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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (May 26, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM. OREGON, FRIDAY, MAY 2G, 1916.
Cet tLe Round Package
, Used for V3 Century.
mm, t -- - -
M Ask For and GET X
Made from clean, rich milk with the ex
tract of select malted grain, malted in our
own Malt Houses under sanitary conditions.
Infanta and children thrive on it. Agrees with
the weakest etomach of the invalid or the aged.
Need no cooking nor addition of milk.
Nourishes and sustain more than tea, coffee; etc."
Should be kept at home or when traveling. A nu
tritious food-drink may be prepared in moment.
A glassful hot before retiring induces refreshing
leef i Also in lunch tablet form for business men.
Substitute Cost YOU Sam Pric
Take a Package Homo
! CITY NEWS t
ONE of Ibe moBt delightful events
of the vctk wis t ie bridge for
ylikh Mrs. Frmk S ncer was
hostess to lay. The moras of Mrs.
Hpencer's resilience were ugiow with
apring blossoms and a numbci of prom
inent matrons were guests.
la honor cf the Irithilny annivar
aaries of William McGilchrist, fr., nnd
Gordon MuGilchrifct, -'r. Guidon Me
Gilchrist presided o'er an informal
dinner Wednesday evening.
The prettily appointed table which
was centered with heauli'ii. rosns ni.l
greens h'jd love;:: for six of I lie im
Mr. and Mrs. J. A: McQee and small
daughter Lucile who have been the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. K. A, llennett
relumed to their home in Oreneo Wed-
Mrs. Charles IT. Fisbor loft this morn
ing for a brief visit -in Portland. . .
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Orier accom
panied by Mr. aud Mrs. Frederic Tbicl-
( motored to Falls City Wednesday.
iMr. and Mrs. Gerald Volk accompan
ied by their houso guests Mr. and Mrs.
Henry OulemAn Oottle tf Uoston,
Mans., returned Wednesday evening
from a four days motor trip to Port
land and the Columbia highway.
Mr. and Mrs. P. 8. Gannett have as
their gueU Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur ReUl
Mrs. J. G. Kciglcman hid, as her
cuest Tbursdav Mr. an-d Mrs. J. li,
Hnyder of MeMinnvillo. Mrs. Snyder
is an old time friend of Mrs. Keigel
man'a, both having come from Penn
sylvania. Wednesday evening a benefit recit
al was given at the Willard church
twelve miles northeast of Halcm. A
number of Hnlem peoplo motored out
to attend the eiitertaininent including
Professor James M tthews of the W.
V, who is pastor of the chuteh, nnd
Miss Ila Dounly, Mis Fayo llolin,
Miss Fannie McKcnnon, Perry Hoigol
jnan and "Bert" Ford in whoso car
1he party drove out.
Several tinlenj younjr ladies partici
pated in tho programme which was as
Piano nolo, Miss Loonn Pooler; vop.il
nolo, Mian Fannie McKcnnon; vocal
nolo, Mrs, Geer; reuding, Miss Faye
Bolin; vocal, Mr. Davenport; rending,
JVrry Keigclmau; vocnl aolo, Mrs.
Currie; reading, Miss Faye lloliu; vo
cal solo, Miss Knnnie McKennon; rend
ing, Perrv Koigolman; piano solo, Miss
Hatnrd iv evening the Kola school
will close the season with an enter
tainment in the. sciiool building. At
1hn last meeting of ine Kola Parent
Teachers association, a programme
committee was oppointed including
Mrs. B. J. Ferguson nnd Miss Bertha
Clark who decided on i joint program.
A special feature of the evening will
be the solo, Miss Mirgarot Hodge of
Nalem; whistling solo, .Miss Bertha
Clark. Following the etertaintment
refreshments will be served.
ine Aliases .m a Del and l,iicile M.
rirrre enienniiien a group or menus
at a jolly week-end house party last
week at their country home in Polk
TboHe enjoying the gayeties were:
Miss Grace Tiiomiison, Miss Mav Cone.
Miss Gertrude Jones, Miss Frances,
uiitens and the hostesses.
J. H. Brown -of Dallus was a
M. S." Doolcy, of Tarrytown,
roiK, is in tne city.
Mrs. J. C. Cooper of .Salt Lake City
is visiting in the ctiy.
