events for its members.
A second meeting to perfect
the organization will be held 'on
Wednesday evening, and applica
tions for membership will b re
ceived by any of the charter mem
bers of the society or by any of
the officers, who follow: Mon
ach, Dr. O. A. Olson; cheif jus
tice, H. B. M. Rodgers; master of
ceremonies, Dr. R. E. Pomeroy;
treasurer, W. J. Kearth; secre
tary, Glenn Niles.
Is Engaged To
Holds Second Meeting
The American Legion auxiliary
held its second meeting on Wed
nesday evening of last week at
the armory. Mrs. Walter J. Kirk,
president of the organization, pre
sided at the meeting. Nine new
members were taken in at this
session. Membership week for tne
organization has been set for the
week beginning June 13 and end
ing June 1 and it will be closed
8with a tea at the home of Mrs.
George White. The bonus bill was
discussed. The women voted to
meet on the first Tuesday of each
month, which is the meeting night
of the Legion, and provide enter-
i tainment for them after their
H. A. Schott is
Married in Pennsylvania
H. A. Schott, son of Henry
Schott, of Salem was married
June 1 at Scottsdale, Pennsylva
nia. He and his wife are coming
west by way of the Panama canal
and will go to Berkeley vhere
i U Qchnft will nttpnrl summer
was chosen delegate to the state i . ' , . , .
" enhnnl hotnro trcr& tfi RmithPrn
nmvenuon 10 ne nem at i urner. ... , . . . ,
,,, , ,. , , . California where he has a post
viuicio ui tue Mii;ieiy, eiccieu
Beets New Officers
Th Missionary society of the
Christian church met on Friday
ifternoon at the church. At this j
time Mrs. Eugenia Gillinghara
Girls in Play
Visit Friends Here
University of Oregon young
women who were in the senior '
class play presented in Salem last '
Friday night visited friends in '
this city while here. Miss Marian
Taylor was a guest of Miss Era
( Godfrey; Miss Dorothy Wooten
(visited Mrs. Hollis Huntington,
ana Miss hjlvira Thurlow was a
guest of Mrs. Carl Nelson. Miss
Marion Gilstrap and her mother,
Mrs. W. F. Gilstrap, stayed at
the Hotel Marion while in the
city. All returned to Eugene on
Mrs. Fred Brock
Entertains Aid Society
Mrs. Fred Brock entertained
the West Salem Aid society on i
Wednesday at her home. About
twenty were present and the reg
ular business session followed by
a social hour passed the after
noon. Refreshments were served
by the hostess. The society drill
meet next time with Mrs. Lottie
McAdams and Mrs. S. Moore in
Assist at Exercises
Thirty violin students of Miss
Elizabeth Levy motored to Silver
ton, on Friday night and render
ed ensemble numbers there at the
Silverton graduation exercises at
the Palace theatre,
Miss Elma Weller
To Present Mnsic Students
Miss Emma Weller will give a
series of recitals in the First
Christian church on June 20, 22
(or the ensuing year, are: Mrs.
Harry Styles, president; Mrs.
James Campbell, vice president;
Mrs. H. 0. White, secretary; Mrs.
J. C. Perry, treasurer; Mrs. E. A.
White, secretary of literature.
tlon. Mr. Schott taught five
years at Fort Collins Agriculture
college and he was manual train
ing Instructor at one time in Salem.
Iave tm Scranton,
Pennsylvania, to Visit
Mrs. A. L. Wallace plans to I
lure this afternoon by way of
the North Coast limited for
Eeranton. Pennsylvania. She will
Warn to Salem late in the fall
Iter visiting relatives and
Mends in Springfield and Boston,
HUiiachusetts, and New York
MCOVers from (Wratinn
Kr. Prank Rosennncst. who
;taamnt a major operation in
- a uuiv asu un r riaay,
"ported recovering as fast as
be expected. Rh.; is at the
"" sursirai nosnltal.
