Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOtT.NAL, SALEM, OREGO" THURSDAY, MAY 18, 1916.
rc nave many iejss OU1T.S
now than we usually have
at this time of the year,
and these were mostly
bought during the last of
They are all extremely
snappy, as manufacturers
J.-11 1 Ml
rv tea us suits win be much
if Vli'rrViov. ?vi U T7ln J
'"6"tl r an, ami
many of our suits will be
suitable for Fall. We have
hesitated in making any
sacrifice, but as we only
have a limited stock we
have decided to sacrifice
all suits for
a l2 Price
M.-8. Kliza Nicol was born in Jlnrion
county, Missouri, .Tune 20, 184!). She
was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thom
as Day. .She was married to W. H.
iupton at Warren, Mo., August 21, 1871.
They immediately moved to Clowd coun
ty, Kansas, locating on a farm a few
miles from Simpson, where they lived
until 1S0S, moving to Thomas county,
Kansas, by wagon, locating on a farm
near Colbv, where her huabiiid died,
October IS, 1899.
jfo the union there was born eight
sons and one daughter. Those living
are Dr. M. A. Gupton. 8cottsville, Kas.;
Owen S. Gupton, Wardner, Idaho; W. E.
Gupton, Seibert, Colo.; Claude Gupton,
Salem, Ore. Airs. Ilomer Harrison, Sa
lem, Ore.; C'lemant Gupton, Reedfield,
Iowa; Elmer Gupton, Salem, Ore.
Those dead are Oma Gupton, Tommy
She married Samuel W. Nicol, March
29, 1905. Came to Salem in 1910, where
Rostein k Greenbaum
Dry Goods, Millinery
AT THE OLD LOCATION
WE ARE NOT CONTEMPLATING MOVING
We own our merchandise for a good deal less than it
can be replaced for. This, combined with our low
rent, enables us to undersell all other stores.
Good Dress Ginghams at 10c a yard
17c Figured Crepe at 12 l-2c a yard
10c White Outing Flannel at 8 l-3c a yard
Children's Union Suits at 25c each
Ladies' Union Suits at 50c and 35c each
Boys' Overalls, 3 to 10 35c
Ladies' $3.50 Low Shoes $1.75 pair
See Window Display.
Big Display of Millinery
In Rear Room
Nice up to date Hats, trimmed at our store, copied
from latest models: Dormlar n rices. Children's Hats.
big assortment; little prices. Flowers, Ribbons,
Be Sure to Visit This Department.
240-245 N. Commercial St.
TRY SALB1 FIRST
MU COMMmHCIAl. CLUB
she died Muy 14, l!)l(i. at the age oi 6C
years, 10 months nnd 24 days.
The deceased was a member of the
Baptist church for over 3(1 years.
Besides her husband and children she
has left to mourn her two sisters, Aman
da Sams, Simpson, Kas.; Jennie Van
Landinghnm, Philadapa, Mo.
Q. A. R. FUNERALS
Members of Sedgwick Tost, No. 10,
G. A. R., will meet at the Oregon
Electric depot Friday, May 19, at
1:30 o'clock p. m., to attend the funeral
of J. W. Crawford, a charter member
of the post, who died at Corvallis Wed
nesday morning. Interment in the Odd
Fellows' cemetery in the family lot.
Honorary pall bearers will be named by
Sedgwick post. W. C. Faulkner, com
mander. D. Webster, adjutant.
Try Capital Journal Want Ads.
