Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, May 20, 1916, Page SEVEN, Image 7

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    THE DATLY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM. OREGON. SATURDAY, MAY 20, 1916.
SEVEN
n
r
v
vcuy
vv cfiiT
War!
The Capital Dro
Started a Dro
OF
War
IN SALEM TEACHERS
More Than 103 Employed,
One Has Taught 32, One
22 and Oae 20 Years
Salem people can tmy their Drug and Toilet Supplies at the Capital Drug
Store at cut prices. No need sending or going to Portland for them any longer
Remember the store where the reduction is made
Capital Drug Store
NEW McGILCIIRIST BUILDING, STATE AND LIBERTY STREET.
The Store on the Corner.
THE STORE OF QUALITY, SERVICE, ACCURACY
THE CHURCHES
gue will render a program iu place of a
sermon.
Free Methodist,
jfo. 1228 North Winter street. Sun
f services: Sabbath school 9:45.
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:45 p. m.
Prayer meeting Thursday 7:45 p. m.
W. J. Johnston, pastor.
Salvation Army.
Sunday services as follows: Knee
drill, B:S0 a. m. Sunday school and
Bible class, 10:30 a ,m. Christian
praise meeting, 3 p. m. Y. P. L, 6:15
p. m. Salvation meeting, 7:45 p. m.
Week night services every night except
Monday and Thursday. Capt. and Mrs.
Kelso.
First Methodist Episcopal.
Corner State and Church streets,
Richard N. Avison, minister. 9 a. m.,
Class meeting. 9:45 a m., Sabbath
school, Messrs. Schramm and Gilkoy,
superintendents. Children's day exer
cises. 11a. m., Morning worship, sacra
ment of Baptism and reception of mem
bers. 3 p. m., Rev. F. T. Porter will
jipeak at the Old People's Home. 6:30
7. m., Intermediate League, "Captur
ing the Students of China," Mrs. M. C.
Findley, superintendent. 6:30 p. m., Ep-
-worth League, "Capturing the Students
of China," header Miss Clara Chnasse.
7:30 p. m., Evening worship, address
by the pastor on "A Certain Rich
Man." Music both morning and even
5ng by the chorus choir under the direc
lion of Dr. Frank W. Chace.
Leslie Methodist Episcopal,
Bible school, 9:15 a. m., Joseph Bar
ber, superintendent. Morning worship,
11 o'clock, sermon by the pastor, fcp
worth League, 6:30 p. m., topic, "Cap
turing the Students of China," Miss
Cecile Bohunnon, leader. Evening serv
ice, 7:30, in charge of the officers of
the Young Men's Christian association
of Willamette university. Tuesday ev
ening Dr. T. W. Lane, of Portland, will
lecture on "Wanted, a Man!" Prayer
meeting Thursday evening, 7:30. J. C.
Spencer, pastor.
St. Paul's Episcopal.
Robert S. Gill, rector. Holy . Com
munion, 7:30 a. m. Matins and address,
11 a. m. Evensong and address, 7:30 p.
m. Sunday scttool, 9:45 a. m. A cordial
invitation extended to all. Two espe
cially attractive features are able ser
mons and excellent music by the choir.
ing of the board. Mr. and Mrs. F. W.
Carpenter, superintendents.
Unitarian.
Corner of Chemeketa and Cottage
streets, Richard F. Tischer, minister.
Sunday school at 9:45; adult class at
9:45. Miss Hthel Fletcher, superinten
dent. Morning service at 11 o'clock,
subject "The Eternal Land." (No ev
ening service). Music by Mrs, J. S.
Pinnell, Mr. Harry'Mills, organist. All
friends of liberal religion and of pro
gressive thought are cordially invited
to our services. Bring a friend.
First Christian.
Corner High and Center streets, F. T.
Porter, minister. Bible school, 9:45 a.
m., Dr. H. C Epley, director; Lloyd
Holdiman, assistant. Salem leads Port
land by nine points. Great orchestra,
special music. 11 a. m., Worship and
sermon, subject "Special Influences."
