Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, April 18, 1916, Page TWO, Image 2

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    TWO
THE DATLY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. TUESDAY. APRIL IS. 191fi.
!
sac ie t y
ALINE THOMPSON
SOCIETY is awaiting impatiently
the close of the Lenten season
as the week following promises to
lie enlivened with several delightful
affairs.
As a fitting and brilliant re-open-liig
of social gnyeties, the last subscrip
tion daneo to be given Monday night at
the Moose iiall bids fair to bo tne un
surpassed attair of the entire winter,
Mrs. J. N. Kobertson and daughter,
Miss Uraee Kobertson, entertained the I Miss Mar.jorie Kay and Miss Caro
jnembers of the Pringle ind Pleasant : line Dick have returned from 1'ortl.ind,
Point Social club at their home in Prin-j where they were the week-end quests
jrle, Thursday afternoon. of Miss Florence Ilemenway at the H.
The rooms were prettily decorated K. Oiltner residence in Irvington.
with fruit sprays of apple blosoms audj
other spring flowers. The afternoon j Mrs. F. V. Sims and small son, Wal
win devoted to needle work after which Iter, accompanied bv the former's niotli-
guessing contest was en joyed. Thejer, .Mrs. M. A. Cooper, left Saturday fv
iirir.es were won by Mrs. Coburn and
Mrs. J. M. Coburn. A brief business
session and refreshments rounded out
the Afternoon. The hostesses were as
sisted in the serving by Mrs. Uroben
horst. Those present were: Mrs. E. E.
Cooper, Mrs. Miller, Mrs. Quinby,
Mrs. W. M. Coburn, Mrs. K. V. Ohmart,
Mrs. J. W. Coburn, Mrs. W. H. Urnbcn
horst, Mrs. John Siiafer, Mrs. T. E.
Herren, Mrs. A. C. Hteingnibe, Mrs. W.
It. Robins, Dorothy, Johnnie and Paul
Khaier, Kex Herren, Lee Ohmart, Eve
lyn Coburn, Jack Miller, Willie (iraben-
liorst. '
i
Mr. and Mrs. George Palmer Put-j
nam went to Portland today to attend
a performance of the comic opera,
"Robin Hood," which is being played
at the llelig theatre this week.
Mr. And Mrs. Putnam are the guests
of the Joseph N. Teals.
Mrs. William Cmy and daughter,
Miss Janet Cray, of Seattle, are the
guests of the jformcj's sisber, Miss
Mary Cbadwick. Thev came to Salem
last week to .ittend the funeral of
Mis. Cray's mother, Mrs. Stephen Chad
wick. Nearly half a hundred women of the
Tirst Congregational church shared the
pleasures of a delightful afternoon Fri
day given by Mrs. W. I. Staley at her
residence on Summer street.
The rooms were decked with frag
rant apple and cherry blosoms. A fea
ture of the afternoon was the guessing
contest. Mrs. James Elvin was award
ed tho priiie. Assiting about tho Tooms
and in the serving were: Mrs. R. B.
Fleming, vMrs. (foorge Drown, Mrs.
Uoyd Farmer, Mrs. E. A. Aliller and
Mrs. Harry Weidmer.
Spring Fever ?
This is the time of year to look out
for trouble I We find weuk our blood
veins hot no appetite. It's time to
clean house 1 This is when the blood
is clogged and we suffer from what is
commonly called a cold.
Doctor Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery (in liquid or tablets) purities the
blood aud entirely eradicates the pois
ons that breed and feed disease. Pure
blood is essential to good health. The
weak, run-down, debilitated condition
which so many people experience is
commonly the) effect of impure Uood,
J)r. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
not only cleanses the blood of impur
ities, but it increases the activity of the
blood-mating glands, and it enriches
the body with nn abundant slipply of
lure, rich blood. For salo by druggists.
Take it as directed and it will search
out impure and poisonous mutter in
the stomach, liver, bowels and kid
neys and drive it from the system
through the nuturul channels.
r ASK YOUR NEIGHBOR !
Portland, Oregon. "Dr. Pierce's
remedies have
been used in my
family for years,
and with good
results. I aUays
r i -s "( fl VB "" ennnren
J i !fi- . JSsl l j! the Oolden Med
ical Discovery
as a tonic in too
spring. My hus
band took it for
poor blood, tor
pid liver and in
diceotion. M v
V dntmliter found ft
specially good for bloating caused
from indigestion. I am glad to rec
ommend Dr. Pierce's Golden Medics
Discovery." Mrs, M, Cimuinghan,
fXrS itoaa Street.
it - r
i - ij n x
f- i. i
n u m in "
Mr. and Mrs. Frank T. Schmidt and
small son, Teddy, motored to Portland
Sund.iy. They will return about the
middle of tiie week.
