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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (May 13, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY, MAY 13, 1916.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES
Rate per word Xow Today:
Kai h insertion, per word . Ic
One week (0 insertions), per word. ...5c
One month (20 insertions) per word 17c
The Capital Journal will not be re
sponsible for more tlmn one insertion
for errors in Classified Advertisements.
Read your advertisement the first day
it appears and notify us Immediately
if it contains an error. '
Minimum -charge. 15c.
TIIOXE 937 For wood saw.
TF.AM WAN'TKD Phone 152.
HARRY Window cleaner, rhoue 70S.
WIIITF, FIR WOOD
FOR SALK $1000 mortgage for $900.
A earo Journal.
FRONT APARTMKNTS Ground floor
491 N. Cottage, tf ;
FOR KENT SIGNS For sale at Cap-
ital Journal office.
Ft)f! RKN'T Upright piano, price reus
finable. I'lioue 101."!
FOR REXT Modern 4 room house well
furnished. Phone 798 W. tf
TWO Canip wagons for s.ile cheap.
Will sell separately, SHU' Front, ma 1,1
lil i KSFO 1! S A T, K Fou r st a n ds of
good bees. Call 1740 S. I.iberlv St.
It EST CIDKR Yinegar for sale. 20e
per gallon, Philip Gilbert, R. 3. box
ed 1111. Phone 34F22. mnvl.1
WAN'TKD Children or invalid to can;
for nt home. Reference on applica
tion. Mrs. "II" 170 X. 23d St. ml3
I HAVE Some cash customers for
farms if price in right. See John
H. Scott at once, over Chicago store.
YOUNG CALF Wanted, rhone G2F
MEN WAXTED To hoe hops, Bolter
hop yards, F,rooks. may 17
WANTF.D flood fresh cow, cheap for
cash, Route 7, box 17. mapU
FOR SAT.E Cold coin seed potatoes.
Call 97F11 at meal times. nnyl3
BROOD SOW For sate, soon to far
row. A. G. Dalrymplo, Macleay, Or.
FOR SALE Household goods in exeel
lent condition, see them at ISO S. 14
St. May 1,1
VOR SALE Saudwich hay press and
Russell engine. K. A. Johnson, R. 9,
Salem. , .may 1.1
FOR RENT New modern. 5 room cot
tage, psrtlr furnished. B. W. Muey,
Thono 815.' tf
FOR (SALE By owner. 2f0 & 20t'n
street, modern 0 rosin bungalow at
a bargain. mayl3
FURNISHED rooms and housekeeping
nppartments, rates reasonable, close
in, 1C0 Court. tf
WANTED To buy mohair. East Sa
lem Tannery, 25th and Oak streets.
Phone, 2100-M. mav!4
FOR RENT 5 room modern house,
1441 Trade St., Enquire W, A. Lis
ten, 4S4 Court St.' ' tf
FOR REXT Furnished and unfurnish
ed rooms in Hubbard building. W.
H. Norris. Room 304. .. tf
FOR RENT Nice furnished room in
new house in private family, 3 blocks
from P. O. Inquire O-10 care Journ
WANTED To. trade $1000 equity in
farm for automobile or lot in Salem:
Address "Farmer'' care Capital
Journal. , tuaylo
FOR SALE 3 V, h.ilf truck Stmlebaker
wagon. Will trade for heavier wagon,
eordwood or stumpage. 2780 Lee.
Phono 1322-J. tf
FOR REXT Business block room, size
18x18 feet. 407 State street. In-
. quire nt 4G3 State. Phone, 1000.
Maurice Klinger. tf
8ALEM AXD PORTLAND Improved
city property to exchange for mer
chandise of nnv kind, nnv where.
Address box 2S,' Cr.ibtree, Or. tf
FOR SALE K fine 80 ncre farm 3
miles from Salem all in cultivation,
only $125 per acre, will take $0000
in other property, must be good, tf
GOAT AND SHEEP SI I EARING By
up to date power equipment. "List
your orders nt Salem Fuel Yards.
Phone 520. Densmore Si Fresi.t. tf
VK WILL I'l'lii 'I TASK A few good
young horses, fifteen or sixteen hun
dred pound. Give all information in
first reply. 1"0 care Journal, mil!
RI'BBER HEELS PV till June first.