6:45 p. m., U. E. 7:45 p. m., Sermon
subject, "Nominated and Elected."
Largo chorus, orchestra. Welcom".
Reformed.
Corner Capital and Marion streets.
Sunday school, 10 a. m. German serv
ice, 11 a. m. English service, 7:30 p.
m. M. Denny, pastor.
German, M. E.
Corner Thirteenth and Center streets.
A. J. Weigle, minister. Sunday school
at 10 a. m. and sermon at 11 o'clock.
In the evening at 7:45 the Epworth Lea-
Lutheran.
East State and Eighteenth streets, G.
Koehlcr, pastor. German and English
Sunday school at 10 o'clock. Divine
service at 10:30 a. m. Subject, "The
Future Choir." There will bo no even
ing service.
Commons Mission.
No. 421 State street. Regular gospel
meeting Sunday afternoon, beginning at
2:30 with a song service. Preaching by
Evangelist Hendy, followed by a good
old-time testimonial meeting. All are
cordially invited, Tuesday eevmng
service as usual, followed by a meet
KSTTROUPiOf Z V ONLY ELEPHANT
TttfifPHMnVS BAND
Rural Chapel.
H. C. Stover, minister.. Sunday school
at l(J a. m. Morning worship at 11
Sermon by Dr. E. Sherwood. Christian
Endeavor at 7:30 p. m.
Central Congregational
Corner South Nineteenth and Ferry
streets, H. C. Stover, minister. Sunday
school at 10 a m. Junior Endeavor at
6 p. m. Senior Endeavor at 7 p. m. Ev
ening worship at 8 o'clock. Prayer
aurvicu iuursuay at s p. m.
Highland Friends.
Sabbath school as usual. Revival ser
vices at 11 a. m. and 7:45 p. m. Chris
tian Endeavor 6:30 p. m. Josephine
nucKeu, pasror. 1'nonc JLioo.
W. C. T. IT.
E. D. Jackson will deliver the gospel
temperance address at Ramp Memorial
hall Sunday at 4 o'clock. He is a fnrpa.
ful speaker. Come and hear something
norm vvuiiu.
THE ROBINSON ELEPHANT BAND
A herd of pachyderms that show their astonishing intelligence by imi
tating the circus musicians. ,A feature of the John Robinson Ten Big Shows
Coming to Salem on May 25. r
Phone 165 Quality and Service
WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE
The completion of extensive improvements in our
plant. We are now better than ever prepared to
give first class laundry service.
Downtown Agency: The Central Cigar Store
367 State Street
CAPITAL CITY STEAM LAUNDRY
First Congregational.
James tlvin, pastor. Sunday school
meets promptly at 10 o'clock, W
htaley, supcriutendent. Mornine 8orv
ice at 11 o'clock. Music morning and
evening Dy cnorus choir, Wm. McGil
Christ, Sr., director. Subject for morn
ing servico, Our National Societies,
wmstiun Endeavor at 7 o'clock. Pleas
ant nunciay evening service at 8 o'clock.
auD.iect, "Conservation of Our For
osts." Address by Deputy State Fores
te E. v. Siecke. Four reels of moving
pictures showing federal forest service
in an its workings. A wonderful edn
iiijjiure oi interest to every
American citizen. Good music, fine
congregational singing. Everybody cor
dially welcome, Thursday evenina ser
vice at 8 o'clock. Decornt inn Klin fin w
will be observed morning and evening,
May 28.
vav rr
1 f&(5
f,J"r" 'V,'!" J
First Presbyterian.