Arthur Hartley, of Jefferson, was a
Selm visitor yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. F. U. Lowe, of McMinn
ville, are registered at the Bligh.
A. H. Lea, superintendent of the
state lair grounds, is in Portland.
Airs. B. F. Kowl.ind of Portland was
visiting with friends in the city yes
terday. Mr. jjul Mrs. Kmest Hunt are regis
tered at the Seward hotel, Portland,
J. W. Moore of North Plattp, Ne
braska, is in the city visiting A. L.
Hcndrick and other friends.
DEATH OF THOMAS BEAL
Thos. Beal, who ftr a number of
yeaiH had been" a resident of North
Snntiam died at his home Sunday, May
Thos. Heal was born in Cromwell,
Kngland, May 2, 1S41. Ho wis mar
ried to Mary Elizabeth Julian, before
leaving Kngland and together tiiey
came to Canada about 4S years ago,
where they lived for a number of years
In JHOO they tamo to Oregon, wnere
they have sinco resided. To this union
six children wero born. AH 'survie
Funer.U service was held at North
Santiam Christian church Monday at
) p. m. Hurinl took place in bono Oak
cemetery. B. I,. Putnam officiated.
Stnvton Standard. .
The West Salem baseball team will
rlay the Jitneys on the West Salem
grounds next Sunday afternoon, the
game beginning at :30 o'clock. West
Sulem was winner in the Ins game
played between these teams, but the
Jitneys have been considerably
strengthened during the last three
The sophomores of the high school
are one point nearer the coveted cup of
fered by the Civics club. In the game
yesterday the sophomore team defeated
the junior baseball players with a score
of G to 10. The contest will be decid
ed within a few days and the cup of
fered by the Civics club to the high
school clnss making the greatest num
ber of points in the interclass contests
will be awarded next Friday.
The last meeting of the season of
the children who have been- attending
the regular story hour Saturday morn
ings at the public library will take
place tomorrow morning at 9:30
o'clock. It is in the way of a children's
fancy dress party when nil the little
ones arc to come representing a famous
cnaracter. All the children are invit
ed to come in whatever costume they
may jiiiu convenient.
For rise In the TJ. S. forest service
at Grants Pass, the government has or
dered from the Spaulding Logging
company a "Ready-Cut" look out
house. It is made according to the
government's specification and will
be used by one of the fire wardens.
This is the first house of the kind in
use by the government but as it is of
an approved design for forest use, it
is prob.ible that additional orders will
be received. .
Toe funeral of Mrs, J. A. Churchill
was held this afternoon from St. Pauls
Kpiscopal church and was conducted
by the He v. li. 8. Gill. Interment was
in the City View cemetery. The pall
bearers, all prominent educators of the
stato were P. L. Campbell, president
of the University of Oregon; K. D.
Ressler of the Oregon Agricultural Col
lege; 10. T. Moorea, suierintcndent of
the Oregon stato school for the blind;
J. 11. Ackcrnnn, president of the state
Monmouth Normal school; Walter M.
Smith, county school superintendent
and K. n Carlton, assistant state su
News of the death of Mrs. John Holm
on May 18 has just been received by
friends in this city. Mr. and Mrs.
Holm were residents of Salem 25 years
ago at which time he worked at the
blacksmith trade About 10 years ago
they went to Montana and then to
Fruitlnnd, Idaho, where Mr. Holm died
a year ago. After his death Mrs. Holm
went to the homo of her brother, A.
K. Baker, nt Grnysville, Tenn., where
she died They wore members of the
Cottage Street United Evangelical
chudcli nnd Mrs. Holm was a member
of tho Women of Woodcraft. They are
remembered by many old friends in this
The high school building will offer
three separate entertainments tonight.
ThoBO interested in manual training
work will find the boys working in
their workshop on the first floor, with
G. B. Bonell and his assistants in
charge. In the gymnasium, the girls
of the high school, under the direction
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25c at all druggists.
Miles, who it is understood, will not
become a candidate for re-election Mr.
Dick is a business man of. experience
and has always taken an interest in
the schools. As ".he term of a school
director is for five years, whoever is
eiectcd to succeed Mr. MiUs will have
much to say ia the ronstiuction of a
junior high nchool which will be neces
sary within the next few years. The
hoard of education handles $140,000
each year and for this reason, the busi
ness men are interested in the election
of a business man at the election to be
held June 19.
