Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, May 22, 1916, Page TWO, Image 2

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Friends of Mrs. Gaylord Patterson
of Carlisle, Pcnn., will be interested
to know that she has recently been
elected president of the Woman's club
in that city. Professor ind Mrs. Pat
terson formerly lived hero and had a
wide circle of frionds in Salem with
whom they wcro very popular.
Mrs. Patterson writes that her broth
er, Jaciw Weber, who Tlslted t'ocm hore
has joined the English army, and that
she and her sister, Miss Mabel Wober,
will go to Toronto soon to bid him
good-bye before he loaves for the
Mr. Weber was formerly a newspa
per mm.
Mrs. AYillum Lytic has as her guest
lier sister, Mrs. A. E. Blomquest of
Mr. -ind Mrs. Molvin riimpton have
lad as their guests, tho former's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Plimpton
of Portland. Mr. and Mrs. Plimpton
motored to Salem Friday and return
ed last evening.
Mrs. Geo. W. Brown of Salem, is
visiting in this city with her mother
Mrs. A. J. Bellows, at her homo in
West Roscburg. Mrs. Brown's visit
is a great pleasure to her many
friends and she has enjoyed two weeks
On Wednesday Mrs. Brown was the
honor guest of Aliss Mario Mortens at
as afternoon planned for her at her
homo in north Hoseburg. Roses be
decked the rooms in pleasing and
colorful profusion and the guests en
joyed an afternoon of delightful en
tertainment. A clever rose game was
played and the prize was awarded to
Mrs. Geo. Hewcll. Bright tissue paper
was then brought out and the Lidios
were invited to see who could make tho
jirettiest aprons. Mrs. ,T. C. Fullerton
won a prize for tho lovliost and clever
est. At small tnbles dainty iu flowers
delicious refreshments wore servod, the
Ixwtesg' being nsrfsted in ciiarming
manner by Misxes Ruth. Aikins and
Irrna Martens. Kosehiirg Roviow.
! Tho Roy.il Neighbors of America
gave a farewell partv reeenlly in honor
f Mrs. William Ynp'le, 810 Hoyt street,
who will leave soon to make her homo
ih; Hpokane," Wash.,- As a token of re
membrance the guests .. presented hor
wHh a berry spoon.
' lainty" refreshments and good-byes
closed an enjoyable aftomoon.
' Those present, were: Mrs. J. C.
fiobaupp, Mrs. Nettie Stanton, Mrs.
Walace Faulkner, Mrs, George Ueinoche
Mrs. Merlottc Henderson, Mrs. KHis
Ttennctt, Mrs. 'Ella .Tones. Mrs. Bert
Neyhart, Mrs. l'enrl Mnrsh, Mrs. Ed
ward Head. Mrs. Martha Altner, Mrs.
Ahna Gilchrint. tho Missos Tienn
Yaplcr, Eva Ethel Head. Clara ltein
oche and Master Milton M.irsh.
Mr. and Mrs. Bvron TTardnnbrook
have as their guest tho former's moth
er, Mrs. A. Hurdoiibrook of Klamith
Despito tho threatening showers a
group of golf dovotoos motored out
to the links for several games yester
day. The party had planned a pic
nic but on account of tho rain return
ed to Mr. and Mrs. Oiauneny Bishop's
tot lunch. Thoso included in the, par
ty besides Mr. and Mrs. Bishop were:
Mr. and Mrs. .Toiin J. Roberts, Mr. and
Mra. Guy Sargent, Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam Burghnrdt, Jr., Mrs. George Palm
er Putnam, Miss Alino Thompson, Carl
(labrielson, Fritz Slade, and Arthur
and Alien Hiitehson.
Tho students of the department of
music, of tho Willuraotlo University,
will give a recital tonight in the chap
el of Waller hall at eight o'clock. Tho
participants will include tho piano
students of Dr. Frank Wilbur Chaco,
tho violin pupils of Miss .loy Turner
and tiio vocal pupils of Mr. and Mrs.