Four million dollars is said to have
been the earnimr of Russell IT r,,,..,ii
I with his great lecture entitled, "Acres
'of Dilimmida " wln.il, l. 1 ,
---- ,, ,7 llun ueiivnrcu
more than 5,000 timeB. This lecture has
recently been published in book form
together with a short life o'f the lectur
er. The life story of the man and the
gist of his lecture will be iriven hv tl,
pastor, Carl H. Elliott, at the eveirine
'Tw' 7.::i(l0'cIoi'lf- Morning subject,
by chqjrus choir.
I
SALEM ICE C&
Pre Distilled Water Ice.
Phone 41a
Good miwic
PETER BOWEN PASSES
Another of Oregon's pioneer settlers
and substantial citizens ha passed
away. Peter Bowen. the character of
this sketch wits the one summoned.
His illness was only brief, lasting but
throe days. He was taken by hemor
age of the brain.
Mr. Bowen was a man held in th
highest esteem by nis many friends
and acquaintances.
Peter Wood Bowen was born in Mon
itor county, Missouri, July 14, 18.17.
He left Missouri for Oregon, April 11,
1853, arriving October 13, the same
year and settled near Monitor. While
he lived on several different fnrm in.
always made Hilverton his trading
point. July 7, 1859, he was united in
marriage to I'erimlla Cox. During
the year of 1855 he united with the
Christian church at Bethany. He
helped to build the church at Bethany
in 1858. Funeral services wore held in
the church he helped to build, Monday,
May 15, conducted by Albyn Esson.
Burial was made at Scanty.
The children surviving " are: G. D.
Bowen, H. S. Bowen, Mrs. C. C. Zim
merman and Miss Rhoda Bowen, all of
whom li-e within a short distance of the
old homestead. Silverton Appeal.
Although there .are more than 100
teacheds in the Salem public schools,!
for the coming year there has been j
probably not more than half a, dozen'
changes. In feet, the teaching corps
remains practically the same as last
year. A few transfers have been made,
and a few new teachers elected, mostly
because several of the teachers expect
to be married during the summer, and
others are going away to complete their
euucilliou.
One of the important nrohlems that Ik
of physical instruction for the boys in 1 1
nie senior nign ana Junior high schools
has not been acted on bv the hoard nf
education. The eoneral feelinir of ttin
... , " o
ooaru is towarus an instructor who can
give the boys a little military training
along with educational work. Miss
Griffin will probably be elected; physi--I
cal instructor for the girls of the senior
and three junior schools.
if tho teachers of the Salem schools
were allowed precedence, similar to that
of the diplomatic corps in Washington,
Margaret J. Cospcr would be accorded
first rank, as she ha taught in the
Salem schools continuously for 32
yours. She was re-elected superintend
ent of the primary department of the
scnoois and principal of the Garfield
school at a salaty of $120 a month.
Ranking next to Miss Cosper is Em
ma Kramer who has been in the city
schools 22 years. She will continue in
the position held this year, that of
principal of the McKinlcy school at a
monthly salary of $103.
Ermiuio E. Bushnell ranks third in
the number of years service in the
Salem school, completing this month her
zuth year. She has been re-elected to
the McKinley school at a salary of $90
a month.
Anna- Fisher, as principal of the
Richmond school, has taught in Salem
li) years, and was re-elected to her posi
tion of this year, at salary of $100.
Bertha C. Byrd ranks fifth in length
ot years witn tne Salem schools, having
just completed her 16 1-2 years. She
nas Deen re-elected at a salary of $85
and will teach in room 1 of the Gar
field school.
Merrit Davis, who has made the com
mercial department of the Salem schools
of real practical value to 9tudent in
the way of earning a living, has been
in the schools 15 years and will con
tinue Mb work next year at a salary
of $140 a month for ten months. Nine
months is the regular school term.
Carrie H. Chnpel and Minnie Cornel.
ius have each taught 11 years in' the
Salem schools, and will each teach again
next year at a salary of $80 a month,
in the same rooms in which they taught
this year.
Amy E. Martin and Ellen Currin each
have 10 years to their credit as Salem
teachers, and each will teach at $80 a
month the coming year in. the same
grades taught this year.