Suspected Burglar Is
Bound Orer to Grand
Jury by Police Judge
Harry Hoffman who was arrested by
the Salem police last night as a burg
lary suspect, was bound over to the
grand jury this morning after a hear
ing before Judge Elgin ?,s ex-officio
justice of the peace. He was lodged in
the city jail to await the action of the
Hoffman waB identified by a Mr.
Chase who resides on North 16th
street as the man whom he saw coming
out of the residence of S. H. Howe also
on North lfith street yesterday after
noon. - Hoffman's description was
phoned to the police station and he was
picked up at the circus grounds by Of
ficer Varney. Hoffman vehemently
protested that he had an alibi and
named several people who saw him dur
ing the course of the afternoon. He
was tahen before Mr. Chase who was!
asked if he ever say Hoitman betore.
Chase answered that he distinctly re
membered seeing Hoffman in the after
noon. "There, I told you," said Hoffman;
"There is another man who saw me in
"Yea, but I Baw you coining out of
Mr. Howe's house" Mr. Chase con
tinued and Hoffman subsided.
So far nothing of value baa been
missed from the Howe residence which
was entered through the rear by cut
ting through a screen door, and then
removing a pane of leaded glass from
the rear door through which the burglar
reached the lock on the inside.
Market Was Dead
and Prices Dronw
New York, May 20. The New York I
Evening Sun's financial review today
ThB street today suffered a severe at
tack of spring fever and this condition
was reflected in a market devoid of
leadership and without any definite
trend. Trading was irregular along"
narrow lines at th.! afternoon session,
with a few exceptions. Such movements
ns were insignificant because of the
hishlv nrofessional attendance of trad
ers dwindled las tne uay anvnucea. i
Reading, mercantile marine preferred,
industrial alcohol, Goodrich tire and
United States rubber were among the
issues which withstood during the early
trading the pressui-o affecting the re-
of Miss Griffin, the physical iustruc- mninder of the list. In the early atter-
tor, will give a program of culestehuics "". nowevrr, musi oi we siuynn
and special drills. For those interest-1 lost their gains and general trading
became practically at a standstill. The
MISSOURI NOT FOR TEDDY
St. Louis, Mo., May 2. ( hnrles W.
Fairbanks supporters were happy to
iluv when it wns announced that the
Missouri delegation would not bo for
Hoosevelt. Hughes sentiment is strong.
Try Capital Journal Want Ads.
scieneo department, with the instructor
Miss Bertlu Edwards, will show what
they have accomplished in the way of
taking care of a home ns tar ns pro
viding correct meiils is concerned. Af
ter tho demonstration, there will be a
cooked tood sate.
A paper was in circulation today
nmong the business men of the down
town districts, nskii'g Charles L. Dick
to permit hi name to be used as a can
didate for school director at tho com
ing election, Monday, June 19. While
Mr. Dick has not as yet agreed, it is
probable that ho will consent, espe
cially as tho request comes from many
of the most prominent business men
who feel that a business man should
bo placed en the board to succeed B. I.
I For the Polished
Graduating from High School. College or University, a
highly finished Product of an hundred per cent efficient
organizationa Brandegee, Kmcaid & Co. Suit at
$14.65 to $25.00
Heavy awning duck for
outing and sport skirts, in
red and white, blue and
white, green and yellow
40c a yard
Is the latest little touch.
For Women, an im
mense assortment of
almost every conceiv
able shape and pat
tern. A large variety
of materials. Some
have celluloid eye
50c and upward.
.'ailure of steel to respond to what the
financial world regarded as optimistic
iiew of the steel trade as expressed in
President Gray's address before the
American Btoel institute, a matter of
considerable commei.t, Was accepted as
an eloquent commentary on the prevail
ing lassitude. There Was littlo change
in the later trading which was extreme
Editor Capital Journal: It is with a
Beuse of deeply felt indignation at the
crude reception and irreverance tender
ed a Q .A. H. man by President DoKey
of the university this morning before
a large number of visitors as well as
the assembled student body that I deem
it my duty as a citizen of the I'nitei
States to voice my heartiest condemns
Although I am merely an outsider, I
havo observed the courteous respect
with which the Willamette student
body hus always given the noble mcr
who have defended the Stars and
Stripes in the many battles of the Civil
war. Tho privilege of having O. A. R.
men address the student body before
Memorial day is a time honored cus
tom and one looked forward to by the
many students of tho university. When
I was in Willamette I remember the
treat and patriotic feeling such an occa
sion would stir in me.