Any kind you want also have rub
ber soles for English shoes, white,
tan or blnck. 10th and State, mnyl.t
I'OR SALE 113 acres of highly im
proved Ida, k soil 3 4 mile f rum town
in S. P. highway. For full particu
lars wrile Mrs. A. l.engren. Gervais.
Ore, may 13
FOR EXCHANGE For good dairy
farm four nearly new. modem houses,
well located, rented, in Santa Ana.
Calif. Address owner, C. F. White.
S."0 E. 2d St. Sunt. Ana. Calif. mal3
HOMESTEAD. t i il.l. VI I.LE IV
oiax i;i:si:i(VA'p,iox - Wash
liiiitou', open for fettlenient
limning .f til v 27th. About ."oO.W
acre,.. Fruit, faun ami diirv laud
I'oinplete sei-tiniuil map and descrip
tion, post paid ."to,-. Soldiers, sailers,
(or their wi.luws) of the chil or
S.Hni!i wars may leister bv agent.
Write us fur blank forms, which we
will furnN.i free. Smith & McCreri,
rmiu !i."i, Eagle bldg.. Spokane, Wa-!i.
YOUNG LADY Desires room and
board in privtte family. Address J
FOR SAI.K l-reh cow.
Holstein. Ht. 4, box
PF31. John Fibrv.
1 1 1 15. ' Phone
inn v 10
SKK DII.LMAN' For awnings or awn
ing covers for residence or store.
Write for prices. 201 1 Maple, niayl."
FOR SAI.K-.-iO Paired Rock chicks
four weeks old. Call at tent on
camp ground at fair grounds, may 15
.mT: XVO I K OPPt ) UT U X IT V 1! u b -
lier City Secret Service, Akron. O.
prenare for detective investigating
WAN'TKD Someone that
cau do st
ographic woik and lias fair knowl
edge of bookkeeping witli some ex
perience. 8 H care Jouriiul. mayir
house, $-.50 per month.
tfjFOR SAI.K Or trade, good lot and 4
I room modem house .nearly i'inislied.
I will sell cheap or trade tor auto,
j will pay you to look this up. It 5u
care .Journal. niavlo
IF1VK BRIGHT -Capable ladies to
travel, demonstrate ami sell dealers.
$25 to $.",0 per week. Railroad tare
laid Goodrich Vtt'i Ccinpftnv, Dept.
512, Oniaiii, Nebr.
FOR SAI.K At bargain prices, one
Troy laundry mangle 90 inches, store
shelving, two teams and Shetland
pony, 2 double buggies, one single
buggv. H. Steinboek, 302 N. Com '1
'h.m 80S. tf
S THE MARKETS I
The following prices for fruits
and vegetables are those asked by
the wholesaler of the retailer, and
not what is paid to the producer.
All other prices 'are those paid the
producer. Corrections are made
Everything- is at a standstill in the
markets today, excepting two changes
in the live slock market. Pork dressed
is slightly weaker, with 10 1-2 cents
for tops. Wethers are quoted at 0
cents for tops, one half cent off from
Mill feed stuffs continue strong, al
though there are no changes torn yes
tenia r. The egg market refuses to go
up or down, just, holding at the price
of the past three weeks.- ... ,-;.-
Cracked corn ...
Shorts, per ton
Alfalfa, ton ..
Creamery butter, per pound '. 2Pc
Country "butter 20cQ22c
Eggs and Poultry.
Eggs, case count, cash 20o
Eggs, trade 21e
Hens, pound -5e
Roosters, old, per pound 'JfiTiOc
Broilers, under 2 pounds 22o7 25c
Pork, Veal and Mutton.
Veal, dressed 0(S10c
Pork, dressed IOQi 10 1-2
Pork, on foot
Spring lambs, 1010 .
.... 4(35 l-2c
Tomatoes, Florida and Cuban .... $4.0
String garlic, 15c
Potatoes, cwt $'1.25(.i 1.50
Potatoes, b 5c
Beets ..:jS.j... $1.00
Green onions 40c
Oranges, Navels ,
Lemons, per box
Apples, Hood River
California grape fruit .
Florida grape fruit
Eggs, per dozen, fresh raurh
Flour, hard wheat
. . 25C
Portland. On, May 13. Wheat:
Club. !'.".(o 97c.
Hluestcni. 1 .IM r, 1.07.
Fortvfold, ile"i HV.
l!-d 'Ki'."iaii. irtfii !;.'.