I OUl lill II I ILL) I vlC I
Contest for Queen to Begin
Monday Splendid Program
Co-operating with the state fair
board, the Cherry fair will begin Mon
day morning July 3 with frntermil pi
rades, and close Tuesday night with
a grand Fourth of July fire works dis
play at the fair grounds. This was
practically decided at the meeting Inst
evening at the Commercial club in
which several committees appointed by
Benjamin Brick discussed plans for the
As lust night's meeting was the first
in which general plans were discussed,
no definite details have as yet been
arranged, but there is ' a disposition
on the part of the 12 chairmen of the
committees to get busy at once and a
report will be made Saturday in order
that each committee may work in har
mony. Th,e queen contest committee, of
which Rev. James Elvin is chairman,
has already been working and has ar
ranged plans for -the election of the
Cherry queen by a voting process. 20,
000 envelopes will be distributed to
all the business houses and offices jind
public places in the city, and for the
price of one cent a vote, money may
be placed in the envelopes, and dropped
in boxes placed at the Capital Journal
office, the Statesman, Commercial
club, the Spa and the Gray-Belle. These
will be collected each day, and stand
ing of candidates announced each day
through the dailv papers. The contest
will begin Monday and close June 22.
It is expected that fraternal organiza
tions will present candidates. i
George Rogers though the itoOO an
preprinted by the Commercial club
was entirely inadequate to put on a
real fair. "Let's have n real good
fair, not a cheap one. Let 's have some
thing unique as we have plenty of
originality. Portland will soon be too
big for a yearly fair and it will then
be up to Salem to give an annual festi
val. Let 's have a big fair-, even if
we have to go down in our pockets."
Mrs. Klla Watt was in favor of fra
ternal parades and believed that with
the (id fraternal organizations in the
citv. fully 1000 people would tike part
in a parado that would require nt
least three hours in passing. She fav
ored a separate auto parade. J. W.
Maruney, president of the Floral so
ciety, remrked that last year he spent
a lot of time decorating automobiles,
and that they whizzed past so fast in
the parade he could hardly appreciate
F. B. Southwick was curious to know
whether there would be any admission
charge to the fair grounds on the
Fourth, nnd was informed that for the
horse races, there would be a charge
for scats on tho grand stand.
D. A. White was of the impression
that the Fourth would be tho big day
as all stores would be closed.
Walter A. Denton opined that if
more than $.100 was necessary for a
first class fair, that the f" who were
so anxious that it should be held, be
solicited, instead of tlie business men
in tho center of the business district.
As tho prospects are pretty slim for
getting more money from the Commer
cial club, it. is probably that additional
funds, if necessary wMl be solicited
from those who will benefit by hav
ing large crowds in the city.
Anvhow, the feeling is that the com
ing cherry fair must be a credit to the
city, ami that co-operating with the
state fair board, the prospects are sood
for one of the most interesting fairs
ever held in tho city.
Today's Aid To Beauty
An especially fine shampoo for this
weather, one that dissolves and entire
ly removes all dandruff, excess oil nnd
(lirt, can easily be made at trifling ex
pense by simply dissolving a teaspoon
ful of canthrox in a cup of hot water.
I'our slowly on scalp and massage brisk
ly. This creates a soothing, cooling
lather. Rinsing leaves the scalp spot
lessly clean, soft and pliant, while the
hair takes on tho glossy richness of
natural color, nlso a fluffiness which
makes it seem much heavier than it is.
After a canthrox shampoo arranging
the hair is a pleasure.
GEHLHAE AN ATTORNEY
I flnlrs Ore Mnv 17. 101(1. lj
! I have just heard statements in
1 the present campaign that Max '
Gchlhnr, who is a candiilato 'for (lis-i
trict attorney, has not been a prac- j
j ticing attorney. I will state for tho
i information of the public that prior
i to being county clerk ho conducted
i considerable legal business for me. .
! including a ense in the county court, j
L and a very important case in the cir-;
cuit court at Salem. His law offices j
were upstairs in the Bnyne building in i
i Because of the prompt and careful ;
manner in which he conducted my
i legal business and also because of his
good record since then, I am sup
porting him for district attorney,
j Yours very truly,
(Signed) W. H. B. STEWART.