Wednesday afternoon Mrs. A. F,.
Hunt will entertain the ladies of the
Lucy A. Lee circle of the Methodist
church at her residence, Court
istreet
ening for Des Moines, Iowa, where Mrs.
Cooper will make her home. Mrs. Sims
aud small son will visit in the east tor
several months before returning.
Wednesday Miss Grnce Molbnger will
give an en.joy.ible evening of readings
at the First Christian church. There
will be other features on the programme
including chnrmine vocal solos by Mrs.
Uordon McUilchrist, Ward Wolf and
the Indies' quartette. The admission
will be ten cents.
Mrs. James R. Linn and daughter,
Miss Paula Linn, of Portland, are
guests of the Hussell Catlins.
Mrs. John Caugiiell has as her guest
her nunt, .Mrs. I!. T. Hcnson, of Seattle,
who is en route to Waupaca, Wiscon-1
sin.
The West Central Circle of the First
Methodist church will meet Wednesday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. West,
S0 North Church street.
Miss Ruth E. Fay re arrived home
Tuesday from San Diego, California,
where she ii.is been sojourning this win
ter. The Oregonian says of Miss Mar
guerite Flower: "It wis a great treat
to hear Miss Marguerite Flower, lyric
colorature soprano of Salem, in con
cert at the W. of W. hall last night
under tht personal direction of Miss
Anna Palmer, manager of tho concert
bureau of the Monday Musical club."
"Speikiiig tecliicallv Miss Flower's
voice is well placed by her vocal in
structor and will grow to greater vocal
beauty with increased study and new
opportunities to sing before a larger au
dience. 'Sue wins out in legato singing and
also in trill of coloratura work wher;
.cdeiix.v' are called for. Miss Flower
sang with fine voculism "Waltz
Song" (Gounod's) Ronico and Juliet
and "Caro Nome" from Verdi's opera
Uigolctto. In ballad singing Miss Flow
er sings with special charm, iier spark
ling ringing voice was pleasing in
"Down in the Forest" (Ronald) .ind
"My Laddio" (Thayer). She was cor
dially received by her audience and
sang a number of encores, among them
being "Movoureen" (long). Her
piano acconipinist was -Miss Lueilt
Kuntz, of Salem, who played with fine
ability and sympathy.
"Charles Duncan Ross, cellist, and
his ecllo ensemble class assisted Miss
Hower with the programe.
PERSONALS
Attorney S. M. Emlieott is in Port
land.
Louis Idicliinund went to Portland
tide morning.
George Thompson, of Albany, was in
the city yesterday.
Miss Evnliuo Voting, of Henr, Ore.,
was in the city yesterday.
W. W. Reed, of SeUtle, is in the citv
attending to business affairs.
t). nulling, aud family, will leave
for Detroit, Mich., tomorrow.
Mrs. E, T. Humes is visiting her
sister, Mrs. Frank Powers, at Orenco.
Mrs. Frank Koscuqucst returned yes
terday from a month's visit in Port
laud. Mrs. Eva Urndy, of Chelsea, Mass.,
is in the city, the guest of her sister,
Mrs. Frank S. Ward.
Orvillo UiiUwiii, of tho Frank S.
Ward drug store is in Portland attend
ing to business Affairs.
Miss Pauline Lux, who is training
for n nurse in a Sit lent hospital, arrived
here Saturday for n visit with her par
ents, Rev. and Mrs. Pnul J, Lux. She
Thos. A. Edison's Choice
of all his many
Inventions
The
Phonograph
For Correctness in
never been attained
Geo. C. WILL
The Music and Sewing Machine Dealer Sells Them.
432 STATE STREET, SALEM, OREGON
PR0V1DESRARE TREAT
'A Midsummer Night's Dream'
To Be Presented On Play
writer's Birthday
All the highbrows in town will be at
the Grind next Saturday evening to
hear the interpretive' presentation of
"A Midsummer Night's Dream" in
honor of the 300th anniversary of
Shakespeare. However this doesn't
prejudice you .igainst the entertain
ment. The highbrows have no monopo
ly on Shakespeare, and "A Midsum
mer Night's Dream" isn't a highbrow
play.