Oats: .'o. 1 white feci. it'Jo.OOfTi
Barlev: Feed, 27.0im 2!.tMi.
Il..gs: Pest live. !.U"fjJi.t.-..
Prime steers, $9.onf,i 9.15.
Fancy cows. $7.5o.
Spring lambs. $10.00.
Purchase Olympia and Bel
lingham Brewery Plants to
For the purpose of furthering the pro
duction of fruit beverages of various
kinds, especially I.oju Loganberry Juice
and Applju Apple. Juice, the Northwest
Fruit and Products company, has pur
chased the plants of two breweries, one
located at Olympia, Wash., and the oth
er at Belliugham, WastT - -
The late Leopold F. Schmidt, founder
of the Olympia Brewing company, Bel
lingham Bay Brewery and the Salem
Brewery association, was a firm be
liever in the future of fruit bever
ages of all kinds, especially of a bever
age made from apples. When lie became
Siequni'jited with the iwssibilities. mf
loganberry juice, he was quite enthus
iastic about it also.
During the past three or four years
experimental work lias been carried on
by the sous and- nephew of the late
Leopold Schmidt, with the assistance
of their experts, toward producing sev
eral high-class products.
I.oju has been on the market since
last fall, but at Salem they started
preparing their plant for I.oju opera
tion just a year ago. Applju came on
the market about the first of January.
Work is progressing very rapidly in
the installation of the further machin
ery nt the Salem plant, and the neces
sary machinery at the Olympic plant,
but it is questionable whether the Bel
lingliam plant will be operated this
year. The company's officials state
that they have not been able to get
satisfactory freight rates, and they
have practically giTen up any chances
of operating the Bellinghnm plant on
Loju will be manufactured only at
the Salem plant, on a very extensive
scnle this year, and will be marketed
through the middle eastern and north
western states. The Salem plnnt will,
later on after the loganberry seas in is
over, possibly put up some Applju Apple
Juice also, while at Olvmpia there will
be produced exclusively Applju Apple
Juice and Olympia Lnct. The latter will '
be handled by the Olmpia Beverage de
partment of the Northwest rruit Pro
ducts company there.
F.'M. Kenney, Olympia, is the presi
dent of the company; Fetcr O. Shinidt,
manager of the Olynkpin plant; Frank
T. Schmidt, manager of the .Salem
plant: and Henry Schupp, manager of
the Bellinghnm plant. Frank T. Schmidt
is also general manager of the company.
Miss Jean Huff finished a very suc
cessful school year at McKee Friday.
She w ill undertake a school of one pupil
hereafter'. May success attend them,
Rev. James W. Price preached here
both morning and evening Hunday.
Sonie'Very'finc packages' are arriving
for the C. I. C. parcel post sale. Watch
next week's items for particulars.'
j At a special nchool meeting at Har
mony, district 70. V. J. White was elect
ed director to fill the unexpired term
of C. L. Willig, who had moved from
Tuesday, May 0, a daughter come to
gladden the home of Mr. and Mrs. Aus
The funeral of R. E. Cliristmnn was
held nt Miller cemetery last Thursday.
The obituary will appear next week.
Lloyd McKee is at home, with chick
en pox this week.
A clnss of two took the state 8th
grade examinations nt Harmony last
Mrs. McCrenry of Portland visited
her parents, Mr. anil Mrs. A. A. Coon,
Announcements have been received
of the marriage of Miss Madge L. Boy
Ian to Fred L. Truex. Wednesday, May
3, nt Bristow, Iowa. Mrs. Truex tnught
school here for two years.
John Wolf is moving his earthly pos
sessions to I'nion this week.
A very fine program was rendered
by the Adventist school Monday even
ing. The graduating class of five, was
composed of Georgia Jensen, Beatrice
Ernston, Gladys Palmer, Max Hard
enstie and Gladys Moore. Woodburn
I COURT HOUSE NEWS J
I The Ford Motor Cnr company today
j filed two suits in the circuit court of
i tins county against r.. uruno nno
George Brune, as S. E. Briiue and Son.