TheM tiny CAPSULES I
sr. luMior to nauan
of Copaiba, Gubebi r
HmE"8 la (MluY)
un d:KiM ith-ouUncofwanienca,
. Conference of Seventh
Day AaVenHsts in June
Vortlinu, Or., May IS. Arrange
ments have been made to hold the
annual campmeeting of the Western
Oregon Conference of Seventh-Pay Ad-,
ventists in this city, June 1 to II. Mem
bers of tho churches at Albany, Leba
non, Brownsville, Toledo, Newport, Sil-ve-rton,
Salem, Dallas, Falls City, Me
Minnvlle, Forest Grove, Gaston, Wood
burn, Monitor, Oregon City. Corvallis,
llillsbornr, Tillamook, Nehalem, The
Dalles, Hood Kiver, Terrebonne, Astor
ia, and many other places in the state
will join with the members of the vari
ous churches iu this city in making til '
meeting a success. The exact location
of the encampment will be at Anabel
station on the Mt. Scott carline.
This will be one of several hundred
similar gatherings that will he held in
practically every state in the union,
every province in Canada, and various
foreign countries, during the spring
and summer months, which the Adveut
ists style tho canipmceting season.
During the ten days' stay in Portlnnd
the campers will live in tents, and hold
their daily meetings under canvas. It
is expected that between 1,200 and 1,
500 people will be present, this being
considered the most important meet
ing among Adventists ever held in
In addition to a large number of
family tents which will be furnished
with household effects in order to make
tho campers as comfortable as possible,
there will also bo pitched several pa
vilions, in the largest of which, 80 by
1-0 ft. in size. English preaching ser
vices will be held daily at 11 a. m.,
2:30 and 7:4,") p. m. Pavilions are also
set apart for the German and Scandi
navian, nationalities, where they may
enjoy sernioilg in their several lan
guages. I'oung people's work will be carried
on daily in a largo tent devoted es
pecially to their use, and special ser
vices for the juniors and kindergarten
children will be providod.
The Portland sanitarium will have
a tent, where doctors and nurses may
be found in case of illness. A recep
tion tent will be 'prominently located,
at which visitors will be made wel
come. There will be a well arranged book
tent on the ground, easp of access to
the public, and thoroughly supplied
with a largo variety of bindings of the
best books in the world thelSible as
well as all denominational books, maga
zines and periodicals.
Meals for this large gathering will
be served on the cafeteria plan in a
large pavilion equipped for that pur
pose. Only vegetarian dishes will be
served. A grocery and fruit store,
centrally located, will bo conducted
for the accommodation of the camp
ers. A number of leading clergymen of
the denomination will be in attendance,
and will take prominent part in the
daily proceedings. Among those ex
pected are : E. W. Fnrnsworth, Oak
land, Cal.; Frederick Griggs, Wash
ington, D. C; C. W. Flaiz, E. C. Kel
logg, N. W. Lawrence, F. S. Hunch,
,T. Kiffcl, College Place, Wash.; Lewis
Johnson, A. J. Stone, and S. N. Ritton-
house, Seattle, Wish. Among those
wno will atteml from the local confer
ence arc: H. W. Cottrell, the president,
H. 0. Thurston, J. L. Knv, P. C. Hay
ward, E. W. Catlin, T. H. Starbuck, H.
J. Dirksen, O E. Sandnes, G. E. John
son, L. K. Dickson, C. J. Cummiugs and
W. R. Beatty.
Considerable attention will be paid
to the evening meetings, which will
be especially for the public. Discours
es by the best speakers will bo given
on the meaning of the European war
trom the prophetic standpoint, the sec
ond coining of Christ nnd the signs that
fortell His coining to be near, separa
tion or church and state, tho eastern
question, the United States in proph
ecy, tho Snhbiith, tho millenium, and
other events of. current interest.
There will be a large choir, and good
music, will be made an interesting fea
ture of tho program. An orchestra
will assist in the rendering of tho mus
ic. On Monday evening, June !), a
large chorus will present J. 8. Wash
burn's beautiful setting of the Forty
sixth Psalm, which has been designated
as "A Song for the Time of War and
During tiic business sessions, the
first of which will be held at !) a. ni.
on June 2, officers will be elected, re-
Now supplied with hillocks and
I crates and can take caret of any
sized order. Prices are right.