The progrinnyn follows:
Part 1
Piano (a) To a Water Iily MacDowell
(b) Polonaise in A .... Chopin
(c) Erotik - Grieg
Miss Ksthor Cox
Violin "Mcrrv Eves" Kuenzcl
Hobs Harris
Piano, "The Kohius" Mrs. A. M. Virgil
Pearl Osterniann (pupil of Miss
Turner) '
Violin "Tho Whirler" Kern
Miss Pearl George
Piano fa) Knltit I) 'Amour Klgnr
(b) HumorcHiiie op. 101, No. 7....
Miss Genevieve Kinilley
Hoprano solos (a) Dii Hist Wio Kino
Illume Cantor
(b) When T.ovo Is Gone llawloy
MiBs Martha Dursteler
Part H
Piano, Norwegian Bridal Procossion
op., 1. Grieg
Miss Ruth Ogg
Soprano solos, (a) "Tis all That T
Can Say" .. Temple
(h) "In Blossnin Time" ....Nocdhnm
t "One Morning Vp So Earlv"
Miss Evelvn Reigelmnn
Piano, (s) N'ovollclton op. 21 Schumann
(li) "Schutnmcrloid " Schumann
Miss Vern Witham
Violin, " Nn'eissiis" Nevin
Kdim Doniwn
Most Successfully Treated by Taking
Hood's Sarsaparilla.
lios of appetite Is accompanied by
wn of vitality, which Is nertoun.
It Is common In the spring because
t thta time the blood Is Impure and
impoverished and fulls to Rive the
iw;enUve ornann what la absolutely
necessary for the proper perform
ani of their functions.
Hood's HarsaparUla, the old reli
able nll-tbe-year-roimd medicine, is
txpeciully useful In the spring. Oct
H from your druKsrbit today. By
purifying and enriching the blood
nil giving vitality, vlxor and tone,
it la wonderfully mio.i-tw'ul in the
treatment of loss of appetite and the
other ailments prevalent at this time.
It la not Nimply a spring medirlne It
Is much more than that but It la the
best opring medicine.
1 food's Hanuiparllla makes tha rich
j"ed blood tha digestive organs need.
Soprano solos (a) "Tender Ties
(b) "Hark! Hark! The Lark"....
Miss Vera Dilley
Piano, (a) Marche Mignonne op. 13,
j,'o. 2 Poldini
(b) Prelule Arabesque Rogers
(c) Hcxantaus , MacDowell
Mr. Harry (uinn Mills
(Xo encornB)
Recital: Tho final recital by the de
partment of music will be given in the
First M. E. church Monday evening,
May 20th, at 8 p. m'. The public is
cordially invited to attend.
Mrs. Sherrill Flouting delightfully
entertained the members of the Hound
Dozen club at her residence on Wed
nesday afternoon. During the after
noon a contest was enjoyed and the
prizes wore won by Mrs. George Schnp
pert, the consolation falling to Mrs.
Additional guests were Mrs. Frank
Bowersox and Miss Bellinger.
Rev. A. ,T. Wciglo of the German
Methodist church was the recipient of
a pleasant surprise party Friday even
ing when tho members of the congre
gation gathered in the church in ob
servance of his birthday anniversary.
As a token of remembrance and esteem
Rev. Weiale was presented Tith a
leather chnir.
Refreshments and many good wishes
rounded out an enioyable evening.
Mis 'no Stockton left this morn
ing for Newnort, where sho will join
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. ,T. L. Stock
Mrs. Mary
I. Newton of Claxter
in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Suver were in
tho city yesterday,
K. T. BiirnOB and family motored to
Mehnma yesterday.
Charles C. Conder, n prominent farm
er of Cnncoml.y is iu the city.
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. .Tacobson aro in
tho city from Independence.;
Miss Daisy P.insmore was a Salem
visitor Saturday, from Airlie.
Frnnk Jack of south Salem ,is in
Itnsehurg for a few davs visit.
Tho Rev. Barr 0. Lee of Rosclmrg
was a Milem visitor yesterday.
Mrs. Joe Peery of Stayton was iu
the city yesterday, the guest of friends
Harry W. Scott motorcycled yester
day to Monmouth, visiting at tho homo
of Frank Bell.
