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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL- JQT RNAL, SALEM. OREGON. THURSDAY, MAY 18. 1916.
IT TF r ?
The New Whole Wheat
Food with the Delicious
Flavor oriinaiedfy ihe
TTVERY once in a
H while you find a
m mm m a.
tamily in which
some member does
not care for breakfast foods.
This is just the person
you should get to try
KRUMBLES the most
appetizing and delicious whole
wheat food that ever appeared.
The tantalizing flavor of Krum
bles is due to our special method of
cooking and toasting, which brings
out the full richness of the Wheat
a flavor never known before in
all the thousands of years people
have been eating wheat
In the WAXTITE package 1 Oc.
Look for this signature.
l if' mmm
Ready to Eat
5 0 C E T Y
A charming n flair was the luncheon
jjiven Wednesday by Mrs. Wilinm
liiown and Mm. William Kldridgo who
entertained io the home of the former.
The table dceontions and appoint
ments were unusually lovely; a center
piece of yellow rose combined with
jmrple iris and airy butterfly bows of
yellow and purple tulle was aurround--d
with small crystal bowls of pur
le violas. Covers wore placed for
twelve prominent matrons.
A pretty lunc'lieou was given recent
ly by Mrs. F. J. Hutler and Miss Ermn
llotsford honoring Miss Mario Sliced
of llalgey. Illuc forget-me-nots anil
daint;- rorsige bouquets were the artis
tic, table decorations. Circling the
table besides the honor guest were
Miss Isabel McGilchrist, Miss Violet
McClaino, Miss Olive Roocho and Miss
Mth. Chester Cox entertained this nf
tcnioon with a delightfully informal
sewing bee. The guests included about
fifteen maids and younger matrons.
The refreshment table was particul ir
ly attractive with a yellow and green
color scheme and a center of mari
golds. In honor of Mrs. H. ('. Eploy on tho
occasion of her birthday anniversary
lr. Kpley entertained today with a
luncheon ut the Spa.
Covers wen? pl iced for eight.
Mis. Gerald Volk entertained today
with a delightful afteruoou at her
home in Volklaml. The matrons of the
P. K. O. club and several additional
friends .wero guests.
Mrs. Fred W. Seleo entertained the
members of t lie south central circle
of the First Methodist church at her
home on Wednesday afternoon. The
rooms were prettily adorned with fra
gruit wild roses. During the after
noon Mrs. N. L. llellyer read an inter
esting paper on "Frances Willard"
and Miss Mary Findley played sevoral
charming violin solos.
Mrs. Scelea was assisted by Miss
Mrs. Edgar Ij. Martin (Alta Altman)
of Berkeley, Cal., who is the guest
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. 0. Alt-
m in, returned today from n several
days visit in Portland.
Tuesday an all day picnic was held
in celebration of the closing of the
Mountain View school, under the aus
pices of tiie teachers. Miss Martha
Wikherv of Salem anil Miss Chine Scv-
more of Fulls City. A large number of
mends ami parents -attended the af
fair and enjoyed tho unusually pleas
Cast Your Ballot
For the Store that best serves your interests a Cash Store where every
transaction is absolutely on the square.
The Sport Shirt is an ideal warm
weather,garment for the man that
likes freedom of action. We carry
these jaunty shirts in every thing
from a work shirt at 50c or GOc up
to the kind with fancy collars and
pocket tabs at . ., $1.50
Long or short sleeves, plain white
or striped. Splendid assortment.
It doesn't matter, Sailor, Soft
Straw or Panama, the styles are
correct, the qualities o. k., and a
very refreshing thing about them
is the lightness of the price.
We feature a Sailor that's a "skip-
Tanamas at . . . . . J4.5Q and $5.00
Church Filled to Capacity and
One and All Delighted
The "Willamette Glee" Club concert
filled the spacious First Methodist
church last evening, proving that music
hath charms to dispel thoughts of a
rainy night, for when the two clubs
appeared on the rostrum shortly after
8:00 o'clock, nearly all of the seats
The clubs lived up to their reputa
tion as dispensers of classic music and
the program from beginning to end was
much appreciated by the audience,
judging from the number of encores.
Ihe opening number, "Bohemian
Girl," a Gypsie chorus, by the two
clubs en semble, gave rich promise of
the feast to come, a promise that was
faithfully and fully kept.
The piano solo by Miss Fare Janette
Bolin showed that she is a careful stu
dent of technique. The selection was
a difficult one, yet her interpretation
of it was exceptionally good.
The next number, a vocal solo by
Miss Louise lien son was a joyeus spring
song and her smiling pleasanj manner
well fitted the selection. As an encore
she gave a humorous solo entitled, " An
Essay On tho Camel."
The Willamette Men's Glee club made
a hit with the audience with their ren
dition of John Philip Seusa's "The
Stars and Stripes Forever," and in
response to an encore sang "Little
.lack Horne.?" in which the roaring
basso prof undoes could bo heard to
miss ii8th(fr Cox s piano solo, the
"Spinning Song" was so well inter
preted that one could imagine tho wnir
of tho spinning wheel. In response to
an encere she gave the light tripping
song, "To Spring," by Grieg.
The Willamette quartett sung several
selections, amdng them a "Negro Med
ley" in which an opportunity was
given them to introduce a minstrel ef
fect, the deep bass voice of Harry
Bowers showed well here, while Roger
Lyons, baritone, also did well as quar
The Ladies' chorus gave two num
bers that called for an encore.
The second part of the program op
ened with the appenrauco of the two
clubs, rendering Sullivau's "The Lost
Chord." This number marked the high
point of the concert, for its rendition,
and pipe organ and piano accompani
ment caused it to be considered the
best number on the program where all
tho voices were together.
The next number, a piano solo "by
Harry Mills. " Rhapsodic Hongioiset
XV," the Hungarian national air was
a blending of the militaristic with the
wild, cam frco life. of the gypsie, and
Mr. Mills' interpretation of it was that
of a master musician.
When the Willamette Men's club sang
their next number, one was able to dis
cover how 'many university stqi-ents
A feature of the entertainment were
tho reading by Masters Rer, David and
Theodore Howard of Salem. Oth or
niimhara Included, niano solo. Mr. Nich
olson- "Dolly Song", little girls; roe-
itation, "Washing," nauenne xiecn
tel; vocil boIo, Rosa Crice; recitation,
"My Grandma," Ksther Bechtel; read
ing, "Meaning of Homo," Mrs. Oling
er; piano solo, Mr. Nicholson; reading,
"One Legged Goose," Garland Cox;
vocal solo, Martha C. Wikberg; reci
tation, "Tho School Boy's Dream,"
Ralph Bailoy; parasol drill, Vera South
wick, Irene Hoehn, Madeline Bechtel,
r,r,T., r.t niimrpr Sonhie Hohen: rec
itation, "Nation to Us Foreign Born,"
Rex Howard; reading, "Ihe wiaea
smith's Story." Mrs. Frank Rosenquest
song, Misses Hilman and Griee; read
in, "This Old Country," David How
ard: reading, Tree Toad, Teddy How
ard; song, "Columbia," by five girls.
The Booth string orchestra will give
its final dance of the season in me
armory on June first.
Mrs. W, H. Turpin and daughter,
Dorothy, of Vancouver, If. v., are me
guests of Mr. and Mrs.. W. H. Hunt
in Yew Park.
Tho Womnu's Auxiliary of St. Paul's
I ansh will meet tomorrow ariernoou i
the residence of Mrs. Robert Gill, StiO
: personals :
George T. Mnrgatroyd, of Tacoma,
wmb in the city yesterday.
F. G. Dockebiicii left this morning-on
a business trip in the eat.
Alfred S. Peterson, of Eugene, is in
the city attending to business matters.
L. B. Davis was in Portland yester.
day, registered at the Imperial hotel.
K. B. Morrison, an attorney of Port
land, was in the city yesterday attend
ing to legal matters.
H. J, Sehuldormaii, state corporation
commissioner, is in Portland, called by
the serious illness of hie mother.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Basey returned
yesterday from a short visit in Port
land, coming home by the motor route.
Dr. W. H. Reynolds, of Condon, Ore.,
is in the city visiting friends and rela
tives. He formerly practiced in Stilcm,
with offices in the'llubbard building.
District attorney George Neuner re
ceived a letter this morning tu the ef
fect thit attorney general George M.
Urown and wife, of Salem, will arrive
in Rosehurg next Thursday. They are
coming home to vote at the primary
lection. Roseburg Review.
W. P. l'owers and bride passed
through the city on their way to Port
land. Mr. Powers is well known in the
city, making Snlem his headquarters as
traveling passenger agent of the Oregon
Klectric. The marriage took place at
Perry, Iowa, at the home of the bride.
:: Here is an opportunity to save money on your every
day needs you will be interested in the following items:
Sport Stripes in blue and white;
rose and white; white with navy
collars sizes 12 to 20.
SPECIAL 79 CENTS
White lingerie Waists materials
are Batiste, Lawns, Madras,
and lace trimmed models, good
range of sizes.
Bungalow and breakfast Dresses
colors are pink,- blue, tan and
stripe materials. All sizes, 18 to
SPECIAL 98 CENTS
Women's wool dress skirts in
Serge, Poplin, Gabardine, Cordu
roy, colors are navy, brown and
Ginghams, Percales, Awning
Stripes, Plisse Crepes, Striped
Crepes, Madras and novelty ma
terials. SPECIAL 10 CENTS
36-inch 40-inch in round and
square, mesh weaves, plain and
neat, figured designs just the
item for summer curtains.
SPECIAL 19c PER YARD
Our Sale on Women's, Misses' and Children's Suits, Coats, and Dresses.
Will be in force all this month. Every Suit, Every Coat, Every Dress, at exceed
ingly low prices.
145 N. Liberty Street
U. G. Shi
Salem, Oregon Warners
wero present, for at tho first notes of
"The. Old Historic Temple" every stu
dent stood at attention, this being the
accepted college anthem.
The vocal solo, "Sing On," by Miss
Lelo McCaddnm, revealed the wide
range of her rich lyriee soprano voice.
The clear tones of her voice with her
pleasing personality were irresitible
and the audience chose to have her sing
on. She responded with a pretty little
song entitled "Supposing," which
brought a storm of applause.
The Ladies' chorus sang several more
songs, one of which, a lullaby by Chad
wick, was especially good.
Gus Anderson gave a humorous rent
ing, "Modern Education," which took
so well that he was compelled to re
spond with a second which was of such
a tragic, nature that sighs could be
heard all about tha room as the expect
ed disaster (which didn't occur),-was
about to happen.
The closing number of the concert by
the combined clubs was a wedding
chorus and was very ftting, as the two
clubs united in singing it.
On the whole the conewt was the
best beard in Salem for sometime, and
it. is hoped that another concert in
Salem next year will follow.
The personnel of the two clubs fol
lows: Men's Glee Club Karl Chapter, -Reno
Jackson, Harry Mills, Earl Cotton,
Leigh Douglas. Lloyd Lee, Alpheus Gil
lette, Ray Metcnlf, Jtarry Buwers, La
ban Steeves, .lames Ewing, Paul R.
Smith, Roger Lyon, Gus Anderson, Al
fred A. Schramm, member of Willam
ette Glee Club 19(18-1912.
Women's Glee Club Carrie Cooksey,
Lola McCaddain, Ruth Winters, Venita
Me Kinney, Glenna Teeters, Maude
Maclean," Lola Cooley, Louiso Benson,
Olive Rosehe, Fannie McKennon, Ruth
Spoor, Oruee Sherwood, Ksther Cox,
Esther Emmel, Lucile McCnlly, Caroline
Sterling, Lsla Jones, Winifred Hnglcy,
Faye Bolin, accompanist.
Will Force Action On
Rivers and Harbor Bill
Washington, May IS. Senator Clarke
who is in charge of the $4i,0i)i),ili0
rivers bill announced today that he
would hold the senate in a long session
and place tho ban on all other business
until the measure is passed. Senators
Hustings and Thomas demanded that
the appropriation be cut to 20,0110,000.
Senator Tillman declared he was
against the bill and Sountor Kcnvon,
opposing the measure in its present
form, announced his intention of forc
ing a vote on the reduced appropriation.
COURT HOUSE NEWS I
A suit for divorce was filed today at
the county clerk's office by Alfred
Haldemnu against Alice Haldeman.
They were married in Yreka, Cal., in
190ri and have ona daughter, Marie
Haldeman, aged seven years. The plain
tiff alleges desertion for cause.
Margaret C. Mullen has filed a suit
in the circuit court asking for ft divorce
from David A. Mullen, her husband.
The couple were married in 1913 and
have one daughter. Corriue J. Mullen,
aged one year and 10 months. The plain
tiff alleges mat ner nusoanu ncscneu
her about a year ago. She asks ror de
cree of divorce and sufficient alimony
to support the child. '
The sum of 13,84.C5 delinquent
taxes for 1914 have been collected by
the county sheriff and this amount
turned over to the county treas
urer this morning. Of this sum S.W.07
was interest on tne delinquent mxes,
1,13.1.35 was for penalties and the
costs were $501.30.,
The estate of I.ucretia Malone, de
ceased, hns been admitted to probate
by an order of Judge Bushey. The es
tate consists of real aud personal prop
erty iu this county valued at 1.500.
The heirs are Mrs. Mary Pearson, of
Turner; Henry Buchanan, a son, of Jef
ferson; O. F. Buchanan, a son, of l)ixier
Wash.; J. E. Buchannnn, a son, of Cor
vallisu and W. IT. O. Buchanan, a son,
of Jefferson. Miiry J. Pearson was
named at executrix, and the appraisers
were V. J. I.ooney, H. Roland and
Onirics M. Smith.
Will Change Giifs Name
and Give Her a Chance
Oroville, Cal., May 18. rians for
placing Gertrude Lam9on, 15 years old,
accuser of Rev. Madison Slaughter, in
a good home were made today by tho
grand lodge of Elks, which promises to
take care of her. C. S. Cline, probation
officer In authority over the girl, re
turned today from a visit to San Fran
cisco where ho was accumpanicd by a
As Judge Gregory is in San Francis
co, there were no new developments fri
the Slaughter case today. The writ of
probable cause which the minister
wanted to have dismissed so he could
begin serving his 15 year sentence im
mediately is still in effect.
The probation committee meets Mon
day, at which time steps toward plac
ing Gertrude Lninson in a permanent
home whero her name will be changed
anfl her identity concealed will prob
ably be taken.
Try Capital Journal Want Ada.
WHAT OUR NEIGHBORS
IN CALIFORNIA SAY,
Pasadena, Cal." I want to extend to
you my heartfelt
If Si ' X.'.s t-Ys
Ski unnVwrw Irv thi ile cnmpntinil
lwfliir terrtoa. l)'Kma y,M imtlaitl rtf frori
t ttwim-a at icmu ri all lutwttti aaia .lwa.
miHca hum la a nivltt.
We an Hi m,Iv iinirvtata In Ihia tnwn n-nna
fhfHa ll'Pvata, th Brrvvl l,ri! bulm. on b wHn.L
, in lav and ask uh aaubl ur awoajr-lMck aiatr
mivm ta teuia jimi taiMi.
Crown" Drug Co., 332 State atrect.
REES At his home six miles soiith of
Salem on the Jefferson roid Thurs
day morning. May 1H, 19 HI, Philip
Rees. aged about 71 years.
Mr. Rees had lived in Marioa county
for 30 or more years and had a wide
circle of friends and acquaintances.
Surviving him are a son, David Rees,
of Los Angeles, uid a daughter, Mrs,
Ennis Savage of Honolulu.
Funeral announcement will be made
BEAX At her home 2330 North
Fourth street Thursdav morning.
May IS, 191fi, Mrs. Jane D. Beau, in
her "Oth year.
She is survived by three daughters
and one son: Mrs. Sophie Holden of
Xorth Dartmouth. Mass.; Mrs. Nellie
Itruns, of Salem; Mrs. Jennie Maxfield
of Pleisanton, Calif., and Thomas Bean
Funeral services will be held at 2
o'clock Fridnv afternoon from the
chapel of Rigdon and Richardson. Ser
vices will be conducted lv t-ie Rev.
F. T. Porter, and burial will be in the
Odd Fellows cemetery.
gy V- thanks for the
M',f ' ' - , rnefits derived
lifer 'AV ' 1M from the use of
H ttV':7.L your medicines.
m also for the kind
'F '' " Kxi advice
"I had been a
f three times I was
given up to die
the last time being four mouths ago.
I doctored with several doctors but
obtained no relief. Was told that an
operation would effect a cure, so I
submitted to one, but this proved like
all the medicines I had taken not
bencncial. I obtained, and started at
once taking 'favorite Prescription.
"Four mouths ago the doctors and
nurse said it would be a year or more
before I would be able to do my house
work, and, of course, I thought so
myself as I was not able to walk
across the floor for several weeks, I.
am now able to do my housework and;
to care for my children and I do not
feel as though I could ever thank yon
enough for the benefits I have re
ceived." Mrs. Mabeuh Kirp, 184
South Tasadena Ave.
Why should any woman continue to
worry, to lead a miserable existence,
when Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
ia sold by druggist3, in either tablet
or liquid form?
Sick people are invited to consult
Dr. Pierce by letter, jrte. All corres
pondence is held as strictly private
and sacredly coniidentta.
Send three dimes ( or stamps ) for
mailing charges to Dr. Pierce's Invalids'.
Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., and yon will rr
receive a copy of the "Common Sense
Mcilical Adviser," all charges prepaid.