Now, with this before us, Judge Web
ster, that grand uld veteran, was asked
to make an announcement by Dr. Doney
in chapel this morning. He mounted the
platform aud spoke a few werds con
cerning the parade in honor of the
memory of "the blue and the gray"
next Tuesday. Then he started to out
line tho field of conflict. Dr. Doney
arose and by the look on his face, it
was easy to see that his ire was fur
ious and beyond the limit of even com
"Our chapel hour is full. If you
have made your announcement, that is
all." Tho mortified old man nu bo
paralyzed with the announcement that
it took him two minutes to recover.
Then like tho gentleman he was, the
noble colonel stepped from the platform
aud marched down the aisle to the door
A hush tint was like that of a tomb
fell over the assembly. . The students
appeared to me on every hand too stun
ned or shocked to breathe. I noticed
it in the faces of the visitors around
me. Then tho exercises in charge of
the senior class continued, but the as
sembly was crushed. No interest could
be tuken in the exercises. And it was
an almost general stunned student
There is no serious friction between
the All-Oregon Fourth of July com
mittee, composed - of -the prominent
horsemen who have horses in training
at the fair grounds and members of
the state 'fair hoard, and the Commer
cial club and Cherriaus, and matters
are rapidly being brought to a state
of harmony that bodes well for one of
the biggest Cherry fairs nnd All-Oregon
Fourth of Jufy celebrations, in Salem
and at the fair grounds, that was ever
held on the coast.
It never has been the intention of
the All-Oregon Fourth committee to
charge anything for the privilege of
celebrating Independence day at the
fair grounds, and whatever misunder
standing that has arisen between the
All-Oregon committee and the Cher
rians has been due to the circulation of
erroneous reports aud the consequent
crossing of wires. Negotiations are now
unuer way looking to the complete and
happy co-operation of all concerned and
it is expected that evcrvthini? will he
adjusted and all arrangements made by
Saturday night for the stacinir of a
great celebration to be held at the fair
grounds on July 4 which will attract,
people from all parts of the state.
No Charge for Admission.
"It never has been the intention of
charging- anything for the privilege of
taking part in the celebration of the
Fourth," said Chairman D. Smith, of
the All-Oregon Fourth committee, at
last night's meeting at the fair grounds
"All that the horsemen desire is pro
tection from serious loss in connection
with the great expense attached to the
putting on of a first class racing pro
gram for the afternoon entertaiument.
If some feasible and practical means
can be devised, and we arc sure that it
can, to protect the horsemen and secure
for them their deserved patronage at
the races, I am sure that there is no in
tention of charging general admission
to the grounds and plans are now un
der way to bring about a satisfactory
solution of tho difficulty."
The public may rest assured that the
horsemen have no desire to make any
money out of the venture. Their sole
aim is to endeavor to arouse interest in
good, clean horse racing by putting on
a first class program of harness and
sprinting events, which they have made
ample provision for, and if they can
pull out free of expenses by charging
admission to the grand stand that is all
they ask for. The racing program pro
vided is equal to that of any day's
program on the noruiwest circuit and
some of the best talent in all events
upon the circuit will start in those
races. There will bo four fast and ex
citing harness events and one thrilling
five-eighths mile dash and purses will
be posted which will attract the beat
entries in the country and all will be
The Tangle Straightened Out.
At last night's meeting C. L. Dick
appeared, to represent the Cherriaus
in tho negotiations and Secretary Mc
Daniels, of the Commercial club, was
also in attendance. When it was final
ly made clear to Mr. Dick that the
horsemen could not see their way clear
to guaranteo a bonus of $200, or any
other amount, in cash from the Grand
stand receipts to the Cherriaus for ad
vertising purposes and that the commit
tee was willing to expend a reasonable
amount therefor, a tentative under
standing was arrived at and it is prob
able both organizations will get to
gether aud work in harmony, to the end
that a rousing All-Oregon celebration
will be pulled off and that it will be
the biggest and most successful in his
tory. was unwamnted mid uncalled for. The
students probably can't do anything
about it as Dr. Doney is the irate dem
igod. It was a break such as has char
acterized the actions of the new pres
ident since assuming control at the uni
versity. He has no apparent respect
for the west and its custom aud tra
dition. Ho thinks holiness is apparent
ly everything; common decen)' de
mands and cries out that he recognipe
the breadth of the West, even though
he be affected with tho bombastic con
servatism of the East. Students and
visitors feel that an apology to tho U.