Mrs. Flak is
Surprised at Party
A surprise party on her seven
ty third birthday was given Thurs
day for Mrs. J. M. Flake by the
Mary Martha society of the Court
street Christian church. Aoout
thirty seven ladies came and
spent an afternoon acvoted to
music and social conversation.
Mrs. Flake received a number of
pretty presents on this occasion
and among them was a large
birthday cake prettily decorated
and bearing on it the figures of
her age. It was made by little
Lucile Robirson. The society pre
sented her with a handsome gift.
Niel Morfitt, who took part in
the Benior play presented in Sa
lem by University of Oregon stu
dents Friday night, was a guest
of Dick Goodin while in the city.
Wv A OS PAT
Warren P. Reed has resigned as
mayor of Reedsport, giving as a
reason stress of personal business
Corning To The Oregon
Albany Men Are
On Cannery Merger
Tacoma, Wash., June G. A. C.
Schmidt, president of the First
National bank, Albany., Or., and
Senator Miller of the Albany Iron
Works, Albany, Or., were elected
to the board of director of the
new Oregon-Washington Canning
& Preserving company at a meet
ing in Tacoma, Wednesday. W. R.
Rust, Tacoma capitalist, was elect
ed chairman of the board. Other
members chosen were Henry A.
Rhodes, Chester Thome and H. F ,
Alexander, Tacoma; R. H. Par
sons, Will L. Rhodes, H. F. Os
trander, J. W. Spangler and Gor
don C. Corbaley, Seattle; W. H.
Panlhamus and H. H. Elerding,
Princess Mary, the only daugh
ter of the King and Queen of
England, Is, according to current
rumors, engaged again. This
time, so the reports go, 1 t Is a
"really truly engagemnet" to
Prince Alexander, Regent of Ser
bia. Dame Rumor has even gone
so far in this case as to say that
the wedding will take place in
August. The Princess has been
reported engaged many times.
Princess Mary was born April 25,
1S97, and christened Princess Vic
toria Alexandra Alice Mary. She
lis an accomplished musician and
esquestrienne, very popular with
the British people and considered
the highest type of English beau
ty. Prince Alexander, who Is now
Regent of Serbia, was born in
1883. He became Regent of Ser
bia in 1919.
The support of the North Sa
lem branch library was assured
at the meeting of the Highland
Mothers club held on Thursday
afternoon when sufficient funds
were reported from the entertain
ment given last month. The libra
rian reported four hundred three
books and twenty two magazines
loaned from the library during
the month of May. This makes an
average of ene hundred books
borrowed each time the library is
opened, which occurs once a
William Hoppes, assistant su
perintendent of Salem public
schools, spoke before the meeting
concerning the educational wel
fare of the children of Salem and
told some of the things being
done to keep up the efficiency of
the city schools. In business ses
sion, the Mothers club votfed to
support the ten mill levy tcr be
voted on at the soming election.
The picture contest was won by
the second grade, but as the third
grade has won the contest the
most times during the year, the
prize was awarded them to keep
permanently. Refreshments were
served from a prettily appointed
table at the close of the session.
and Dr. J.
The Pacific highway has been
closed from Sutherlin south for a
distance of approximately three
miles, according to advices receiv
ed by the state highway depart
ment here today. Barricades have
been placed and detour signs erec
ted routing traffic by way of the
county road going one mile west
of Sutnerlin, thence two miles
south to a junction with the highway.
Road Contract Awarded
Award of the contract for the
macadaming of the Newport
Toledo section of the Corvallis
Newport highway has been award
ed to A. D. Kern of Portland ac
cording to announcement Dy tne
highway department here today.
The project is 7.2 miles in length.
Kern's bid being for J92.662.50.
Gas Prices To
The two reductions in the price
of gas to patrons of the Portland
Gas and Coke company recently
ordered by the public service com
mission will stand in spite of the
formal protest of the company
which sought a reconsideration of
the commission's latest order
which it declared to provide for
reductions not justified by the
circumstances under which they
This is made plain in an order
Issued by the public service com
mission this afternoon.