Mrs. D. B. Fuller of Portland is in
tho city for a few days visit with iier
son, C. S. Piper.
Dr. H. V. Ellis and family left yes
terday afternoon for their home at
Douglas, Alaska. :
Frank Mnnn and wife of Lewiston,
Idaho, are iii -tho city visiting tft the
home of F. C. Hagel.
S. J. Oglo returned to RoBebnrg yes
terday after spending a few days in
the city on business. .
Mr. and Mrs. Ilnrvey Sheltou of
Jordan Valley aro in the city the
guests of their daughter, Mis. C. L.
Wayne Feiko, a student of tho Lin
coln high school of Portland, was in
the city yesterday, tho guest of Fred
Miss Hazel Scott returned yesterday
from It irrisburg wiiero she has been
engaged in professional business for
the past two weeks.
The Rev. Sum Siowort of Denver, Col
or ido. is in tiie city visiting his moth
er, Mrs. D. A. Siewert. He is a grad
unte of Willamette 1'niversit y.
Llovd lloldiinan left yesterday for
Sau Francisco and after a short visit
iu that citv will leave for Nebraska
to make his permanent homo.
Mr. and Mrs. I). S. Barker of Sa
lem, left for their home last evening,
after a few days spent here visiting
with friends. lioseburg Review.
Tho following were registered yes
terday at the Capital hotel: Gale W.
Church of Forest Grove; A. H. Sher
wood of Gervais; John M. Pnvies of
Amity and It. C. Rogers of Dallas.
Attorney General and Mrs. George
M. Drown, accompanied by their little
daughter, Miss Marjorie, will leave for
tiieir homo at. Salem Sunday evening.
They spent the past few days iu the
city visiting the homo of Mrs. Brown's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. .1. Bulluws.
Koscbuig Review.
Hon. Frank Willard Emerson, of Los
Angeles, formerly a member of tho fa
mous Flying Squadron of America, will
lecture in Ryan hall Friday, May 2ll,
at H p. m. His subject is the "Five
Million Enrollment Movement," which
is now being launched.
The speaker is well known over the
United States and is a stirring speak -
er. His nnme is associated in the pro-
hibition reform with those of Carrie
Nation, J. Frank Mauley and Eugene
M. Chafin. Mr. Emerson was at one
timo pastor of tho First Christian
church of Snn Francisco
There will be no admission charged
Paris, Mnv 22. M. Hlondell, French
minister to Huiniiuia, has been succeed
ed by Col. DeSaint Aulnire, adjutant
resident general of Morocco, it was
mado known today.
A rumor which circulated Saturday
indicated a possibility that Blondcll
was recalled hecauso he failed to pro
vent tho signing of treaties between
Rumnnin and the central powers.
Mnrshfield, Or., May 22. M. J.
Clint was drowned und three other
fishermen narrowly escaped death
when two fishing boats were upset
Suiidnv morning. Clint clung to a
buoy for an hour before he became ex
hausted and drowned. His body was
washed ashore bite yesterday.
Get the drift of the i
by reading The Capital
mrld' doing
Absolutely Removes
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25c at all druggists.
POWER At tho Salem hospital, Mon
day, May 22, lUKi, Frank W. Power,
in his 47th year.
He is survived by a widow and two
children living at Orenco, three broth
ers, Alexander rower or i.eoanon, i.eon
Power of Pendleton and fc.dw.ird Pow
er of Portland, and his mother, living
in Portland, ale was a Drouierm-iaw
of Mrs. E. T. Barnes and Mrs. Joseph
II. Baker, and was formerly a resi
dent of this city.
Mr. Power was one of the leading
citizens of Orenco and was associated
with the Oregon Nursery company.
About five weeks ago he cut his hand
and from this, blood poisoning develop
ed which finally proved fatal. As yet.
no funeral arrangements nave ncen
made, awaiting the arrival of relatives.
STEWART At the Salem hospitil,
May 21, 1910, Samuel C. Stewart in.Winslow showed his greatest
Ins 70th year. He is survived oy two
brothers and teir supers, one
whom is Mrs. N. J. Wolborn of this
lie is a member of the Grand Army
of the Republic. Veterans and frionds
aro requested to attend the funeral
from the home of G. E. Terwilliger, 770
Ciicmeketa stret, Tuesday afternoon at
2 o'clock. The services will be con
ducted by the Rev. Carl H. Elliott and
burial will be in the G. A. R. Circle.
