Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, May 04, 1914, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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At the regular meeting of the Sa
lem 'a Woman 's club next Saturday aft
ernoon, at the city library, will take
lace the nominating of officers for
tho ensuing rear, the regular eleetion
taking place in June. . -
Mrs. A. II. Dodd . will apeak : on
. The club at this time is also closing
its year's . work ' in the various
classes. Excellent progress has been
made in these, ' composed of two
been made in these, composed of two
art classes in charge of Mrs. Dodd;
two classes in "Drama," conducted by
Mrs. Kirk and Mrs. A. 8. Kazm&rek.
The political study class, under Mrs.
B. C. Cartwright, and the current liter
ature class, in charge of Mrs. Elliott.
. Present officers are: Mrs. Richard
Cartwright, president; Mrs. F. A. El
liott, vice-president;. Mrs. Clarence
Hamilton, corresponding secretary;
Mrs. S. 0. Sargent, treasurer; Mrs. A.
8. Kazmarek, financial secretary, with
Mrs. 0. P. Bishop, Mrs. W. C. Knighton
and Miss Mattie Beaty, directors.
Through the efforts of the club, in
young violinist, has been asked to ap
pear on the program of a musicale to
be given by George Iloskiss Street,
next Wednesday night, at Calvary
Presbytenaa church, in Portland.
This will be Miss ScbulU's third ap
tV ' - ., ' , '
Wwhington. Mar 4. President Wit
SOU was understood todsv to be awm it-
men t, and Captain. Cleonard MeLaugh-l
lin; U. 8. A., stationed at Fort Vau-i
courer. Details 'for mobilization of
the Oregon troops should they be called
oui for service were "discussed. Plans
for military maneuvers to be held in
this city by the Third battalion some,
time in May or June ' were ' also :
broached and discussed. !
The officers present were: Company ;
I, Woodburn, Capt. Eugene Marshberg-1
er, First Lieutenant Grover Todd ami
Second Lieutenant P. A. Liveslev;
in n in from oin n Company K, Corvallis, Capt. Chas. A.
his offer of the chairmanship of ths 1 Murphy, First Lieutenant Trask and
federal reserve bank board created by efon'1 , Lje"tnut Kulifson; Company
the new currency law ! Jv Dallas' T,CP,in ftaffr.n, First
As soon as he hears from Olney, tt lieutenant Fred W. Zeller and Second
was said, he would mke public his1 Lieutenant Harold Rich; Company .M,
choice of selections to the board. That!lcra' tal.t- Majx Gehlbar, Iirst
the offer was made was known posi- j Lieutenant James R. Neer and Second
tively. It was thought more than like- Lieutenant Lewis 13. JiW, Colonel
ly, however, that Olney would decline.' .l". t'oman.i; captain iucLiiKnim,
pearance in Portland during the pres-
..I ..;.ol ..onr. 11. .11 tvnu'iiuil ' . 1
occasions her work has met with tho . ri f hnrsda the nrei,lent mn.t Salem; Second Lleutcannt Phil Finzer,
most enthusiastic approval, of large f& theane. of he Clokins, and First Lieutenant L. H.
mxtrnnn tan m nrL Hiinn.tiit no ' ine senate me names or tne
th- fVt tTrt;h:u ;nt:i; .i;,lir've who, with the secretary of."!.
The approaching concert is one of a
popular series which are being given
to inspire a greater degree of interest
in higher class music
the treasury and the comptroller of the CHILDREN PLAYING WITH
Kocklin, Cal., May 4. Children play-
currency, will constitute ' the board.
Their speedy confirmation was ex-
limit A.l
Presidential Private Secretary Turn-! ,nK w'th nuUe "rted
uly would not say who hud been yesterday- that swept the business dis
chnwn hut h. .11.1 nnt .lonv th.t ff..r. ; trct and resulted in a property loss of
Coming aa very delightful new to a! had been made to Olney and to Paul ; ;(0j000-.
Warburg of Kuhn, Leob & Co. V' V u ,Be , r 01 ...2
It was understood that a Chicago I "J" . Por.ter b,m'd,n and a...B,'.ff
m lnj nn frnm ih. P-oifi,. '. " "ina lanneu me names unui tne
host of Salem friends is the announce
ment that Miss Bessie Schultz, is ex
pected to .arrive home the latter part
of this month.