The two orders of the public
service commission, the last one to
become effective on June 6, was
issued In pursuance to the pro
visions contained in a clause of
the commission's order of Jan
uary 15 reserving to the regula
tory body the right to make such
modifications and revisions in the
rates established at that time as
might be deemed warranted
5 Live Cheaply
Springfield, June 6 The cost of
food in Springfield is next to low
est of all lumber centers quoted
In the Northwest, Portland being
quoted as the lowest. It costs a
family of five in Springfield $1.48
a day for food, according to statis
tics compiled by the Four L Bul
letin the official paper of the
Loyal Legion of Loggers and Lum
bermen. Portland is lowest with
a cost of $1.46 a day.
Aberdeen, Wash., reports the
highest cost $1.85 cents a day
and Tacoma next with a cost of
$1.82. The cost of food for a
family of five in other lumber cen
ter of the Northwest follows:
Everett, Wash $1.51
Bonners Ferry, Idaho 1.51
Bellingham, Wash 1.53
Silverton, Ore 1.58
Deer Park, Wash 1.69
Spokane, Wash ... 1.66
Olympia, Wash 1,66
Marshfield, Ore 1.69
Seattle, Wash 1.69
Bend, Ore 1.70
Potlatch, Idaho 1.74
There are now 33 claimants to
the reward offered for the appre
hension of the murderers of Til
Taylor, late sheriff of Umatilla
To Arctic Dead
San Jose, Cal., Juno 6 Maurice
Connell, United States weather
forecaster here, and said to have
been one of three surviving mem
bers of the Greely expedition to
the Arctic, 1881-84, died here Fri
day, aged 69 years.
Two members of the party still
are alive and reside in the east.
Maurice Connell was one of the
seven near-dead, emaciated men
Commander Winfield Scott Schley
found when he went to the relief
of Lieutenant A. W. Greely's Arc
tic expedition in 1884.
The Greely expedition, consist
ing of twenty five men, had set
out in 1881 to establish an inter
national polar station. It reach
ed 83 degrees, 24 minutes latitude
then the farthest north, discovered
new land north of Greenland and
crossed Grlnnell land to the great
polar sea. Then came the tragedy.
The expedition failed to meet the
relief ship Proteus, which had
been crushed in the ice, and was
forced to take refuge near bleak
Cape Sabine, where many perirhed"
of starvation. One member of the
party was ordered shot by Greely
for the repeated theft of food.
When Commander Schley found
the seven survivors they had Been
42 hours without food of any kind.
Connell, unconscious when
found, was for the moment
thought dead. For three days he
lay in a stupor and when revived
aboard the ship he thought him
self in another world.
generally lost money. Football
shows a profit of about $7000 to
Hie Etuuent uuuy uuu Uasa.ei.Dali
A tablet la being erected In the
new school of business administra
tion building on which will be in
scribed the names of the students'
in this department receiving the
Puts Tanlac to Test
Salem Boy Now
Heads Students at
University of Oregon, Eugene,
June 6. Instalation of next
year's Btudent body officers was
held at assembly Thursday. Lyle
Bartholomew of Salem was placed
in the position of president. Carl
ton Savage of Waconda is the
Financial reports show that
this year's Oregana, university an
C. J. BI'DLflNG. MANCTIRSTI.'r? M 11
It's an actual fact, I'm in good
health for the first time in thir
ty years and I owo my present
splendid condition to Tanlac a nd
nothing else," was the emphatic
statement of Prof. C. J. Budlong.
$900. In the past the annual hM I ! JSf? J?S?S H"
, e siding at 42 School street.
The public to know that
JO-TO stops Stomach trou
ble in two minutes.
harmleM, this remark
able combination of na
ture's elements st.-p
meld stomach, honrtbnm,
soar Duriumf Stom
al 1 lndigeHtlon
troubles In two m
Drmjflsts refund the
price If JO-TO falls.
