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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 3, 1916)
THE DAILY CAi'M AL JO RNAL. SALEM. OREGON, SATURDAY, JUNE 3, 1916.
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MARY PICKFORD IN
"THE ETERNAL GRIND"
Famous Flayers Star Superb in Bole of
Sadly bedraggled nnd ragged, Mary
Pickford fearily opened the heavy door,
paused before the time clock, punched
RLUF BLOOD AIM D E D
M WILLIM M UA. HRUUUV. NUN
COMEDIANS WHO ENLIVEN THRILLING WESTERN DRAMA
AT YE LIBERTY SUN DAY AND MONDAY
. ' TAX
At Yo Liberty Today.
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Spring Valley, Ore., June 3. Mr.
and Mrs. W. II. Crawford and Mr. and
Mrs. O. H. Crawford spent Sunday af
ternoon at the City View cemetery, in
Salem, decorating the graves of frieuds
Mr. and Mrs. Worth Henry, of Sa
lem, were Sunday visitors hore at the
homo of bis parents, Mr. and Mrs. v.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuol Phillips, Misses
Great Northern Train
Goes Into the Ditch
Spokane, Wash., June 3 Two are be
lieved to have been killed when the
east bound Glacier Park Limited of the
Great Northern railroad struck a rock
and was derailed this morning 10 miles
east ot iionner 8 terry, Idaho, the en
gine is in the water and the engineer
and fireman are missing. The mail
and baggage cars were derailed. No
passengers were injured.
Greta and Mary Phillips and Mrs.
Marion Henderson were Decoration day
visitors at the Zena cemetery.
W. B. Duncan, state dairy inspector,
passed through here Tuesday ou his
way to 1 illaiuook.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Weiss spent Sun
day in Salem.
The gooseberry crops have all been
gathered, with little or no loss from
mildew as is sometimes the case. Al
I'atricfi's crop was the heaviest, some
it, leaned heavily against the wall,
wiped a tear from her half-closed eye,
sighed and stumbled listlessly through
tho section door through which long
lines of sewing machines could be
"All right. Lights out! " shouted Di
rector John O'Brien, and his assistant
recorded the taking of another scene for
the Famous Players-Paramount produc
tion, "The Eternal Grind." It is a fac
tory drama in which Miss Pickford
plays the sympathetic and touching
role of tne overworker, hard-driven lit
tle slave of the machine, as only the
highest-paid actress in the world could
interpret it. But in the character enact
ed by the celebrated star as the slave
of the machine she is the mistress of ev
erything else with which she comes in
It is the story of an indomintaale
will battling against any odds with
which she conies into contact. Mary
for that is the name of the character
has two sisters, one a moral weakling
and the othor a chronic invalid. They
are all employed in the same factory,
the owner of which, James Wharton, is
a grasping man who refuses to make
any concessions to guard the lives or
happiness of his employes. Wharton
has two sons, Owen and Ernest. The
former is a big, whole-hearted chap and
the other is worthless.
Mary's sister Amy captivates Ernest
who finnlly succeeds in enticing the
girl away trom home. The invalid sis
of tho pickers making $i per day
Donnel Crawford was a Sunday
Sundav visitor at Orecon Citv.
Miss Mildred Burton is visiting her ter, Jane, meanwhile grows weaKcr anu
sister in Portland. finally collapses. In helping her home,
R C. Shepard is excavating the base-1 Owen first meets Mary, and the friend
ment for his new house.
Karl and Fay Brant, of Salem, visit
ed here last week.
Bussell Taylor is ill with abscess
of tho stomach.
A large crowi was present at tho
dance at Reiger's on Saturday evening.
When you want tho best society
printing call on The Capital Journal
ship ripens into love as he nssists her
in moving into smaller quarters when
her slender savings nor expended in
doctoring Jane. Realizing that the
girl's life depends on-her being tak
en out of the city, Mary goes to Whar
ton, Sr., to beg for an advnne on her
salary, but is refused. Her beauty at
tracts Ernest, who succeeds in winning
her appreciation by promised favors.