Misa Schultz is a daughter of Mr. , The law prohibits tho appointment 0f;furnBce'
Clothes Are Only as Good
as They Prove to Be
But if at the start, they embody the bst fabric, tailoring and
fashion, tho end is certain to prove all that ono could wish for or
expect. All standard made clothing, wherever sold, possess ' tho'o
qualities, but not all are sold by tho Cash Selling plan, which is a
salient feature that economical men should bear In mind. Try us on
this point the suits will prove all right. .
will be included among the appointees, i nlire bu8incsa BCCtion w taring
and Mrs. Henry C. Schultz, and with two members from the same reserve
the exception of the past two years has! district. "
always made her home in Salem. Dur- i' - -
ing her absence she has taken uplOFFTCEBS MEET FOB
I'lniy ground Instruction work, and it
T .rt InimlAa fnv A A n. n n n
terest was awakened which secured for was owing to her wish to personally "" license was issued here today to Mrs.
Salem its city library, and also its secure her diploma in this work that " ... . Ntiry Agnes Duke, 49 years old, and
public rest room. Plans for work fori she postponed her home coming until "'cers f Ti"r'' b't1"n. 0. , Frauk May, agod C5 years, of Pasadena,
the followinir vear will be alonir the this latter date N. G. met in the Armory Saturday Mrs. Duke is the divorced wife of
lines of general civic improvement.
Mihn Vera MpAfillnn Antnrfninerl hpt
fr!An1. ITrl.lav rnin nn ,h. nB. I but will probably henceforth be CX'
ion of her birthday. " I cluslvcly identified with child welfare
- Guests were Mr. Ellis McMillan and
daugnter, Juno, recently of Ban Jose,
t al.; Mr. and Mrs. J. (Josser, Mr, and
he is a young woman of unusual i ",Kh.t for 'nstruction in mihtwy field,
nU and ability, 'and has qualified ! '8cU's umler th?- direction of Colonel
do efficient work in many lines, j Martin' com'nan'ltng the Third reg-1
Brodie L. Duke, one of the tobacco
magnates of that name. . May is a
contractor of Pasadena.
1 1 work.
Mrs.. C. Thompson, Miss Gladys Scott,
Miss Laura Cornons, Mifs Anna Gib
son, Misa Grace Craig, Miss Lena
Struce, Miss Lottie Uigler; Messrs.
Cyril, Boy and. Adrin Nadon, Fred I
Cline, Clonny Smith, Floyd Davis, Vic
tor Swarta and Edward Moyer.
The Friendly Fortnigiitly club met
Thursday at the homo of Mrs. Amos
Vass on South Commercial street. An
informal afternoon was snjoyet', an in
teresting feature being a guessing con
test. The prize, a beautiful '"May
. Basket" of forget-me-nots and roses,
going to Mrs. Spencer, of South Salem.
The rooms were artistically lecorated
in wisteria, and i. dainty two-coursee
luncheon. served, the hostoss being as
sisted by her sister, Mrs. . Sander, and
little niece, Clema.
-Tho guests present were Mrs. Spen
cer, Mrs. ' Hobson, Mrs.' Beno, Mrs.
Bishop, Mr3. Rutherford, Miss Sandor
and her little daughter Clema.
The club membership comprises the
following: ' Mrs. M. S. Joncs,- Mrs.' H.
Fawkj Mrs. 0. Dixon, Mips. M.' Hiinf,
Mrs. Amos Vass, Mrs. D. flholson, Mrs.
Ferguson, Mrs. 0. Unruh, Miss M. Ruth
erford. ...
Tho Elite Embroidery club" met tin
Thursday afternoon, April 23, at tlie
home of Mrs. Fred Prince, North Com
mercial street. The rooms were deco
rated with purple lilac. The hostess"
was assisted by Mrs. Ray Clark in serv
ing. Those present wore: Mrs.---A. M.
Clough, Mrs. Fred Barker, Mrs. C. O.
Given, Mrs. Cla'ud Lu-as, Mrs. F. N.
Stewart, Mrs. Mary Roge.rs, M rs. -Eld-
ridgc Ryder, Mrs. J. A. Bernardi, Mrs.
Harlev Pugh, Mrs. P. J. Frazier, Mrs.
W.- W. Hill,' Mrs. Nellie Knox, Mrs.
O. G. Schellberg, Mrs. II. St. Helen.
. The next meeting tf the club will be
Jield on May 7 at the home of Mrs.
Mary. Rogers, Winter and-Oak streets.
K . - . .
Miss Mary Schultz, Salem's brilliant
. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hoagg are re
ceiving felicitations, upon the arrival
of a little daughter, Saturday morn
ing, at the home of Mr. and ' Mrs.