LEWIS To Mr. and M
O. J. Lewis
at. their home on rural route 2, Mon
day, May 22, 191(1, a son, to be
named Orland John.
Market Remains Strong
and Prices Are Firmer
New York, May 22 The New York
Evening Sun's review today said:
While there were no striking or in
fluences, nothing unfavorable devel
ope l ovtr Sunday und th'j market today
continued its improvement upon ro
sumption of business.
First prices were generally higher
and the initial business was fair in
volume with trading well diversitied.
Railroads including Union Pacitic,,
Saint Paul, Southern Pacific, AtcUi
son, Canadian Pacific and some others,
mproved materially at tho outset but
tho movement made little headway.
Reading advanced rapidly but with
out much effect elsewhere. Tho move
ment started as if by concerted ar
tangoment and was participated in by
all largo floor traders to an accompan
iment of predictions that a much high
er price would be reached. Reading
touched 10!) 3-4, then oased off.
Tho Inst having bocn heard of peace
as an influencing factor, cleavege be
tween railroads and induBt rials was by
no meaiiB as pronounced as upon oc
casioaa last week wheu the professional
elomcnt was engaged iu creating an im
pression' that a "peace market" exist
ed. Railroads took renewed strength
Into, under tho leadership of Union Pa
cific. Cherrians and Band
Will Take Part In
Memorial Day Parade
The Cherrians and the official Cher
rian band will tuko part in the Mem
orial day parado according to josepn
McAllister, chairman of the committee
issuing tho invitations to the various
organi. itions about Salem. Tho Sons
of Voteruns replied thnt they would
aid in all possible efforts to make the
day n success. Tiie first of the school
children to respond to the invitation
to tnko pnrt in the parade was the Sac
red Heart Academy where Sister Super
ior Mary Elphege replied tint about
100 children would assist in tho exer
cises. Superintendent TI. E. 'Wadsworth, of
the Cheinnwa Indian training school
replied that on account of the fact that
the last week iu May was commence
ment week at Ciiemawa that it would
be impossible for the students of tiie
school to spend one entire day in Sa
lem. Body of Ella May Harris
To Be Brought to Salem
The body of Ella May Harris, normal
school graduate and teinher which was
1 found last Sntuidnv floating in the
back waters of Columbia Slouch at
Portland, will be brought to Salem
i next Wednesday. Her relatives live
' near Liberty mid it has not as yet been
! decided to bury the body here, or
send it back etst for interment.
Miss Harris had previously attempt
ed suicide ns gio was nut of work aud
had become despondent. Sho had
been missing since May 8. The girl S
parent. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Harris,
live nt Liberty,
Th Food-Drink for all Ages
Rich milk, nialted grain, in powder form.
For infants, invalid ud growing children.
Pure nu tri tion, upbuildingtlnw hole body.
Invigorate nursing mother ud tin aged.
More nourishing than tea, coffee, etc
Substitute. Cost YOU Same Price
I ' I
Undecided Legislative Contest
Results In Favor of das.
Elgin, of Salem
There were no changes in the com
plete unofficial returns from Marion
county as given in Saturday's Capital
Journal. The one doubtful place on the
legislative ticket was settled by ("has.
Elgin winning out over Thomas Brown,
the five winnera being Sam Brown, W.
Al Jones, Seymour Jones, Ivan Martin
and Charles Elgin.
Gehlhar's plurality for district at
torney was finally fixed at 219 over
Walter Keyes, second in the race. Gehl
har received as many votes outside the
city of Solem as all his opponents
combined, his support being especially
strong in the north end of the county.
in tlie city,
The complete unofficial republican
vote follows:
Dolcgates, state at large Ackerson,
1457; Boyd, 3067; Buland, 1380; Cam
eron, 4143; Carey, 2518; Case, 1337;
Fulton, 3902; Hawkins, 3080; Peterson.