Have some very choice new crop
Alfalfa Hay now on hand. Extra
fine quality and gives good sat
isfaction. Prices are no higher
than others ask for poor quality
We have the finest seed corn we
have ever kadi in stock. All haa
been hand selected and grows
fine. Both local grown and
D. A. TOTE & SONS
251 STATE STREET
PHONE 160 SALEM, OE.
HI ENOUGH FOR-iMEKlPIi
Canners Send Best to Europe
Save Condemned Goods
Ottumwa, Iowa, May IS. Enough
canned pork nnd beans to feed the Ger
man army for many days has been
seized from the wholesale houses in
this district by United States Marshal
X F. Reed because it does not conform
with the pure food act.
"The seizure can be attributed to
the European war," said Marshal Reed.
"The warring nations placed big or
ders for this product with American
canners, who gave them the best of the
crop, and they then canned the cullings
or second grade, for consumption in
"The second grade is so inferior
that the government took a hand in
the matter nnd ordered it confiscated."
Aire lily about :'O,Ik)0 cans of pork
and beans have been'seized by Reed
and his forces are still busy gathering
iu the defective product.
Simple Home Treatment
To Remove Hairy Growth
Two or thi-ee minutes use of a dela
tone paste will banish every bit of hair
from your face, neck, or arms. This
paste is made bv mixing some water
with powdered delntone.' After the
washed to free it from remaining dela
tone mid it will be clear and spotless.
Yon will not be disappointed with this
treatment if you are sure to obtain
real delatone from your druggist.
Forestry Service To Be
Shown In the Movies
The rapid strides made in the United
States forestry service during the past
few years will be shown in moving pic
tures at tho Congregational chun-h Sat
urday and Sunday evenings, May 20 nnd
21. Through tho courtesy of F. A. El
liott, state forester, these films were
secured from the federal furestry film,
made and owned by the 1'. S. Forestry
The workings of the forestry service
iu nil its different aspects are shown
in the four reels nnd in order that the
work of this department may be better
understood, an address will be delivered
by E. O. Sieke. deputy state forester of
Oregon, who will especially tell o'f the
work of the forestry department in Ore
gon. As with the pictures shown some time
ago of the work done by the postoffice
service, the films to be shown are made
and exhibited by the government,
through the U. S. Forestry service, in
the hope of educating tho people as to
what has been done in the preservation
of national forests, and to some extent,
to secure the co-operation of everyone
in the. efforts of the forestry deport
ment to prevent forest fires, ami to
maintain tho national forests for com
ports given by the president and dif
ferent departmental secretaries, creden
tials and licenses granted to workers,
and plans anil recommendations maile
for the advancement of the work of
the 'denomination in this territory for
tne coming year.
VV. II. Cottrell, President,
.r08 E. Everett St., Portland, Or.
by Colorado Flood
Needles, Cal., May IS. Ranchers
anil residents of Needles prepared to
day for eventualities, as a result of tho
rapid rise in the Colorado river.
Great danger lies in a break in the
river channel. The huge waterway has
encroached upon the city more than
l.'iOO feet. Despite well organized work
on the part of 200 luen under direction
of Santa Fe railroad officials with rip
rapping by rock and willow buffers,
little impression has been made on the
expanding river course. Whole sec
tions of ' the railroad bordering the
river have been carried away. Forty
Indian huts havo been swallowed up
in the tide.
Fedor Raskolnikoff, for a number of
years customer to the Imperial Russian
Court of Pctrogrud, was especially en
gaged by tho l.asky company to de
sign the costumes worn in the brilliant
court functions which will be seen in
the I.nsky production of "The Sowers"
at Ye Liberty on Friday and Hnturdny
with Illiinche Sweet in the stellar role.