Everyone these days is presumed to
know Shekespeire. Outside the liible,
his plays are the most important and
useful literature we have. But listen,
Vou don't have to be a literary shark,
or anything like that in order thorough
ly to enjoy a Shakespeare play. As a
matter of fact the ordiniry theatre
goer will get more amusement out of a
Shakespeare comedy than a college
English professor will; because the Eng
lish professor (that is, the general run
of him) looks at Shakespeare from an
aeademie angle, ind forgets entirely
the fact that Shekespeare was a flesh
and blood playwright who made a ser
ious business, of making flesh-and-blood
andiences laugh. English professors
don't laugh. They smile sometimes, but
they don't really laugh and "A Mid
summer Night's Dream" was written
to be laughed with.
Shakespeare was an actor himself,
and he understood exactly how to con
struct a play to make it "go over" to
any ordinary, everyday audience. In
other words, he wrote his pliys for the
stage; not for the literary dissecting
roon. The fact that Shakespeare was
a literary genius, aud tiut he clothed
his dramatic ideas in the greatest liter
ature of all time, does not detract l
whit from the activity of his plays.
Outside their literary merit, and after
300 years of performances, the plays
of Shakespeare stand alone on their
ability to entertain, and on th.it score
alone they will stack up high ubovc
any and all the modern plays.
Don't be afraid of Shakespeare. If
you have hitherto entertained the idea
th.it he was ponderous, or obsolete, or
hard to understand, come around to the
Grand next Saturday afternoon or even
ing and hear "A Midsummer Night's
Dream," and you will discover that
George Cohan or George Ado has noth
ing on Hill Shakespeare in the matter
of nuking you Inugh.
Improvements Added to
Methodist Pipe Organ
The pipe organ in the First Methodist
church is undergoing several improve
ments and additions that will add ma
terially to its power and brilli.incy.
Two new couplers have been added to
the swell organ" ami also a sott pedal
base stop, the Lieblich Gcdickt.
The swell organ, formerly with 61
notes, will now have TA, and an extra
octave has been added to four stops,
the open diapason, harmonic flute, stop
ped diapason and salicionnl.
The volume of the organ as well as
the opportunities for brilliant combi
nations have been greatly increased by
the Addition of the swell unison stop,
the swell super octave coupler and the
swell sub octave coupler.
The motor has also been removed
from the underneath lower floor to an
upper floor. These additions to the or
gan will not be noticeable in any way
in the npepaiance of the organ lis the
front pipes will remain as heretofore.
The work is being douo by L. M. (.'lark
of Seattle, who has been in the organ
business for tiie pAst 20 years ou the
coast, having repaired an organ that
was in the church 'M years ago. The
present organ wus iustallcd about 11
years ago. Everything will be in readi
ness for the special music at the Easter
services.
returned to Salem today. Roseburg Re
view, (ioveruor WithyeoniVte went to Port
land this morning. He will pitch the
lirst ball this afternoon at the open
ing of the I'ncific Coast league games.
W. M. Welch, of OakLind, fa!., who
has been in Suleiii u few days attend
ing to business matters, left Yesterday
for Montana, where he has- building
contracts.
Reproduction of Tone' has
by any other manufacturer.
ELL-ANS
Absolutely Removes
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25c at all druggists.
YouTI
Astonish Them
B.lce a e.k with
MERIT VANILLA
and you'll have them
11 bagging for the
recipe. It tl
that insures success
in every baking.
Include a 25c Bottle
in Today's Grocery
Urder
l IMPERIAL BEAUTY $
PARLORS
301 Bank of Commerce Building,
Phone 393 Salem, Ore.
FIVE ARE KILLED, 34
Express Running 50 Miles An
Hour Telescopes fram
Stopped at Station
New Haven, Conn., April 18.- Re
sponsibility for the collision between
the Gilt Edge express and an accommo
dation train at Bradford, R. I., in which
five died and 34 were injured, was not
fixed by the New York, New Haven
and Hartford railroad iu its statement
issued this afternoon.
The statement said the express train
was four minutes' late, running at 50
miles an hour through a light fog just
before it telescoped the accommodation.
At the moment of the smash, however,
the road claims the limited was making
only fifteen miles an hour.
Survivors said there was no shrieking
after the impact. Men silently carried
away the victims. The only noise was
a crackling of flames in the blazing
coaches.
The investigation is still on.
The Dead:
Mrs. O. Mnrtell, South Bridge, Mass.
Miss J. Clark, Westerly, R. I.