1317; Spencer, 1560; Warren, 447;
Worsley, 1349.
Delegates, First . District Abraham,
3270; Bishop, 5088; Calkins, 2839;
Steeves, 1947.
President Burton, 736; Cummins,
1595; Hughes, 4451.
Electors Butler, 5045; Cottel, 4716;
Ivanhoe, 2275; Keadv, 3459; MacMa'
hon, 4107; North, 4773; Wilson, 4533.
Secretary of State MooreB, 3400;
Olcott, 4261.
Public Service Commissioner Buch
tel, 4020; Campbell, 3085.
Circuit Judge Bingham, 4393; Kelly,
5372; Morcom, 1252; Pogue, 2978.
Representatives Belknap, 2845; Sam
II. Brown, 4549; Thomas Brown, 2839;
Elefin, 3034; Seymour Jones, 4021: W.
Al Jones, 4138; Keeeh, 2140; Martin,
3054; Mclnturff, 1243; Pnpe, 2555;
Robertson, 2744; Scteurer, 1488.
District Attorney Carson, 359; Oehl-
hai, 2349; Keyes, 2136; McOord, 374;
Smith, 718; Winslow, 1974.
Sheriff Cooper, 2604; Needham,
4935. ,
County Assessor Anderson, 1924;
tVest, 5479.
School Superintendent Cornelius,
2194; Gauutt, 827; Phillips, 106; Smith
County Commissioners Hunt, 4125
Libby, 2350; Nye, 875.
Coroner Clough, 4506; Mclntire,
. Constable, Salem District.
Lee W. Achson, 363: Lou C. Brother
ton, 409; John W. Ifolman, 443; W. D.
Miles, 046; C. H. Pratt, 299; J. W.
Roberts, 604; Percy M. Varney, 995;
Ransom Wooloy, 237.
Only 12 Progressives voted in Ma
rion county. RooBevelt received 11
votes aud Henry Ford one.
Democratic Be turns.
Unofficial return.! of the Democratic
party for Mnrion County show that
Ben W. Olcott received 219 votes- to
George C. Blakely's 200 for the Demo
cratic nomination for secretary of
Tho Democratic Legislative nomineCB
are Hattie Cameron, Mrs. W. A. Chap
lin, Marion Palmer, W. II. Egan and
Frank Ward.
For Democratic Trcsidential electors,
Coshow and llaney received the highest
vote in Marion county, with U05 and
962 votes respectively.
Other Democratic returns Sq far com
pleted for tho county are:
For delegates to National convention,
state at large Armitage 709, Bennett
760, Crawford 630, Hollister 548, Mor
gan 414. Morrow 366, O'Reilly 245,
Tomlinson 230.
For delegates to National Convention,
First District Jackson 800, Raddant
554. Turner flSO.
For president Wilson 1028.
For vice-president Major 232, Mar
shall 823.
Marion county cast the heaviest Re
publican vote iii its history at Friday's
primary election, when approximately
7200 persons of the 10,604 registered
Republicans voted. This indicates the
interest in the election, which was the
greatest in years, due largely to tho
contests which were waged for nom
inations for Legislative Representa
tives, District Attorney and Constable.
Multnomah Comity Results.
Complete returns from every precinct
in Multnomah County show- A. A.
Muck's plurality over W. U Lightner
for the Republican nomination for
County Commissioner to be 5413 votes.
Thomas M. Hurlburt has been re
nominated for sheriff by a majority of
10,802 votes. He may also receive the
democratic nomination.
Walter If. Evans' majority over Jonn
( Medio for the Republican noinina -
tion for District Attorney is 10,1
votes, complete on unofficial returns.
Tho officinl count may change the
relative positions of a few of the five
Republican nominees for StaU Senator
and the 12 for State- Representative
from this county.
The five Senatorial nominees are flus
C. Moser, Conrad V. Olson, 8. B. Hus
ton, A. V. Orton and Robert S. Farrell.
The 12 nominees for Representative
are John M. Mann, I. C. Lewis, K. K.
Kubli, Herbert Gordon, Plowden Scott,
Hamilton P. Corbet t, Arthur C. Callan.