'go qqJ One complaint alleges that the plaintiff
40c 'supplied the defendant company with
g4)0' three ForW autos which were valued at
?l,-t.'.,0 iilHI Ul iliiunioil ti, 11 . II, I III I'll I
iu the sum the plaintiff company seeks
to recover $100 attorney's fees. The
second complaint alleges that another
shipment of seven aiitus was received
by the defendant under a contract
which provided that $25h damages
should lie paid for each car for viola
tion of nnv of the terms of the contract
sale. The plaintiff socks to re
cover a total of $3,500 on this action
Charles Whitney has filed n suit ill
the circuit court of this county against
.1. A. Kissick and John A. Glaft to re
cover $17. lis alleged to be due for er
ices rendered in cutting wood. John
A. Glatt also has a claim on the wood
which he has held under a laborer H lirn
filed bv the plaintiff. The plaintiff also
'asks for $15 attornev's fees.
George K. Mulkey, a Portland mer
chant, has secured a license at the of
fice of the county clerk to wed Lena
I.. P.erstler. of Meliaina. The wedding
w ill take pl:o-e June 3.
Putter: City cieamery,
I'uuutry butler, 27c.
Lggs: Selected local c
ltroilers. 'M6i m5c.
Ooesfl, 10(1; lie.
22 12 fi
-Is '- v I
IS- .Si '
- j . ,- .,;vr -
- . .
Miss Maycle Hunter, assistant ruler
of the Fairy Court of Artisans, to be
seen in special song and dances tonight
at the Grand in "A May Day Fete."
(Continued from Page One.)
gellan, into the South Sea, under com
mand of FrunciBCo Drac, a native of
Plymouth, a man of low condition, but
a skillful seaman and a valiant pirate"
is tho way, according to the article,
Mint the ld Spanish chronicler put it,
and "Wh jreforc Mpuin, in order to pro
tect her rich ports on the Pacific coast
of South America 'from the depredations
of this marauding 'Drac' and similar
piratically inclined gentry, determined
to found a settlement which at the same
time would serve as a protecting for
tress, at some convenient point on the
strait. An expedition was fitted out
and under the leadership of the Spanish
navigator, Pedro Sarmiento, the first
colony was established not far from tho
present , site of Punta Arenas. What
with hostile Indians, cold, and starva
tion, the little settlement was soon
wiped out of ex. stence, and the shores
of the Strait again became uninhabited
by civilized mar, and thus remained
for many yeaM."" . .'
In 1843 the Republic of Chile estab
lished n penal colony near the snme
aitl whih, about eight vears later was
completely burned down bv the prison
ers, who mutinied and killed the gover
nor, guards, and many foreigners. This
rebellion was quelled a few months
later, and the town rebuilt on its pres
ent sito and given the name of Punta
Ar enas (Spanish yfor'Shtiidy Poi.nt). It
would seem that sheep raising is tho
foundation upon which, the little city's
growth and prosperity depends to a
great extent, and in this connection the
"The cold climate" 'of Tierra del Fue
go and the strait region ?nerally is
peculiarly adapted o. sheep raising. Iu
order to protect tl Jm.jfrom the rigors
ot the low tempe atsies .nature pro
yides the sheep wiHv.iunusunlly thick
ami nenvy coats ot wvpol,. tiw. quality
of which is such that it commands good
prices in the markets of Europe. Its
special qualities are that it washes very
white and will .take the most delicate
dyes exceptionally wvll. Thus Punta
Arenas has become one of the great
wool exporting ports of tl. world, some
thing over 20,OOp,OOQ pounds being ship
peil from there aiinr.ally, It is estiniat
ed that there aro now 2,000,000 sheep
iu the territory whero 35. years ago
there were but lS5.li.oad all' told.- At
the time of the writer's visit there was
one company, capitalized at $7,300,000,
which owned over 1,801.000 acres of
laud on which were maintained 1,253,
000 sheep, -23,000 head of cattle, and
9,1S.! horses. For one yeur the produc
tion of this company amounted t'l near
ly 9,500,000 pounds of wool, shol n from
1,190,083 sheep, thus - averagit g 791
pounds of wool per auiuiul.
The little city boasts of about 13,000
inhabitants, and their prosperity is indi
cated when an examination of the credit
information books of the banks reveal
the fact that among them there are 79
fortunes that exceed $100,000; 04 for
tunes of more than $200,000; 31 of more
than $400,UOO; and there are several
that range from $1,000,000 -to $5,000,
000, Incidentally the. reports of the
banks also show that there aro 2,800 ac
counts in the savings departments that
exceed $200, a remarkable showing for
a town of 13,000 people a showing that
perhaps few small cities in the I'nitcd
States or Europe can equal. But that's
the kind ot a town Punta Arenas is
the "Southernmost City in the World.''