E. A. Miller was re-elected principal
of the Grant junior high school. He
has taught in Salem 9 years, and his
salary for the coming year will be $110
a month.
J. F. Axlcy who closes his 9th year in
Salem school work will continue in the
schools teaching history and economics
at the Washington junior school. The
salary for this work is $90 a month for
nine months.
Marie Ehmers was re-elected princi
pal of tho Englewood school and has to
her credit 8 years of teaching in the
city. As principal she will receive $105
a month.
Ethel Rigdon teacher of English in
the High school has completed 8 years
in the Snlem school work and was re
elected for the coming year. The
salary for this work is $115 a month.
Emily ('. palmer has been with the
school 7 1-2 years and will continue in
tho work, teaching mathematics in the
high school. She will reeeive $115 a
month.
Greta Phillips and Bertha Duncan
have been in the schools for 7 years in
the primary grades and was elected for
tne coming year at $i, a month. Jt
will be noted that in the elementary
grades from one to six, what might be
termed to some extent the formative
period, the schedule of salaries allows
only $75 a month as the highest.
Mabel Robertson has been with the
schools seven years and was re-elected
at $90 a month as teacher in history
and English at the Washington junior
high school.
U. S, Dotson closes his seventh year
with the Salem schools and was re
elected principal of the Park school at
a salary of $105 a month.
Jessie Y. Cox has also been in the
schools soven years and will teach
again next year at the high schools at
$115 a month.
AU salaries are paid according to an
arranged schedule. After the maximum
salary for certain grades has been
reached, years of service do not add
anything to the salary. The primary
grades receive the lowest sularisn, and
the specialists, the highest.
for Popular Medicines,
Toilet Articles, etc.
at
Drug
Stores in Salem
HOSTETTER'S BITTERS
Regular Price $1.00 ; New Price 67c
FLETCHER'S CASTORIA
Regular Price 35c; New Price 22c
HIND'S HONEY AND ALMOND
CREAM Regular Price 50c; New
Price 34c
JAD SALTS
Regular Price 75c; New Price 48c
PEBECO TOOTH PASTE
Regular Price 50c; New Price 34c
PINKHAM'S COMPOUND
Regular Price $1.00 ; New Price 66c
LIMESTONE PHOSPHATE
Regular Price 35c; New Price 22c
PACKER'S TAR SOAP
Regular Price 25c; New Price 15c
DOAN'S PILLS
Regular Price 50c; New Price 37c
COLGATE'S TOOTH PASTE
Regular Price 25c; New Price 18c
COLGATE'S TALCUM POWDER
Regular Price 25c; New Price 13c
PERUNA
Regular Price $1.00 ; New Price 67c
POMPEIAN MASSAGE CREAM
Regular Price 50c; New Price 35c
CUTICURA SOAP
Regular Price 25c; New Price 17c
DANDERINE
Regular Price 25c; New Price 17c
DANDERINE
Regular Price 50c; New Price 33c
DANDERINE
Regular Price $1.00 ; New Price 66c
CHAMBERLAIN Cough Remedy
Regular Price 25c; New Price 17c
CHAMBERLAIN Cough Remedy
Regular Price 50c; New Price 33c
CHAMBERLAIN Cough Remedy
Regular Price $1.00; New Price 65c
GETS-IT
Regular Price 25c; New Price 18c
WOODBURY'S FACIAL SOAP
Regular Price 25c; New Price 17c
Patronize Salem Merchants and
Keep Your Money at Home
mm
X TODAY'S BALL SCORES I
Quieter Conditions
Prevail In Market
New York, May 20 The New Even
ing Suu's financial review today said:
Quieter conditions prevailed on the
market this morning, as a reflection or
the recent tremendous activity and the
impending Sunday intermission. Prices
were irregular and moved within a mar
row range, but the list developed a sag
ging tendency attributed to the effects
of yesterduy's profit taking, coupled
with the evening up of speculative ac-
American
R. II. E.
Cleveland 3 7 3
Washington 13 17
Kleuler and O'Neill; Gallia .ind
Henrv. Coumbe replaced Klepfer; Des-
uardien replaced Coumbo.