U C. Mnckay, O. lnrgaard, K. J.
Ooode, George T. Willett and Stephen
A. Matthieu. ,
Portland, Ore., May 22. Federal
Judge Wenverton todav decided in fa
vor-of John D. Spreckles and Brothers
eoinpnuv the suit hrvught by R. O. Gra
ham to have the affairs of the Coos
Bay, Koseburg and Kustern railroad re
opened. Graham charged that Spreckles fore
closed a l'itio.000 mortgage on the road
ltl years ago without proper legal pro
cedure. SprecUlcs later sold the road
to the Southern Pacit'io.
For Cherry Queen
The contest for Queen of the Cherry
Fair is on with the following votes:
Verna Cooder , 500
Nanelle Bloom 250
Mary tkhultz 300
Margery Marvin 200
Mabel DeLong 30O
Barbara Steincr - 300
Edna Townscnd '00
Ruth Power 350
Envelopes to the numrjcr of 10,000
foi May queen contest were distributed
in the busines sdistrict this afternoon
whereby votes may be recorded for
queen of the Cherry fair. Ten votes
for a eent, or 100 for a dime and so an
in proportion is the way the figures
will run. All that is necessary is to
drop the amouut of coin convenient
into the envelope, name the candidate,
seal it, and leave at the office of the
Capital Journal, Statesman, The Spa,
Gray-Belle or Commercial club. The
envelopes will be collected each day,
a record of the votes made at the Com
mercial club, and proper publicity
The committee will be ready to an
nounce the names of half a dozen can
didates tomorrow aud it is hoped thai
after the contest once begins, there will
be sufficient interest shown to make it
a matter of interest, as the Cherry fair
for the two daya promises to bo about
the biggest affair ever attempted in
the eity. Benjamin Brick announces
the appointment of 50 of the promi
nent women of the city who will hold
themselves responsible for tho biggest
baby parade ever paraded in Salem
The prizes will be in cash and in lov
ing enps, although it is probable that
most of the awards will be in loving
French to Have Fleet
of Great Air Cruisers
By Henry Wood,
..(United Press Staff Correspondent.)..
Paris, May 2. (By mail.) Monster
French air cruisers each mounting
one of the famous "soixante-quinzo"
guns so destructive at Verdun will be
in. action against Germany's air forces
before many weeks.
Succeesful experiments with this new
terror of the air have just been com
plotod. In all probability Sijrgeaut
Avialor Treillc Grandseigne, hero of
soveral recent ir exploits will pilot the
first of the new battle planes. He has
been directing the experiments ."Vwhich
huge aeroplanes have carried the 75 'c
in rehearsal of air engagements.
Medford Mail: A dredge that will
handle 1,000 yards of dirt a day known
aa a. th-y land dredge will soon be in
stalled on the Applegate below Ruh on
the Ray property. It will be the first
dry land dredge to be operated inthis
region. It may be pacltea up ana cart-
ed to any district aesiren. unrs
Hudson and Sons, of Senttlc, have writ
ten to W. J. Hills, in this city, that
they will soon be ready to install it.
They also ask Mr. Hills as to the facili
ties here for obtaining woodwork and
ironwork, such as it will be necossary
to find in a planing mill or foundry.
They suggest the possibility that they
may undertake to establish an impor
tant branch of their business in this
city to handle the dredging operations
in southern Oregon and northern Cali
fornia. Oswego, Ore.: Tho first dam was
built across the mouth of Oswego lake
in 1K50, by A. A. Dunham, who erected
a sawmill near the site the same year.
Mr. Dunham made quite a success in the
lumber business the first year, but lat
er lost heavily ,in that, business, his dam
being carried away by water. Ho re
built the same immediately, continuing
in the lumber business until about lSii5,
at which time he sold to J. C. Trullin-
gor, who platted the town of Oswego iu
188. Tmllinger sold water rights to
the Oregon Iron company for the pur
rose of running an iron smelter at the
outlet of the lake, on the bank of the
Willamette river.
Oreeon City Enterprise: The intima
tion that the capacity of the $750,000
addition to the Hnwley Pulp Taper
company will be just double the original
plans was made .Monday by w. r. Haw
ley, Sr., president and general manaaer
of the company. Mr. Hawley hintey that
instead of one lfiS-inch paper machine,
the new mill will have two; aud thnt
the eapaeitv of the sawmill for turning
out wood aud sulphite pulp will be just
twice the amount first planned. He did
say that tha company wm prepnrinp
plans of an important nature, but that
he was not at liberty just at the present
time to divuljre their extent. The Haw
ley company has been offered extensive
foreign contracts, but tho mills of the
company here are now running at capac
ity to snpply domestic, order!.
Thrift story in Tho Dnlles Chronicle:
"The elean-up fever has struck The
! Dalles. Children are coining money
rrom 010 pieces or mi, runs, piuivuowu
boxes, scraps of iron and various other
rubbish which they are selling to local
junk dealers. Bovs, ranging between
the ages of 10 and 15, who live in the
"hill" section of the city, have organ
ized little "stores" where thev barter
and exchange their "goods." Nails
and pins aro used for money. When
they fill a gunny snck with iron and
tin. they "pack" it to a junk dealer
and exchange for real money.
Bedford Sun: Smudging wns gener
al and heavy throughout the Rogue Riv
er valley Thursday morning and the skv
was hn.y with smoke from thousands
of smudge pots. The enrly sun was red.
and the soot soon settled over the city,
causing no balm to housewives nnd mer
chants. The smudging began about 2
o'clock, and by 3 it had eottlcd over
the city, dimming the street lights. As
far as reports show, there was little
damage to the fruit where crude oil was
used to combat .Tsck Frost.
Don't make Jnnk of It If nse-
fnl try a Journal New Today.
"It Cost Less at Shipley's
Baby Clothes W eek at
the Stork's Headquarters
Baby Slips, Dresses, Skirts, Panties, Bonnets, Pinning
Blankets, Flannel Skirts, Embroidered Flannel Saques,
Kimonos, Bibs, Gowns.
Some of the above garments are slightly mussedfrom
window display all are made of excellent materials
trimmed with neat laces and embroideries and are
well made. Prices are from 33 1-3 to 50 per cent Less.
Assorted into four choice lots priced 21c, 49c, 98c,
and $1.48.
25c to 35c Wash Goods at 19c
Just in time for Summer dress making comes this
splendid bargain in washable dress goods. Choice of
white and colored Voile; Beach Cloth, Crepe, Dimi
ties, Figured Batiste and Novelty white materials, all
choice patterns, 25c and 35c Special 19c
Children's Wash Dresses
Ginghams in medium and
dark shades Percales
in stripes and plain shades
ages 10, 12, 14, good ma
terials and good work
manship. Regular 95c,
$1.48,. $1.75, Special 79c
Leather Belts 49c
Excellent assortment of the New Leather Belts f or
Sport-Suits and Sport Skirts, black, navy, brown, white,
Special 49c
Entire Line Coats
Entire Line Suits
Entire Line Waists
U. G. Shipley Co.
145 N. Liberty Street Salem, Oregon
Warners and Modart Corsets
Chester Fee Is Star In
Oregon Track Victory
University of Washington, Seattle,
Wash., May 22. The Oregon track
team won the meet with Washington
here Saturday by a score oi 70 to 55.
Chet Fee of Oregon was high point
man with 29 tallies to his credit. Muir
head of Oregon was second with JO
points, and Captain Clyde of the Wash
ington team was third with 10 points.
A bad wind was blowiuo- through
out the meet and combineu with a
dusty field to make the time in the
first events slow. Clyde broke the
Washington track reford in the half
mile, when he ran it in 1:58:3.
Miio run Clyde, Washington, first;
MacDonald, Washington, second; Meld
ing. Oregon, third.. Time. 4:35:2.
Quarter mile Wilson. Oregon, first;
Staub, Oregon, sejond; Newton, Wash
ington, third. Time, 52 flat.
120-yard hurdles Muirhead, Oregon,
first; Newton, Washington, second.
Time, lfi:3.
100-vard dash Stenstrom, Washing
ton, first: Goreczky, Oregon, second;
Peacock, Oregon, third. Time, 10:3.