Insist on JO-TO
"Practically all my life I had
had rheumatism, and when I say
rheumatism I mean every word of
It. It was all ov;r my body and
especially bad In my feet and
legs and there were times when
I couldn't get from my bed to my
chair without help. And from the
time I was a boy I couldn't eit
down and eat a good meal with
out being In misery afterwards
and I would have terrible pains
around my heart and frequent at
tacks of palpitation and dizzi
ness. "I had a stubborn case of con
stipation, was troubled awfully
with blinding headaches and hard
ly knew what sleep was. My suf
fering had almost made a com
plete nervous wreck of me and I
was bo weak I wasn't worth a
nickel as far as work was con
corned. 1 thought my troubles had
a life long grip on me and was
about as discouraged as a man
"Well, before I had finished my
first bottle of Tanlac I realized
it was different from anything I
ever tried. It suited my case ex
actly. And now for almost the
first time since I can remember
I can eat anything I want and
digest it. I haven't an ache or a
pain and have gained fifteen
pounds in weight. I Just feel good
all over and am full ot life and
energy these days. Everywhere I
go I talk Tanlac. It hasn't an
equal." , (adv)
Following 64 years' residence
In Baker county, O. C. Koontz. 67.
died at his home in Baker last
In Its protest the company de
clared that in making the last re
duction the commission failed to
take into consideration certain
elements which have arisen sub-1
sequent to the date of the rate!
The commission In denying' the
requested reconsideration today
assures the company that In the
event another reduction should be
found advisable the company will
be given an opportunity to sub
stantiate Its position at a public
hearing upon such changed condi
tions as may have a direct bearing
upon the operations of the
The Medicinal Tea, regulates the
system and gives quick relief to
weakness and lameness of the
back and kidneys, nervousness,
and the dull pains of the head.
AROMATIC-LEAF is a simple,
pleasant remedy for that tired.
languid condition which so unfits
by on for the daily tasks. Get a
package at your druggists or by
mail 60 cts. Address,
Co., Le Roy, N. Y.
Fair Weather Forecast
Washington, June 4. Weather
predictions for tbe week beginning
Monday are: Pacific States- Nor
mal temperature: generally fair.
!ton'T!; dollar, a year, man .uind
AR.BUCKLE--A PARAMOUNT PIC
STARTING NEXT SUNDAY
SALEM - SILVEKTON STAGE
O E. Depot News stand
7:00 a. m. 1:15 m-
11:00 a. m. 1:06 P- m-
6:00 p. m. 911 J- m-
Leavi Falem O. E. depot 7:00
a. m. 11:00 a. m. 5:0 p. m.
Leave Monmouth Hotel I. It a.
m. 1:00 p. m. : P
Leave Independence Hrc.
Special trips by appointment.
Seven passenger csr
j W. PARKER, Prop
Re phon. MS. Business phont T
STOP THAT ITCH!
Purify Your Blood
Bcrem, tetter and many
other skin troubles are due to
disordered blood. If you are
afflicted with tUn trouble,
don't suffer the maddening
torture longer, but (tart right
away to purify your blood with
8. S. S. the standard blood
purifier for over 50 years.
For SptMl BooiJaf or tor indi
widuml saVies, without chmtfr.
writ ChM ModiomJ Adraor.
S S S.Co ,Dmp't 430, Atlmntm, G.
Cmt S. S. S. a yoyit dtvttitt.
The Standard Blood Pitrifim
In our line.
204-11 Salem Bank ot
Oregon's Largest. Most Mod
ern, Best-Equipped Ex
clusive Optical Establishment.
A Warm Welcome for
You are given an opportunity to buy figured Voiles and Lawns that wfll mean a
Saving to You
You should see these lovely washable voiles and lawns that Mr. Kafoury purchased
while in New York. They arc in the new colorings and smart looking designs; the
best part however is the price which is much lower than you would expect, as they
were all bought at the new low prices and we in turn give the same benefit.
A Voile Dress keeps one comfortable during these hot day, besides nothing mcru
fresh unless it can go into the tub.
Prices Range 22c, 45c, 49c, 55c, 65c to $1.39 Yard
The widths are from 36 inches to 42 inches wide.
Pictorial Review Patterns New Goods Arriving Daily