Three persons so charred they cannot
be identified and their sex cannot be
determined. V
One of Men Indicted with Von
Papen for Plotting to Blow
Up Canal
New York, April 18. Wolff Von Igle
secretary to Cnptnin Franz Von l'npen,
former attache of tho Oermau embassy
in Washington, was arrestejj, today in a
Wall Street office after a lively fight
with secret service agents. He is charg
ed with implication in a plot to dyna
mite the Welland canal in Canada. Von
Papen was also indicted, but as he re
turned to Germany after being declared
person non grata to the Tinted States
he rs beyond jurisdiction of the Ameri
can people.
When four agents of the department
of justice reached the office where Vcn
Tgle had been located they surprised
him on the point of taking flight but
he was overpowered.
Taken before Federal Judge Howe
Von Igle refused to plead. He declared
he was not represented by legal council
and asserted that tho government bill
no right to arrest him as he was cor
nected with the.Gerraan embassy, claim
ing that ambassadorial territory wa
inviolate.
Must Release Von Igle.
Washington, April IS. Vou Herns
torff told Counsellor Polk that Von
Iglo was an attache of the Gnnan em
bassy and immune from arrest.
The state department ruled that if it
is alleged the crime was committed
since Von Igle joined the German em
bassy, the New York authorities must
release him.
News From Monmouth
State Normal School
During the last "week the normal
school received several visits from the
alumni who are home for Knitter vaca
tion from their schools throughout
the sttite. Among the visitors are:
Mr. W. IF. Morton, Mi's Anna Wood,
mm
-i.Jj Not Rub
limes as
Umg at Others,
Get a Can To jay
Motion For Directed
Verdict Overruled
(Continued From Page One.)
W. Al Jones, the former secretary of
the state fair board, was the first wit
ness called for the state. - llr. Jones es
tablished a few formal facts aud went
into the description of the tickets used
and the methods of handling them at
length. Finally his testimony lend up
to Saturday, October 2, 1915, upon
which date Simpkius whs arrested and
this led up to the alleged confession
that Turner was said to have made to
James Boss and to Mr. Jones. At this
time Attorney John A. Carson, for the
detensc,moved that the jury be taken
from the courtroom and not allowed to
hear the testimony relatively to the con
fession as he intended to make a motion
to have the testimony excluded from
the trial.
The court ruled that the jury should
be taken from the court room and then
Jones continued his testimony relative
to the night of the arrest of Simpkins
and the bringing of Turner to the po
lice station.
Jones Tells of Arrest.
Mr. Jones reluted at length how he
took two fair grounds officers, Ross
and Roller in his machine and then
picked tip Officer Percy M. Varney
of the Salem police force and went to
the residence of Frank A. Turner, the
father of Rex Turner. Jr. Ross rang
the door bell and was admitted to Rex
Turner's room. Bex Turner then ac
companied the officers to the police
station where after a short controversy
Ross stated on the stand that he told
Turner the best thing was to "tell the
truth" and related how they had se
cured a written confession from .simp
kins. Mr. Jones then said:
"I went into the little office hi the
east wing of the city hall where I saw
Turner and I said 'well Rex, what did
you do it for' and Itex answered 'I
guess I needed the money.'
"He then told mo that he would give
me a check for the total amount of the
shortage if I would only name the
sum.
"I told him I could not do this as it
was not up to me to settle it as it was
the state's money. Turner said I could
either accept tho money to make up the
snortagc or scnu nun over the road and
that it was up to me to decide, and be
again offered to write mo out a check
u I would state what the amount
was."
Mr. Ross was next culled to the stand
and told of his connection with the af
fair and the defense nn cross examina
tion asked particularly about whether
or not the impression was left with
Turner that he was under arrest. Boss
said he did not think Turner knew he
was connected with the fairground po
lice but that he told Turner to "come
along that they wanted him."
Mr. Keller was then called to the
stand nnd told practically tho snme
story as had been told by Mr. Koss.
Turner Takes Stand.
Rex Turner, the defendant then took
tho stand in his own behalf and said
that Ross cursed him and walked up
and down in the office. He said Ross
told hiin that ho had brought disgrace
upon his family and that he had better
tell the truth as Simpkins had confess
ed. He said he was almost convinced
that they intended to take him to The
penitentiary without delay. On cross
examination District Attorney Ringo
asked Turner if, as an attorney, he did
not know that a man always had a trial
before he was sent to the pen and Tur
ner replied that he was so badly fright
ened that he did not think of his right.;.