A. S. does not compensate for the lick
of tact. Chapel Visitor.
Week End Specials
Made of gabardine,
basket cloth .and
white pique; full
range of sjzes.
Special v...... 5I.39
Misses' and Children's Middy Blouses white with
navy collars. Sizes 14 to 18. Special (j()c
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 , h 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 Qq
U. G. Shipley Co.
TODAY'S BALL SCORES t
H. H. E.
New York 12 14 2
Boston 17 2
Tesreau, Stroud and Rariden; Tyler
and Gowdy. Dooiil replaced Rariden.
H. H. E.
Brooklyn 0 8 1
Philadelphia 1 9 1
Smith aud Meyers; Alexander and
R. H. E.
Chicago 4 9 1 !
Cincinnati . 5 9 1
Hendrix and Fischer; Toney and
Wingo. Lavender replaced ilendrix.
Three More Teachers
First came R. H. E.
Boston 1 6 1
New York 2 10 2
Leonard and Cnrrigan; Thonus, Fish
er and Xunauiaker.
R. H. E.
Philadelphia 13 0
Washington 2 5 2
Myers and Schang; Dumont and Hen
ry. R. H. E.
St. Louis 2 6 2
Cleveland '.. 4 7 2
Davenport and Hartley; Klepfer and
O'Neill. Groom replaced Davenport.
.Others not scheduled.
Paul Amort, Hal W. Turner and Misy
Mildred Trindle' were elected teaehenj
in the Sulom schools for 'the ctiminjf
year at a meeting last evening of the
board of education.
Mr. Amort is a senior in the indus
trial arts department of the O. A. C.
jnd graduated this semester with the
degree of bachelor of science. He hau
had charge of the manual work of the
Philomath high school, and will havo
charge of manual truiningj serving ay
captain of one of the companies at tho
O. A. C. he is especially prepared to
take charge of athletics. He is a wrest ¬
ler and holds the amateur championship
of the Pacific northwest.
Mr. Turner comes well prepared to
take charge of manual training in the
Grant school. At present he is in the
mechanical department of arts of the O.
A. C. and has had considerable military
training at the O. A. O.
Miss Mildred Trindle is at present,
teaching at Cove, Ore. Salem was her
former home. She i a graduate of the
Oregon Normal schoot. She succeeoV
Miss Ruth Fugnte, who resigned.
Tell your neighbor of the sat-
lsf action of reading the Cap-
(t S)c )c SC sc 3C 31 jC 2jC
tit 7Tvt n n . i mi i
Make your next shortcake
Into two cups of sifted pastry flour sift and mix one level
teaspoon of salt and four level teaspoons baking powder;
chop in two level teaspoons chilled Cottolene, and add one
egg. Wet to a stiff dough with about three-fourths cup of
milk, or half water and half milk. Toss out on floured board, ,
roll one-half inch thick, cut into rounds, and bake in hot oven.
When baked, pull the biscuits apart and spread with butter.
Put mashed and sweetened berries or other fruit between
crusts and over the whoIe.
Cottolene will improve the delicious quality of your shortcake,
just as it improves the flavor, appearance and wholesorneness
of all other kinds of foods that are shortened or fried in it.
Use Cottolene for all shortening, and for frying doughnuts,
croquettes, chicken, fish, etc.
Cottolene is put up in pails of different size9, to suit your convenience.
Its use is simple, and always gratifying. Ask your grocer for a regular
supply. Do it today.
A copy of our real cook book, "HOME HELPS,' will be mailed to you
free, if you will write our General Offices, Chicago.
EEESZIFA! R BAN
. ! H 1 ; i M . : t
"-M-f e 4
botv that left tho chapel. The insult'
! 1 1 M ' H 1 1 1 n . II H ( I
I ,1,11.. I: