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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (May 25, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. THURSDAY, MAY 23, 1916.
S-O C IET Y
TOMORROW night society will
flock to tbe Hotel Marion to par
ticipate in the gayeties of a 'tin
ner dnneo. A large number of promi
nent folk will attend the affair many
entertaining friends. Among those who
will be hosts are Mr. and Mrs. Frederic
Thielsen and party of sixteen. Mr. and
Mrs. E. U. Sieeke and Mr. and Mn.
John Caughell whoso guests will num
Miss Margaret Garrison left today
for Spokane, where sl.e will spend tho
summer as the guest of her sister, Mrs.
. 1. K. Uaner.
The matrons of the aid society of
tbe First Presbytorian church and a
few friends will be entertained Friday
ufternoon at the residence of Mrs. L.
K. Page, 492 North Cottage street.
The hostesses for the afternoon are
Mrs. Page, Mrs. Charles Wellcr, Mrs.
J. A. Pooler, Mrs. F. A. Krixon, Mrs.
Cordelia linger, and Mrs. MarciaTip
ple. A brief business session will pre
cede a delightful afternoon of sewing.
A group of matrons gathered at the
home of Mrs. O 13, Cooper Wednesday
afternoon tor an infornul Kensington.
ate in the afternoon dainty refresh
ments were served by the hostess as
isted by Mis. W. P. Kingle.
The guests included Mcsdumes M. J.
'M.'Leod, 0. E. Miller, J. A. Rulifson,
Myrtle Kenwortiiy, W. I). Oorsline, M.
Keid, U. D. l'embcrton, P. J. Clark and
t,nst Saturday a .jolly crowd of youn:
people of the Willamette University
motored to Silver Creek Falls for the
day. The party wns chaperoned by
Mrs. Philip Gilbert nd inclndod the
Misses Kosauond Gilbert, Gertrude
Cunningham, Vesta Mulligan, Ada Ross
Laura Ross, Messrs. Lloyd llnight,
Merrill Ohling, Maxwell Bull, Roy Met
calf anl Lloyd Sliislcr.
A small informal luncheon wa given
Saturday by iliss lrma llotsford, who
entertained several of her classmates
tit her residence 433 N. Church street.
5'hc luncheon table was prettily adorn
ed with roses.
Circling the table were Mlns Maude
Maclean, Miss Helen Wood, Miss Ruth
CJreon, Miw Violet Maclean nnd tho
M " 1" '
selling gum in the world.
Because it benefits while it gives the
longest-lasting pleasure for the price,
.'oaUl Wm. Writfley Jr. Co.. 1G06
Kenacr Building, Chicago, for the
Sprightly Spearmen' Gum-ptlon book.
. About fifteen members of the Moth
ers class were eutertained on Tuesday
ifteruoon at the residence of Mrs. At.
H. Paroonngian, 3-lti Month 23d street.
During the afternoon an interesting
discussion on "How to Amuse Chil
dren During Vacation" was led by Mrs.
E. W. Morelaud. Later dainty refresh
ments closed an enjoyable time.
A benefit recital will be given Fri
day evening at the Court street Chris
tian church by the elocutionary pupils
of Mrs. Anna Rogers Fish, assisted by
Miss Greta Phillips, pupil of Miss
Minnetta Magers, Miss Gladys Harbert
pupil of Miss Beatrice Siielton and
Miss Walton and Miss Marguerite
Flower of the advanced course in ex
pression. Here is the programme:
What Vou Gwine to Tell do Lawd
Kearney at Seven Pines Steadman
The Baldheaded Man Burdette
Elmer Brown Riley
Piano solo, Elf King Tizcollia
The Debatin' Sociotv nail
The Concert Cooke
The uHiiudils nadsworth
The Farmers Songbird ilorton
Kneedeep in June .. Riley
Mr. Nobody Anon
Soprano solo, selected
Giving a Tea Herford
Aunty Doleful M. K. Dallas
Last Saturday a jolly crowd gathered
in the beautiful rove surrounding the
Popeorn school house to participate in
the ui.nual school picnic. In the fore
noon nn niioynhle programme was giv
en by the pupils of the school assisted
by Miss Louise Iterndorfer, i talented
young Salem musician, and Miss Marie
Campbell who possesses a voice of re
markable sweetness. On nccount of
the threatening showers the picnic
luncheon was enjoyed in the school
Frank K. Welles, assistant state sn-
"Drop a nickel,
please on the
counter in the
little corner store
SI" .1.SU .