R. H. E.
f'.iieaffrt 11 11 2
Philailelnh a U - counts at tne wcen-enu
Bensi and Schnlk; tlrowell and Mey
er. Sheehan replaced (,'rowell.
R. II. E.
Detroit 1 5 2
New- York 2 5 4
Cunningham ami Staunge; Caldwell
and Walters. Love replaced Caldwell;
Fisher replaced Love; Boland replaced
Cunningham.
National.
R.
It.
10
family, acconipunied by Miss Beatrice
Thurman.
Mrs. Town, who hua boon quite ill for
the past week, is now much improved.
Miss Jessie Armstrong, of Portland,
is tho week-end guest of Miss Gladya
Humphrey,
Murk Aspinwall had the misfortuno
to fall and hurt himself quite badly onu
day last week. He was immediately
taken to the Salein hospital. Reports to
day are that ho is getting ulong very
successfully.
Miss Alice Palmer visited with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. Jt. Palmer,
lust Sunday.
Air. and Mrs. George Finney, Emmn
and Teresa Finney and Miss Glndy.i
Humphrey motored to Monmouth Fri
day. An exciting baseball gnmo was played
between Wuconda and North Howell
Sunday at Kelah Springs. The Wa-
Di'okcriige ; e.onda boys were victorious, the scoih
nemg o to 1. .uiiny unenueii rne giiinn
Philadelphia 5
Pittsburg 1 5 0
Demaree and Burns; Adams, Miller
and Gibson. Cooper replaced Miller.
R. If. E.
Boston 1 8 2
Cincinnati 8 1) 2
Rudolph and (iowdy; Mitchell and
Wingo. Barnes replaced Hmlolpli.
H. 11. E.
New York 4 8 0
St. Louis 1 2
Mathewson and Kariden; Jasper and
Gonzales.
R. H. E.
Brooklyn 8 12 1
Chicago 5 4
Dell and Meyers; Packard, llendrix
and Archer. Seat on replaced Dell.
First prices were generally better, in
terest centerinff upon railroads. Rend- j
ing started higher but failed to hold I
its full recovery and professional ac
tivity was shifted in the direction of I
trie common which figured prominent
ly in "tips ' circulated in
eireles.
Cnion Pac ific. New York Central. T.e- both from North Howell and Wncomlu.
high, St. Paul and Chesapeake Sc Ohio; A very interesting fcamc is nnticipnte.i
were nlso better but the movement dis-; next Sunday at Gervuis between Wa
played little vigor. Munition stocks i conda and Gcrvais.
and industrials were inclined to li.nvi- The play, "Mrs. Tubbs of Shunty
ness. Many conspicuous issues receded town," which was played at Waeondu,
a largo fraction before the closing April 29, by the home talent will bo
Hours. played nt Gcrvais on May 27.
i m I Mrs. R. Patterson lias been visiting
HUGHES AND OLCOTT jut the home of her brother, Mr. Knrl
LEAD IK YAMHILL
STREAMS TO BE CLEARED
While at Silverton Saturday and Sun
day, Linn M. Brow chief clerk of the
state game snd fish commission, and
Mr. Bremmer, deputy game warden, iiir
spected Silver creek, and Abiqua
streams. They stated to the Appeal
that the state game department is
making arrangements to clear these
streams so that fish can go up them
easily.
During tne summer a car load or
two of trout for restocking purposes
will be placed in thes streams. Mr.
Brown says that the governor, the
commission and the game department
want the co-operation of the sportsmen
and poople generally in the work it is
doing for tho upbuilding of the game
and fish resources of the state. Silver
ton Appeal.