For three months prior to the produc
tion of "The Sowers," Rimkolnikof f
whs at the l.nsky studio with a corp of
assistants preparing not only the gowns
but the uniforms of the nobility repre
sented. Miss Sweet is surrounded by a
rust of unusual excellence, consisting
of such distinguished artists ns Thomas
Aleighnn, Theodore Roberts, Mubel Van
Buren, II. B. Carpenter and Ernest
l- - vs -
- ii r r I. - ' -i . - li r - ,
Myron E. Pogue
Republican Candidate for
X have lived in Salem about twenty-seven years. The older residents
nearly nil know mo, nnd are my friends. Owing to tho rush of busi
ness I have failed to keep up my acquaintance with the new popula
tion. A lawyer who attends to his business property becomes a share
to his office, and only meets those who have business with liiin.
The newspapers have handed me some splendid compliments during
this campaign, which were entirely unsolicited, and of which 1 feel
"Attorney Pogue has practiced law in Salein for over twenty years,
and during that time has been appointed to fill various places of trust
both in public, nnd private affairs. No responsibility however great
has swelled his head; he simply styles himself a plain everyday lawyer,
nnd you can 't help but feel that he deserves your confidence right from
the jump." Ilarrisburg Bulletin.
"Sir. Foguo is ranked among the lending attorneys of the State and
lias a trained legal mind, lie is a man who has tho highest respect of
his fellow men, who know that he would make a good judge, und
would go upon the bnch with no strings on Mm." Woodburu Inde
pendent. Tho peoplo of Salem know that in the Sewer cases, and the Street
paving cases, and all cases involving the rights of the Citizens at
large I have been the friend of the oppressed, and have won thu great
majority of tho cases which I was employed to defend. The amount of
remuneration has alwnys been secondary to the interests of tho people.
The republican voters aro to nominate two judges.
YOU VOTE FOR TWO JUDGES, and I am asking for one of yimr
votes. What is worth having is worth asking for. Nearly thirty
thousand peoplo have a say upon this question, nod 1 can't Bee every
one; so I have to appeal to you through the press.
I havo no interests to serve other than the interests of the whole
people, aud will give you my best efforts.
In the arrangement of tho ballot, I am tho fourth candidate uiured.
To vote for me you voto this way:
50 X MYRON E. POCJUE. (Paid Adv.)
Women's Club Delegates
Left Portland Today
Portland, Ore., May 18. Members of
the Oregon and Washington delegations
to the convention of the General Feder
ation of Women's clubs were en route
to New York City togetlier today.
Tho 'Washington women nrrived in
Portland Into yesterday, and were
joined by Severn'! Oregon delegate
Other members of the Oregon delegation
had gone several days ngo.
Local club women showered the
Washington flub women with roses dur
ing the brief stay in this city.
Tho Washington delegation of wo
men is unins! rinded in the nice for the
presidency of tho Gcneriil Federation of
Women's clubs. The Oregon women uro
pledged to .Mrs. Josinh Evans Cowles, of
I. os Angeles.
BISHOP NOT YET ELECTED
Saratoga, N. Y., Slay IS. Efforts to
elect a new -Methodist bishop were in
vain up to the time the fifth ballot was
cast, it was announced today. The
Methodist general conference will cun
tinuo voting until a choice is made.
Thiq, season, when skirts are fuller and
swing higher, the shoe has moved from an
unimportant item in the theme of dress to
an important place in a woman's costume.
This is why we have made such careful
selections, and so many of them. Our stock
is now complete in every detail
132 North Commercial St, Salem, Ore.
CHICHESTER S PILLS
V Till! II.HUN!I linAMI. .
I'rujjI.U A-v (nr:lll. lll:H.TKI( M
IMIt!ll .l IIHAnil R-l 1,1.1, Mr u
yrsii known IW best. Safest, Al war KHloliU
SOa.3 CY DIVJGISTS EVCKniUERE
Fiit'ay and Saturday
Plank and Oravon
Two Nifty Oirls
J .ft'N I.tl"i! A-k ynn lrriBJr4 for A
( SK 41.1 lic(..( rn llnmHl TlrandV
I fe'lLZ, A I'm in Ittil nl UoM niHl.Vy
j . wiif-d wilh Ri'io Htnimn. VY
1 4hO Will i 1'nLa nn nlhtp. ltuv tt vniic "
I RYm... ... i: V '..f.
' Western VuudnviUc Ass'n j