Thomas Maplethorpe in Eaiet Salem.
Mr. and Mrs. Hoagg reside neatr
Scotts Mills.
" The marriage of Miss Blanche Lis
ton to Mr. Charles Wm. Neimyer of
Edmonton, Canada, was solomonized at
All Saints church, in Edmonton, April
28th, Rev. Canon Webb reading the
Mrs. Kiemyer is the youngest daugh
ter of Mr. and MrsW. A. Liston of
this city. She is a young woman of
many charming accomplishments, . and
was popular with a large , circle of
young people. . . '
Mr. Neimyer is secretary and man
ager of the Peace River Mercantile
Company of Edmonton, where tbey will
make their future home.
Miss Gladys Turner of McCoy was
a week-end guest of the 8. A. Biggs' on
Center street. .
Mrs. Victoria Lunn,"of San Francisco,
is being entertained by her sister, Mr .
H; G.. Meyer, for several days. :
Daddy's Bedtime
kLui y
How the
Newsboy' Dog
Won a license. '
Oxfords and Pumps That
Compel Admiration
Women's 6 button Suede Ox
fords $3.65
Women's Kid Oxfords, $2.35
and $2.75.
Women 's babv doll rumps,
$2.35 and $3.20.
Women's Suede Pumps,
Women's - patent leather
Pump, hand turned, new
kidney heel, dull buckle,
a swell colonial, $3.20
Girls and Misses Oxfords.
Pumps in the wanted styles
and at buyable prices.
1-3 Off
Ono lot Lace Coat Collars, ecru
ami white, assorted sizes and
shapes, One-third off regular
The Dog Stood by
His Master.
ADDY knew that Jaci and Evelyn were never tired of hearing nbont
dogs. And he had a true story for them. When they heard tbey
were to hear a true dog story they were so happy.
"There was once," began daddy, "a little dog who was allowed to
live without a license. You know that every city dog has to have, a yearly
license. His master or mistress has to pay $2 for this license.
"The master of this little dog was lame. He bud no dnddy and only a
mother who wag not strong and who was growing old. Upon tho wnster
depended the food and living of his mother and himself. For a living he sold
newspapers. One day he was at his usual place selling newspapers when
along came a little brown dog who greeted him so cheerfully and jumped up
bo affectionately that be at once becamo an addition to the family.
"Every morning after that the little dog would stand by his master at
the corner and burk a 'Good mornlngl' to the people who bought newspapers
from his master.
"As his master was poor, be bad never been able to buy his little dog n
license, and, as the dog had come to him of his own free wUL, be thought per
haps It would not be necessary. inn-"'.
"But, alas, the authorities of the town did not think So! They insisted
that the dog must have a license or they must take him away.
"The boy told them that be bad to support bis mother and that the money
didn't come In so very fast selling the newspapers and that he didn't know
when he would ever have $2 to spare. '
"Then the authorities said that tbey would have to tnke the dog. and at
this the boy could not keep buck the great big tours. The little brown dog
crept nearer to his master, not knowing what tho men were talking about, hut
seeing that his master was unhappy and wishing to comfort hlin In his little
dog way, for dogs, more than any other anlmnls, understand vbon their be
loved masters or mistresses are sad and do all they can to comfort tuem.
"Then tho boy told the men how bis little dog hud come to him. lie said
Oregon Agricultural College, Corral
lis, Ore., May 4. From 500,000 bushels
in 1869, the potato crop of Oregon has
grown to almost nine millions in 1914.
ThA nnfivieat-. flncrnnaft ncc.iirrp.il flnrinir
the last five years, averaging more DO one had ever greeted him nnd wanted to come to blm as this i little dog had.
than a half million bushels per year,
The money value of the crop grew from
(00,000 in 1869 to almost $8,000,000
last-year. - The market for good pota
toes has held fairly steady and there
has been but one really disastrous year,
and that was 1912, according to Profes
sor H. D. Scudder, who has issued a
new bulletin - on growing the potato
And, oh, he had been so faithful!
"The boy could not believe that the men would take nWny Ids little com
panion, the only playmate he hnd.
"Some kind people overheard the conversation. They told the men that
tbey had plenty of money and quickly paid for the license of the little brown
dog. The boy then almost cried for Joy.
"So the little dog wagged bis tall when bis-miiRter told, blm to thank tbo
kind people, for be saw quickly that his master once more was happy."
Black Moire
quality, .
. $1.75.
36-in., heavy
just roecived,
Black Laces
This is a season of black
- laces. We are showing
many beautiful patterns
' in Chantilly laces, 3, 6
and 7 in. wide, also 24
in, width with narrow
edges to match. "
Boys' Shirts
A broken lot of 43c to "oc grades
in sizes IOVj, 11, ll'i, 1.1, 13'i
and 14. A few of them left at
tho reduced price 35c
Straw Hats
An enormous variety from
the 15a Mexican to a fine
braid straw at $1.00
rj', Ml
Women's Suits
at Half Price
Every Suit in the House Goes i
A quick sale of every suit is our aim, along with our pol
icy of not carrying a single Suit from one season to the
next. Pannier, Tunic and plain styles, best of materials,
arid the season's latest colors. An opportunity like this
is rare, so get in. on this before the rush.
1-2 Price
1-2 Price
, Just received a big shipment of Crepe de Chine
Blouses in the latest models. Navy, white, mahog
any, corn, delft and assorted shades.
Dainty, cool, Summer Dresses in a variety of
pleasing styles. Linen, voiles, figured crepe and
rice cloth. We can suit the most fastidious.
PRICED $3.50 TO $25.00
Sing, hey for the moorlands, wild, lone
some and stern.
Where the moss creopeth softly all un
der tho fern,
Where tho hentlier-flowcr sweetens tho
lone highland lent, .
the mountain wind whistles so
fresh and so freel
I've wandered' o'er landscapes em
broidered with flowers
The richest, the rarest, in greenest of
Where the threstle's sweet vesper at
summer day's close.
Shook the coronal dews on tho rim of
t,he rose;
But, oh, on the hills where the heather
cock springs
From his nest in tho bracken, with
dew on his wiiijjs!
I've lingered by stercamlets that water
green plains.
I've mused in tho sunlight of shady
old la'jies,
Where the mild breath of evening
came sweetly and Blow
From the green rocks where blue bells
and primroses grow;
But, oh, the wild hills that look up at
" the skies,
Where the green brakers wave to the
wind as it flics!
Edwin Waugh.
Oft, when I feel my engine swerve
As o'er Btrango rails we fare,
I strain my eyes around the curve
For whnt rtwits me there.
When swift and free she carries me
Through yards unknown at night,
I look along the line to see
That all the lamps are white.
The Hue light marks tho crippled car,
The green light signals slow;
The red light is a danger light,
Tho white light; "Let her go,'
Again the open fields we ronlm,
And when tho night is fair
I look up in the starry dome
And wonder what is there.
For who can speak of those who dwell
Behind tho curving skyt
No man has ever lived to tell
Just w-hat it means to die.
Swift toward life's terminal I trend,
The run seems short tonight;
God only' knows what's at the end
I hope the lamps are white.
Cy, Warman.
St. Paul, Or., May 4. St. Tanl 's new
$(5,000 school building was dedicated
last Monday in the presence of almost
tho entire population of the town. The
pupils assembled in tho old building,
marching to the front of the building,
Wiiere tho program was given.
State Superintendent Churchill, Coun
ty Superintendent W. M. Smith and
District Supervisor W. L. Smith were
present and made addresses congratu
lating the school honrd and the district
upon their enterprise in erecting tho
most modern ami c-impletely equipped
school building in Marion county.
Tho structure was designed and
built by Clcmmens & Hansen, of St.
Paul and Newherg, and is complete in
' apiointments:, from the heating
plant in the basement to the automatic
windows anil adjustable desks in the
class rooms. '
Portland, Or., May 4 Priiihtened by
tho back-firing of the automobile in
which she and her husband were riding
at about 15 miles an ur, Mrs. Frauk
I). Butter jumped from the machine
and is today suffering from a broken
arm and broken jawbone. She feared
j the machine had caught fire.
To Introduce the New
Glowing Electric Stove, it will be sold at
HALF PRICE one week only,
May 11 to 16
Salem Electric Co.
Masonic Temple. Phone 1200.
"If It's Electric, Come to Us"
' 's
SPECULATION often masquerades in the
garb of Philanthropy.
"All that glitters is not gold." Represen
tations of big "returns" are made every day
to those who have a little money laid away.
The small investor will do well to follow
in the footsteps of many larger ones who have
found that an account in this strong bank
with positive safety of the principal is much
better than promises and great risk.
United States National Bank
of Salem, Oregon
i - j l . .
Timl 'HI Miir--- f y
O x J