J. W. Watson of luilcpcud ncc is ill
the city. .... .
Iir. Fields is iu Portland for an over
Sheriff William Ksch went to Wood-
burn this morning. '
Miss Km inn Waldorf is in Aurnsville
for a few days isit.
Mr. and Mis. T. C. .landa of Aurns
ville were iu the city Friday.
Mrs. A. . C. Constance was II Salem
visitor yestenl iy. from Indvpeudence.
Mr. ami Mrs. William Psethk went to
Dallas lliw morning on a business trip.
Kirl Simpson returned yesterday lif
ter a three wee lis visit at Pat ton.
Miss Ieta Leiinis is ill Falls, City
for an over Sunday visit with friends
Dr. W. I). McN'aiy of Pendleton, su
perintendent of the Pendleton state
hospital, iu conference with the bonid
ot control, lie will return this even
Mr. and Mrs. .1. C. Talbot. William
'Irahani and Miss Iteit.ia' Frink, of
Falls City, were iii-.Saeni last even
ing, coming to attend the O. A. C.
d nice at the armory.
The following were registered yester
day at the Capital hotel: Kitburn
Sims. Raymond Lawrence and Lee Sims
of Woodbuni; W. F. Campbell, Inde
pendence; li. Luiide, Leutz; J. Nelson
Seaver nnd John X. Lavis of Amity;
Isc iir 01,on nihl John lleunelt of The
T17 Capital Journal Want Ads.
.. Harry Quinn Mills
When tlie Willamette Glee club ap
pear at the First M. E, church on the
evening of May 17 Salem music lovers
will be privileged with hearing Mr.
Harry Quinn Mills, one of tlie favorite
soloists on the piano in this city. Mr.
anils has been a careful student for a
number of years, and his appearances on
musical programs is always looked for
ward to with pleasure by those who love
music. Mr. Mills has studied under
Miss Claudia Childers, Frank r.
Churchill, Prof. T. S. Roberts and is at
present taking work in pipe organ nnd
piano under Dr. Frank Wilbur Chace
of the Conservatory of Music at Wil
lamette. He has appeared frequently in
musicajes in Salem and bits always been
received enthusiastically. For the
coming concert at the church Mr. Mills
will play one of Liszte most difficult
and intricate hurmonie, "liukozyy
March," the national Hungarian air.
This selection is one that never fails to
attract attention and Mr. Mills interpre
tation of it will be one woll worthy of
the number.- In additiu to his solo
work Mr. Mills will also appeur with
the Glee club in their songe and lie has
a voice that is noted for its wide range
Looks Like a Winner
Washington. Mar 13. The state de
partment believes that the Chinese rev
olution is on tho high road to success.
Significance is attached to the recent
election of Li Yuan Hung, vico-nresi
dent of the republic, to the presidency
of four revolting provinces in south
If President Yuan Shi Kai is forced
to resign, Li Ynan Hung will automatic
ally become the Chinese executive. This
will probably mean a reconciliation of
the warring factious. Then, or if the
revolution is otherwise successful, Dr.
dun int Nmi, tormer president, would
return from his exilo and take a aigl:
place in the administration. It is re
ported that Sun Yat Sen is directing the
revolution rrom japan.
Crown Paper Mill Adds
Ten Per Cent to Wages
Portland, Ore., May 13. The Crown-
Willamette Pnpor company today an
nounced an increase of 10 per cent in
the wages of all its employes, dating
uuch. to may i. .
The increase affects 1,700 men iu the
three mills of Ihc 'company at Orecon
City, Lebanon,. Ore., and Camas, Wash.
It will amount to. $11,000 a month. The
April payroll of the company totalled
The three mills of tho Crown-Willamette
company are capable of producing
40o tons of paper daily.
Candidates Must File
Statement of Expenses
Secretary of state Ben VV. Olcott to
day mailed blanks-to all candidates of
the- Republican, the Democratic, nnd
tho Progressive parties for tiie pur
pose of rendering statements of ex
penses incurred in behalf of their can
didacy nt the primarv election,' May
19, 1910. These blanks' follow 'the
provisions of the. corrupt practice act
and provide foT tho return of all re
ceipts and expenditure's. The law re
quires candidates to file their state
ments within 15 days after the pri
mary election, and nil other persons ex
pending moneys in behalf of any can
didate are required to filo statements
within 10 days thereafter. Blinks
were mailed to 42S candidates. This
is the greatest number Of candidates
filing tor nomination with tiie secre
tary Of state since the enactment of
the direct primary law.
BROKE WORLD'S RECORD
Sheepshead Bay, L. L, May 13
Smashini' tlie world's record, Aiken
drove his I'eugnt at an average speed
of more tiian 101! miles an hour for
twenty four miles over, the Sheeps
head Hay bowl course this afternoon,
lie covered the distuuee iu eleven min
utes and fifteen seconds.
- NEW WORLD'S RECORD
Philadelphia, May 13. Te, Meredith
of the 1'nivei.Hity of Pennsylvania this
afternoon set a new yorliLV record- in
(he half mile inn when he covered the
distance' in 1:52 t-2'1ji the I 'en n sylvan
nia-ConieH dual track meet here.
Capital Journal Only
Complete Paper Sold
The Capital Journal Is the
only evening daily published
in Salem that is a complete
newspaper. Tho Portland papers
peddled hero are printed ia the
forenooa about 11 o'clock, are
simply the regular edition of
the day before with some
changes on the first' page. They
are only extras made . up for
street sales and out of town
circulation, making no protense
to being real newspapers. The
Capital Journal on the other
hand, contains the complete
leased wire service up to 3:30
p. m., Which is 0:30 p. m. in
New York and past midnight
in Europe, the scat qf the great
war. It also contains all the
local news of Salem and sur
rounding territory that is worth
while. It is a complete after
noon newspaper and the only
one circulated in Salem. When
you pay your money for 1 Port
land evening paper here you ore
morely heinji "faked" isto buy
ing a cheap extra with big
headlines on the first page and
yesterday's news everywhere
The Capital Journal sells on
the street for 2 cents. Pay no
MEXICAN OFFICERS VISIT THE
AMERICANS AT COLONIA DUBLAN
. J' t r '1. X
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t -k .;, . , - , ? .
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Visiting the American camps in Mexl. co bas neon quite a favorite diversion
of Mexican array officers that is, of such of them as do not display openly
the hostility to the presence of Anieric an soldiers in Mexico that is felt by
ninny Mexicans. Among the Mexicans who visited the camp at Colonia Ihibla
u was lieutenant Colonel Trefigio of Casus Grandes, seen seated at the left
iu tho picture. Tho other seated gentleman is Lieutenant Colonel DeRosoy C
Cabell of the Tenth United States cavalry, standing is Lieutenant N. W. cam
pauolc of the Sixth United States in fantry.
Philadelphia, May 13.
Princeton won the ' crew race
for the Childs cup ok the
Schuylkill river this afternoon
with the u.ivy second. This was
one of the feature events of
the American Henley regatta.
! CITY NEWS I
The Indiana silo manufactured by the
Siuliling Logging company Is not only
meeting with favor in California and
the eastern part of Oregon, but in the
Willamette' valley as 'well. Last week
an order was received for a 12 by 30
Indiana silo from Henry Zorn, of Che
mawa, president of the Marion Coiinty
Jersey Cattle club, and also an order
from H. E. Martin, of Macleay, for one
of the larger sizes. The Hpaulding com
pany has the exclusive right of sale
and manufacture on the Pacific coast.
The Albany high school boys must
have been reading tlie Itoosicr School
Master. Last week they put into prac
tice the sports of rural school boys of a
generation ago by taking one of the
high school teachers out and ducking
him in n creek. And in true bandit style
the boys were all properly masked. I'll
fortunutely for one of the "students."
his mask was not tied according to the
true novel bandit method, and as it fell
from his noble face, he was recognized.
For this little 'oversight, justice, was
avenged by the assessment of a $50
- coinmif.t.eAs are now beinir AOrjoluted
by Hon.jnmin Hrick to take charge ofj
the Cherry lair to be held .Monday
July 3 and.Tues8ay July I. To Arrange
for the queen's enntfst, the Rev. .lames
Llvin was lppoiutcl chairman of a
committee, acting with George It. Wnt
son,, .1. II. Liinlerman. King P.ing of a
year ago, Miss Mnttie F. Heatty nnd
Mrs. Win. M. Hamilton. To secure
speakers of prominence for both days,
a ommiltee composed of George F.