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25c at all druggists.
perjntendent delivered an instructive
address on "Training to an attentive
and appreciative audience. The foot
races for both hoys and girls were a
source of amusement,' particularly to
the lucky prize winners. The closing
feature of the day was a baseball
gune between Popcorn and Mountain
View with victory in honor of the lat
On Memorial day the Woman's Re
lief Corps will serve lunch at 11:30
o'clock in the Moose hall to the mem
bers of the G. A. R. and the Woman's
Relief Corps and their husbands.
The ladies of the Woman's Relief
Corps who visit the various public
schools and institutions of learning to
morrow are requested to be present at
The annual banquet of the Epworth
League will be held in the Methodist
church parlors on Friday evening from
six to eight o'clock. Six leagues of
Salem and suburbs will be represented
in the banquet. An interesting pro
gramme of music and addresses has
been arranged and a good time is prom
ised. HOLSTETM NEARS RECORD
Gastoji, Or., May 25. If Johanna
De Kol, of Rush Court, kecp9 up her
present gait of 2000 pounds of milk a
mouth for another six months, it will
mean a world's record Holstein cow for
Oregon. Johanna is i registered Hol
stein cow, 20 months old, owned by Her
bert Jones, of Amity, Or., and on May
l'J finished the first six months of
her yearly test with 12,000 pounds of
milk to her credit.
Barring accidents, sho should finish
the year with 20,000 pounds of milk,
which would be beating the world's
record for a junior 2-yenr-old. She
has an official seven day record of
47 pounds of milk, 19.37 pounds but
ter, which is going some for a cow with
her first calf. Mr. Jones is the "man
behind tho cow" and is one of tho
most enthusiastic Holstein breeders in
Oregon. He owns and operates a
300-acre stock farm at Amity, Or.
Organized Last Night and
Elected Oncers Charter
Is Still Open
Salem chapter of the Sons of the
American Revoldtion was organized
last evening with the election of Win
throp Hammond by an unanimous vote
as" president. On account of his busi
ness interests taking him away from
the city, Mr. Hammond thought a local
man should be elected president, but as
he had been active in the organization
of this, the second chapter in the state,
his objections were overruled.
Other officers elected were Frank J.
Miller, first vice president; R. E. Green
of Albany, second vice president;
Georgo M. Post, secretary; F. 8. Gan
nett, treasurer; W. F. Foster, registrar.
As several who have their papers and
are entitled to membership could not
attend the meeting last evening, it was
agreed that the charter should be left
open until the postpohed meeting Mon
day evening when it is expected that
fully 20 will have secured their papers
and" be eligible as charter members. Al
ready 45 have become interested in the
Salem chapter and it is probable that
fully this number will be able to prove
their claims of relationship to Revolu
In order that the chapter may take
part in Memorial day exercises, a com
mittee to make arrangements was ap
pointed composed of Rollin K. Page,
James D. Hartwell and Ernest Blue.
To arrange for the observance of the
battle of Bunker Hill, June 17, co-operating
with the Daughters of the Amer
ican Revolution, a committee was ap
pointed composed of Rollin K. Page,
George M. Post, and F. S. Gannett on
membership the following were ap
pointed: B. L. Beall, Geo. M. Post, and
W. F. Foster.
The following signed the application
for a charter:
Winthrop Hammond, Ernest Blue,
James 8. Cooper, Jr., Reuben P. Boise,
F. S. Gannett, B. I Beall, Robert Ely
phalot Greene, Albany; E. J. Raymond,
James D. Hartwell, William F. Foster,
J. H. Lauterman, George M. Post, Rol
lin K. Page, S. A. Bowman, Jessup
Strang, Fred D. Thielsen, Frank Thom
son and Frank J. Miller.
L. A. Wessing of Stay ton was in the-
F. A. Lcgg is in roruand auenuing
to business matters.
G. W. Dorr of Independence was a
Salem visitor Wednesday.
Mrs. A. M. Arensou was a Salem
visitor yesterday, from Canby.
H. I). Gray, cashier ot the Male
bank at Turner, is in the city.
Mrs. Arthur A. Wilson is in Port
laud for i few days visit with frienus.
Scott Ward of Amany is in the city.
He is the fither of alderman Frank
iwrs. E. II. Lamporv of Med ford is
in the city, the guest of Mrs. E. M.
Mrs. A. B. Tripp of Eugene is in the
city, the guest of her daughter, Mrs.
B. L, H-nll.
Fred Scott and family of Liberty are
in the city. Mr. Scott reports the
prune prospects at about half a crop.
Mrs. A. R. Withcrspoou of Grand
Forks, N 1)., '3 in the city, visiting
Mr. aid Mrs. James N. Murray of
North Church street.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Reid of Port
land nro in the city, the guests of Mr.
anil Mrs. F. Gannett. Mr. Reid is as
sociated with the National Cold Stor
age and Ice company of Portland.
Miss Nettie Young, of Long Beach,
Cal., is in tho city visiting her brother,
James Newton, and other relatives. She
will remain during the summer months.
.iirry Baker of Taeoma was in the
city, attending the funeral of Frank
W. Power. Ho is a brother of Joseph
II. Baser, Mrs. E. T. Barnes and Mrs.
The following Salem citizens were
in Portland yesterday; J. E. Cole, at
the Oregon hotel; Frank J. Miller, Im
perial; Dr. nnd Mrs. II. C. Epley, Sew
ard: Mr. nnd Mrs. T. W. Morns, Cornelius.
Says "It Will Rock the Nation"
Implicates Many Prom
Seattle, Wash., .May 25 Colonel
Martin B. Mulhall, former field agent
of the National Manufacturers' asso
ciation, who wus a witness for three
months in tne congressional investiga
tion of the "insiduous lobby" in 1913,
today announced the completion of a
book exposing; the lobby's methods,
which, he says, "will rock the nation."
Colonel Mulhall has been living in
Seattle for the past year, preparing his
book which is entitled, "The Invisible
Government." It is a collection of
amazing facts gathered in hi-s 30 years
of experience in active politics rand is
based upon documentary evidence
which same into his possession as a
"lobbyist." He claims to reproduce
copies of original letters written by
members of congress and others high in
national affairs, in which they acknow
ledge subservience to certain private
Mulhall will leave in a few days for
Chicago to present a plank for adoption
by the republican convention, demand
ing a report on the '.ongressional inves
tigation of the lobby, which, he says,
has thus far been pigeonholed.
Woodmen of World
The Woodmen of the World are now
right in the midst of a membership
campaign. In order to make' it more
interesting for those who have the in
terests of the lodge at heart, several
prizes have been offered to those bring
ing in the greatest number of applica
tions. These prizes are offered by
individuals and not from the lodge
The contest is now on and will con
tinue until August 1 and the prizes are
First prize A fine leather rocker,
valued at $25, offered by Geer & Kreu
ger. The party winning first prize
must bring in 10 or move applications
Second prize A fine W. O. W. ring,
offered by. I. I. Boak, head consul of
the order. The winner of this prize
must submit more than six names.
Third prize The winner of this prize
must submit more than six applications.
Tho Nichols grocery store on North
Commercial street, haa offered $10
worth of groceries.
The winner of the fourth prize will
receive a hat from George W. John
son & Co., and the fifth in line, to
receive a pair of W. O. W. cuff buttons
offered by C. T. Pomerov. The sixth
prize is a W. O. W. watch'fob. District
Mannger Jones is in the city assisting
the lodge in getting the campaign un
With the almost complete returns
it is certain that E. O. Potter of Eu
gene; J. A. Buchanan of Bosebur?,
and Johh S. Cjke of Marshfield, were
nominated for circuit judges, in this
district at t'.ie primary election held
hent last Friday. Roseburg Review.
According to the latest revised fig
ures, it seems certain that Albert Abra
ham, of this city, has beeu elected as
o.ie of tho two delegates from this
congressional district to the republi
can nationa! convention at Chicago. C.
P. Bishop is the other. The vote for
Bishop as returned was 21,h(iS, for
Abraham 1S.3S1. The race between
Abraham and Calkins, the next highest
was x very close one, there being but
a few over 200 difference. As fully
ninety per cent of the votes are now
in, it. is not thought this lead will be
overcome. Roseburg News.
THE FINN, WINS RACE
FROM CLASSY FIELD
Belmont Park, N. Y.. Mav 25. The
Finn, H. C. Hnllenbeck 's great four-
year-old colt, won tho Metropolitan
handicap here this ufternoon from the
classiest field the event has known in
August Belmont's five-venr-old geld
ing, Stromboli, which won the event
Inst year, finished second, and Spur
wns third. The Finn carried an impost
of 120 pounds nnd Stromboli 122.
The prospects are good for 100 Cher
ritins lining up for the parade during
tie Portland Ruse Festival. Last night
72 of the members responded to roll
cull. At a business meeting follow
ing the evening's drill, full power to
mukc all arrangements with the state
fair board was given to a eommittee,
as to what part of the Cherrinns would
take in tho second day's celebration of
thd Cherry fair at the fair grounds,
James Mott came before the Cherrinns
with a proposal to put on a Cherrinn
show. Karl Hinges, U, O. Shipley and
Frank I.. Waters were appointed a com
mittee to consider the proposition. Red
ties are now taboo with tho Salem
boosting organization. A resolution
was unanimously adopted declaring the
red tie was in bad. nnd thnt hereafter
white ties would be recognized as the
only official color for neck dressing.
, Th report that) Ajthur Sperling,
formerly with his father in the grocery
business on North Commercial street,
was hurt while driving on Columbia
highway, appears to be untrue. It seems
thnt Mr. Sperling was on his way to
join his father at Burns, and that the
steering gear of his enr become out of
ofHcr, landing him and the machine
at the side of the road. About the onlv
dttinngo ws to a sewing machine and a
The convicts at the state pen are ira-1
oroving their time while the fhx plant
is partially out of commission by teir
in rp the old hri'lt walks about the,
main entrance preparatory to laying
eonereto wJk. The old walks will be
cleaned up today nnd work of putting
down the concrete will start at once. 1
Week End Specials
Made of gabardine,
basket cloth .and
white pique; full
range of sizes.
Misses' and f!hiMren's
navy collars. Sizes 14 to
Extra Special on tub Silk Waists. We have just re
ceived another lot of good heavy quality silk Waists
in a fine assortment of stripes, white and colors. All
sizes, 36 to 46. Special $1,95
Women's knitted Underwear Vests and Pants in
odd lots which we are closing out medium and light
weight garments All sizes in the lot. Regular prices
50c to $1.00. Special, 3 for $1,00
Children's Knitted Underwear Odd lines, medium
and light weight garments all sizes to select from.
Regular prices 25c and 35c. Special per garment Qg
U. G. Shipley Co.
The newly elected members of the
Marion county republican central com
mittee will meet at the county court
house Saturday dune 3 to perfect the.
county organization. .A nunibei of sub
cominiitces will be appointed at this
time and other business of a political-
nature will be transacted.
The Maccabees celebrated last even
ing with the largest attendance of the
year. Parties were present from Inde
pendence, Mill City, Jefferson, Pratum
and Albany. State Commander J. W.
Sherwood gave the i.ddress of the even
ing, followed by short talks by Dr. C.
E. Cashatt, F. G. Buchtel, P. Marlin,
Ralph Thompson and August Huekc
The members of Company M are or
dered by Captiiu Max Gehlhar to as
semble at tbe Armory at 2 o'clock
Sunday afternoon to act as escort for
the members or Sedgwick Post No. 10
O. A. R. at the Memorial services which
will be held at the Methodist church.
The services will begin at 2:30. The
members of the company will don their
olive drab uniforms.
Market Showed Spurts
But Was Generally Dull
Xew York, May 2.1. The New Vork
Evening Sun's financial review- today
No important change was observable
For Every Woman
There's a Queen Quality Shoe for every
woman no matter what her taste or size may
be. Queen Qualify Shoes fill every require
ment every need. Low prices and high
quality have combined to make Queen Qual
ity Shoes famous among women.
We await your inspection, confident that we
can please you.
In our new store New McGilchrist Bldg.
415 State Street 114 Liberty Street
Middv Rlouses white with
18. Special (jQg
in the character of trading today. Deal
ings were featured by highly profes
sional activity and were concentrate!
in a few issues Ike Reading, United
States Steel, Mercantile Marine pre
fcrrcd, Crucible Steel and American
Locomotive, which furnished approxi
mately half of the total business of the
Reading, the bell wether for a loiij.;
time opened fractionally lower and was
the feature in heavy trading which
was clearly of a purely speculative
origin. Trading shifted into indus
trial specialties before the expiration
of the first hour, when a reawakening
in steel imparted an impulse for a gen
eral movement. Under this independent
steels improved and the entire list,
hardened, but the activity decreased on
recovery and the market became dull.
The monotony 'was relieved to pom
extent in the afternoon by pool opera
tions and some recently conspicuous
specialities improved sharply while is
Bues elsewhere were at a standstill.
BANKERS AT INDEPENDENCE -
Independence, Ore., May 25. Group
two of the Oregon Bankers' association
met in this city yesterday with an at
tendau 'e that surpassed previous meet
ings. In the early part of the day
the bankers were taken to Monmouth
as guests of the state normal school.
Thev attended chapel and made nn in
sw'tioh tour of the grounds and build
i ate mm