Two mile MacDonald, 'Washington,
first; Boat wick, Oregon, second; Bcld
ing. Oregon, third. Time, 9:51 ilar.
Half mile Clyde, Washington, first;
Nelson, Oregon, second; Woodbridge,
Washington, third. Time, 1:58:3.
220-hnrdlea Gibson, Washington,
first; Muirhead. Oregon, second; Fee,
Oregon, third. Time, 2d:.
220-yard dash Newton, Washington,
first; Stenstrom, Washington, second;
Teacock, Oregon, third. Time, 23:1.
Shotpnt Fee, Oregon, first ; Ander
son, Washington, second; Bnrtlett,
Oregon, third. Distance, 40 feet 4
Pole vault Sturholl, Washington,
first; Fee, Oregon, second; Muirhead,
Oreeon, third. Height, 11 feet fi inches.
High jump Fee, Oregon, and Muir
head. Oregon, tie 'for first: Young,
Washington, second. Height, 5 feet
8 inches.
Discus throw Bartlett, Oregon,
first: Fee, Oregon, second; Cochran.
Washington, third. Distaneo, 13(5 feet
10 inches.
Javelin throw Fee, Oregon, first;
Anderson, Washington, second; Muir
head. Oregon, third. Distance, 21 feet
3 inches.
Oregon won the relay race with
Staub, Wilson, Nelson and McConneil
The department of public speaking;
and music will give a joint recital thisi
evening at 8 o'clock in the chapel of
Waller hall. The public is invited to
this program
to which no charge is
Joseph Gerhnrt, who has been sick
and confined at the Willamette sanntor-i
ium for the past two months, left for
Portland this morning to secure further
medical attention. He will remain tnere
uutil commencement, at which time hel
$1.29 Women's Waists
Another lot just received'
of those wonderful values
Jap Silk, fine lawns, Ba
tiste and Novelty stripe
materials. Sizes 36 to 44.
Special $1.29
Entire Line Dress Skirts
Entire Line Silk Dresses
Entire Line Lingerie Dresses
. Agents Pictorial Review Patterns, ,
will return to be present at the graduat
ing exercises. Ho is one of the senici
to giaduate.
Students are beginning to anticipate
the approaching ordeal the final ex
aminations, and reviews are the order
of the day. Lessons hastily scanned
previously lire now receiving concen
trated efforts. In fact the atmosphere
seeni9 charged wit a studious ele
ment. ,
Examinations will begin next M?i
day and continue tluoiighout the wci'V
There wns great rejoicing in t!K
hearts of track and field fans wheu. It
was discovered that Willamette hij'.i
won the annual non-conference traVk
meet uast Saturday at McMinnvile
with a total of 05 1-2 points, over 20
points more than any competitor.
McMimiville college took second
with Pacific ranking third. Last ye.ir
Pacifie university won by a small ni:rV
gin, and were expecting to walk nwiry
with it this year; hot their fond hop?
were shattered from the opening of tHo
meet. .'
Carned Safely Through Change
of Life by Lydia E. Pinkham'a
Vegetable Compound.
Nashville.Tenn. "When I was going
through the Change of Life I had a tu
mor ea large as a
child a bead. The
doctor said it was
three years coming
and gave me medi
cine for it until I
'was called away
from the city for
'some time. Of
course 1 could not
go to him then, so
my sister-in-law told
ne that she thought
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound would cure it It helped both
the Change of Life and the tumor and
when I got home I did not ntal the doctor.
I took the Pinkham remedies until the
tumor was gone, the doctor said, and I
have not felt it since. ' I tell every one
how I was cured. If this letter will
help others you are welcome to use it"
Mrs. E. H. Bean, 525 Joseph Avenue,
Nashville, Tcnn.
Lydia E. Finkham's Vegetable Corn-
pound, a pure remedy containing the
extractive properties of good old fash
ioned roots and herbs, meets the needs
of woman's system at this critical perkd
of her life. Try it C
I f there) is any symptom in your
case which pnzzlcs you, write to
the Lydia K. Pinkham Medicine
Co., Lynn, Mass.
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