Following this testimony it was ruled
t by Judge Kelly that the confession al
leged to have been made by Turner
could not be introduced as evidence and
that all evidence relative to the alleged
confession should m excluded. The
jury was then recalled to the courtroom
and Jones continued his testimony rela
tive to the book keeping of the fair.
The following is the complete jury:
G. W. Lucas, Salem; Charles Hinz,
Ejiglewood; George Jliggins, Croisnn;
John Boyce, Sulem; Jonas M. Mills,
Aurora; Fruuk ilnpes, Salem; George
Keech, Stavton; S. I Mercer, Donald;
John Mathaler, Fairfield; C. P. Nie
bert, Salem; William Zimmerman, Jef
ferson. Miss Heten Ogslmry, Mr. Joe Bell, Pru-!
dence Denny, Mr. 1. J. Murdoch, and
Miss Carlotta Crowley. !
On last Friday evening the normal'
School chnnel. .ludun I1. II. li'Arcv of:
Isalem, nddresed the literary societies'
of the normal and the citizens of Moil-;
mouth. The topic of his address, "Tne
Poetry of Erin," was well chosen, as
he was (he wus) thoroughly enthusias-!
tic ami knew his subject well. His'
presentation of Irish poetry was great-!
ly appreciated. Music which illustrated,
Irish poetry and song fitted in nicely
with the evening's pleasure.
I.Ast Tuesday morning, Miss Mary!
Ilohan music il instructor in the nor-!
mal gave a period of time in which old
Knglish songs and music, were inter-j
preted. The May day exercises of the
normal students are to be in old Kng
lish style to celebrate the Shakesperian
tercentenary nnd many songs and fea-j
tivities were selected for the occasion.
On Aoril JS ot S o'clock in the normul
assembly hall the children of the train-!
ing school will present the piny "The'
Marriage of the Midgets." Tho stu
dents have spent a great deal of tune
ind effort in preparation of the parts ;
and costumes and tho entertainment isj
sure to be a success. The purpose of,
the play is to secure money for the!
vhc.il room libnries of the children. i
The chapel speaker of the normal
school on April 7 was Mr. J. A. Church-;
ill, superintendent of public instruction!
iu the state of Oregon. Mr. Churchill:
spoke of his woik in a most interesting i
manner, putting particular stress upon1
the accomplishments iu what h id been
done towards standardizing Oregon'
high schools, lie also spoke of the,
teachers' preparatory courses which'
have been largely iiitniilui cd in hi'i;
Mdiools of the state. His lecture .ind
visit was greatly appreciated by the
students. During the same day he made'
a careful inspection of the new train-j
ing school ami also the training school,
work.
The ground of the training school!
were plowed during the past week sndi
ire now being put in first class con i
dition for sowing cloer seed. Thisj
improvement will make the ground
uround building more than present i
able. , !
An inteiesting feature of the program
of the Joint Literary society of the
CottoJene makes foods taste, better makes them
more attractive in. appearance, more wholesome
and digestible. Biscuits made with it are light and
velvety of texture; pie-crust shortened with it is
unusually fine in flavor. Foods fried with it are not
heavy, but on the contrary are most crisp and
appetizing. CjVrii.
Use Cottolent for sll your shortening, frying and cake making.
It is packed in pails of various sizes so that your grocer can
supply you just the quantity you require regularly. , j v
jTHt N K. FAlRRANK'cOMPANrl ' I
m
normal school on April 8 was tho Del
phians' contribution which a number
entitled "Beautiful Garden of Flow
CSS
I iO
iigii raae cmoes
Shown On Our Main Floor
Our method of buying shoes in large
lots gives us the preference in buy
ing the cream of all stocks on the
market.
We get tiie variety of styles and lasts that other
stores who buy in smaller lots are unable to get
We employ only Shoe Men who really know how to
fit shoes; and will give advice to. sufferers of foot
troubles.
If it is style you want,
you will find it at this
store.
A lady wants elegance,
symmetry and comfort in
her summer shoes.
We fit every purse as
You can buy Shoes for
326 STATE ST.
WIilEFM
SHOE W
V
EVER WEAR
Guaranteed Hose-The Best
a r
ins T
Men will find our store fully;
stocked with staple Shoes
for comfort and wear.
Ladies will get the best of
service and will be shown
every courtesy possible.
well as the feet.
Jess in our bargain basement.
326 STATE ST.
ers." This was one of the most
tistic selections which the Dejphij
have staged during the semester.
CI