Hodgers, Ivan Martin, Hurley O. White
and Gideon Stolz, was lppoinled. The
1 dance committee is composed of James
Wilson, chairman, Fred Thielsen, Carl
Gabrielson' and .lames Young.' Otherl
committees -will be appointed to take!
charge of . the various activities ot tlie
two days celebration.
Bishop Bumner will conduct services
tomorrow morning nt St. Paul's Kpisco
pal l hiireh, corner Cktireli and ( heniek
eta streets. Ow'ing to another engage
ment, services will begin at -fl o'clock
inste.id of the usual hour of 11.- There
will be confirmation, matilts nnd n
usual 'a most interesting address by
the bishop, who has drawn large num
bers' during his previous visits to the
Capital city. This service will be
Hindu, further attractive by the splendid
music. A cordial invitation is extend
ed (0 all.
Itemeinber the hour, 9:00
The Willamette Juniors will frolic
tonight o the campus, this being tl.el
night of the Junior From. A gay pro
grain has been arringeil for the occasion-and
an orchestra will supply mus
ic for the Prom. Spot lights jave been
irranired to flood the cnnipus with
Hunt nnd Jiiiianese lanterns will add
an oriental touch to the scene. Cards
have been provide,!, nnd these will be
huided out to all taking part 111 or
ter that tnev may noon tneir pronie
mules for the evening, the marches will
be led by several couples of seniors,
evervone will endeavor to keep time
to the music n they proceed. Refres.i-
Pope Has Made No
Movement for Peace
By John H. Ilearley
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
Home, May 13. Pope Benedict will
initiate no formal peace movement un
til lie is formally invited to do so, it!
is authoritatively stated tod.iy.. If th
apostolic delegate in Washington deliv
ered the peace roesage on his recent
visit to President Wilson nji he is per
sistently reported to have done, ha
wan merely sounding out Wilson's
views. : .. 1
The pope would not have acted with
out first obtaining the president's in
vitation. In spite of rumors to th
contrary, the pope sent no message to
the kaiser during the German-American
crisis -And in no way iuterferred wilt
the negotiations between Berlin and
Allio'l diplomats in Rome declare
that the pope has been informed that
the allies have not yet considered evea
tentative peac ninsiirs.
ments will be served nt brightly deco
rated booths, and all will enjoy them
selves without trying;
Polluted drinking water causes many
V AXD KR D A AX At the home of his
daughter. Mrs. O. G. Smith, f53
North Winter istreet. F. Vander
dann, in his 77th year. Funeral ser
vices will be held at the homo of
Mrs. Smith, Monday afternoon at
2:30 o'clock, conducted by tnei Itev,
Carl 11. Klliott. P.uiinl will be in the
Odd Fellows cemeteary.
Mr. Y mderilanu has been n resident
of Salem for the past 27 pears, tfe
was born in Holland nnd is survived
bv his daughter, Mrs. O. G. Smith, with
whom he has been making his home.
COULD LIFE'S NIGHT
AND MORNING MEET
Did you ever pause to wonder,
Traveling down life's rocky road,
Seeing good men greet with hauteur
Those who bend beneath a load,
Tinged( perhaps with shame or sorrow,
Uleak remorse or vain regret,
The result of youthful lolly,
Which the World will not forget;
Hearing others condemn wholly
One who's stumbled just a unto
From the path tlutt they consider
Constitutes the path of-light;
Did you ever pause to wonder
What our words and acts would be,
Could we pierce the future's curtain,
And, behind it, clearly lco
God's own plan tor all the ages
Modeled nt the mercy seat,
Would we judge the world less handily,
Could life's night and murning nieetf
. ..' .1..,.. ..u:ii .
ouui we see our iiigni a 1011 iinucm.
of our morning's d renin so fair,
See its joys and see its sorrows ,
All its pleasures and it care;
See tho tears we'd shed in iccret
See the fcigzng turns and windings
Ot tlie game that we nail ptuyeu;
toul.l we see our morning s tanc.e:
Side bv side with their defeat;
See the blossoms, sadly blighted,
Of youth's hopes so pure and sweet;
Would we not, in love and mercy,
Tenderly our neighbor greet,
Gloss his faults and bide his failures,
Help him oiu-e more to his feet J
- "on. "i merej, 1.1 .-. huh mm,
It v. ere comfort wouderous sweet!
We would judge the world less harshly,
Could life's night nnd morning1 meet.
Horace William ilacueal in The Oro-gunian.