Expert Politician Gives
Opinion of First Vote
Chicago, Stay 20. A conservative re
publican and expert observer of poli
ties today made the following estimate
of how the votes would fall when the
first ballot is cast for the republican
presidential candidate at the G. (). P.
convention here next month.
Cummins, 8;i; Burton, 140; Fairbanks,
140; Root, 120; Weeks, 120; Borah, H;
Dupont, Hj Sherman, 00; Roosevelt, (15;
LaFollette, 25; Ford, 30; Brumbaugh,
30; and 3li scattering.
This computation includes many un
instructed delegates.
FIGHT FOR HIGHER WAGE.
San Francisco, May 20. Ietermined
to fight for a higher wage from the
Cnion ron Works, strikers have organ
ized the Ship Builders' Helpers Union.
About 600 striking bolters up, dril
lers helpers, passer lioys and others
were present.
An ffer from the iron works to glvo
a rnis of 25 cents to some but not to
all. was rejected. The men demanded
an septal raise for all.
..Th new organization will be nffili
ated with th hoilerinakers and ship
I builders, it is believed.
Yamhill county elected Boyd, Cam
eron, Carey ami Fulton delegates re
publican national convention, Hug'aes
leads Cummins two to one. Thirty
eight precincts out of forty give (llcott
majority otfer Moores of 72 and Camp
bell 00 over Buchtel, for joint senator
Itk district, Edwards leads Michel-
book l.")7 votes and !)74 over Iladloy
who has 300 majority in Tillamook over
hdwirds, who seems leiding 400 votes
in district ns heard from. Lunger is
chosen representative in county with
Harbor leading Crocker 2.ri votes with
two precincts out. Cummins has good
lead for county commissioner, and Hen
derson for sheriff 421 above highest
opponent.
AMERICAN TO PRISON.
esart, of North Howell.
TAKING RIGHT COURSE
London, May 20. Jeremiah Lynch,
American, has been sentenced to leu
years imprisonment for participation in
the Irish rebellion, Americun Consul
Adams at Dublin reported to Ambassa
dor Page today.
U. V. Officials Resign.
Omaha, Neb., May 20. Following the
resignation of President Moliler, Char
les Ware, general manager of the 1'nion
Pacific, resigned today. Among those
mentiuned as successor to Mohler are
E. E. Calvin, W. B. Scott ot the South
ern Pacific and B. F. Bush of the Mis
souri Pacific.
WACONDA NEWS
(Capital Journal Special Service.')
Wacondn. Ore.. Muy 20. Mr. Archie
Murkee has been visiting 'friends and
relatives in Sheridan the past week.
Those motoring to Seluh Springs Sun
day were: Mr. J. C. Savuge and fam
ily, and Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Halt and
Women of the University of Oregon
have taken up athletics. Not content
with the usual work of tho women 'a
physical truining classes, they are pre
paring for their field day, May 27, ami
plan to make the event one of the big
gest of the college year. It will in
clude every kind of spoi't. The pro
gram of the day follows:
8:1)0 o'clock Canoe contests.
8:30 o'clock Tennis, golf, and arch
ery tournament.
0:30 o'clock Final baseball game of
the women 's doughnet sericB.
11:00 o'clock Track meet.
Tho track meet will probably be com
posed of a hundred yard dash, broad
jump, high jump, shot put, and walking
contest.
Tho student body of tho college has
given $2.) to the women in churgo with
which to purchase trophies.
Such events as this are making our
uuivorsity and college courses more
than a mere routine . of clussits and
study. They are giving American
schools friendly competition in athletics!
which build strong bodies and develop
power to stand the strain of modern
life.
American colleges are reaching the
right proportion between athletics and
study. The old scheme of things under
which a few turned out' for the track
and football squads and neglected their
work as students while the rest of th
school studied but forgot physical train
ing is rapidly passing and there is com
ingif it is not here now a policy of
truining for every student.
A Journal New Today will
conyert wast Into wealth.