Ho proceeds to make violent love to
Mary until Amy, becoming suspicious,
follows him to Mary's new abode with
a revolvor, bent upon avenging his du
plicity. When Mary discovers r.niest'a
relations with Amy, she takes the revol
ver from the girl's hand and holds him
at the point of the gun while a minister
is obtained, luen, eonccaled hehind a
curtain, with the muzzle of the gun
pressed against Ernest s back she forces
him to go tnrougn the wedding cere
monv with Amy.
But that is only one of the tremen
dous battles that Mary wins in her
struggle agaiiMt poverty and avarice in
this great story which furnishes Mary
Pickford with, a tremendous opportun
ity to demonstrate her remarkable ris
trionic powers to the full. In support
of the star there appear several notable
players, among them I.oretta Blake,
Dorothy West, John Bowers, Robert
Cain and J. Albert Hall. At. the Ye
Liberty theatre Tuesday, Wednesday
"The Wall Between" at the
Oregon Sunday and Monday
Francis X. Bushman and Beverly
Bnyne, the two most distinguished stars
of the screen, will be seen here at the
Oregon tomorrow and Monday in "The
Wall Between," a five part Metro won
derplay. This production is an adapta
tion of the novel of the same name
written by Ralph D. Paine, and deals
with the barrier which exists between
commissioned officers and enlisted men
in the service of the United States
army. It is a thrilling military fea
ture with genuine heart interest and a
3tory that will grip the spectator from
beginning to end. Mr. Bushman never
had a role better suited to his remark
able dramatic gifts, and Miss Bayne is
equally as well provided with a strong
Most of tho seenes were made in and
around tho United States forts near Sa
vannah, Ga. More thau 500 regular sol
diers were used in these scenes. An
intimate and interesting series of scenes
were photographed inside ono of the
forts, including the officers' quarters,
tho quartermasters' department, the
mess hall, gymnasium and othetr pictur
esque glimpses of real life in tho reg
ular army. John vv. isoiue, under wnose
direction "The Wall Between" was
produced, is well qualified for the task,
being a graduate of West Point, and
having seen seven years active service
in the army ns a lieutenant and eaptain
of the Philippine Scouts.
There is a series of marvelous battle
scenes in "The Wall Between," where
500 American soldiers are pitted
against 1,500 natives of Nicaragua, who
are supposed to be in an uprising. In
these striking pictures Mr. Bushman ex
cels anything he has ever done before
on the screen, a guarantee that the per
formance is of unusual interest Miss
Bayne, too, has a strong role which she
considers the best of her career. There
is an unusually capable supporting cast.
Margaret Mason Writes of
Gotham Fads and Fashions
By Margaret Mason.
Uer parasol is edged with fringe
Her curling lashes fringe her eyes
Aud she lives ou the fringe of town.
1 BIG CHERRY Fl
Commercial Club, Chernar
and Fair Board Working
I Chinese parasol lines with a blunt lit
tle snubnoso ehon ferule and a long
" " -J ' iv h nek
A bright green silk ford is knotted
round round the handle, with a lit-
tine loon through which its owner s
New York, June 2. To be on the fair arm is meant to stick when she
irinee oi socieiy is me lust hhhh um- sums un ner suusiuiue in snauv nv- an... . ....i,i:..:, .i ,:....
could wish, but to have ou the fringe of .ways and chooses to dangle it at arm's (lo,,Brtlm.1It 'f ,ho Commercial club in
fashion the latest thing one cuuhT length. charge of the Cherry fair, the state fair
ou. i nu, iiinD K vi bins unt" , Unn-,1 ,.,,,1 Ua rh.irr ti.ia n-i fl 1 aurh
Indeed it seems as if fringe were in- quntely lovely parasol however, is an ! : !,.. ,..b- n. ..i n,..
fringing on the popularity of all other , edging of three iuch black silk fringe iry fair a 'complete success and at the
..Umirnm t flint' honi.ba nn inl'.;.II.n,..,.r 1. ( J . 1 . .
r p . """" ..;" v. "i-!9amc me t ie A -Oreiron Fourth of
The finged frock is omnipresent anrtjsnn's rays across the summer girl's ' ii n..ii,r,i;. .;n in,.r.
boasts anything from tiny edging of countenance. t : . , prountIs on ,,,c afternoon ot
vivid hued yam fringe to a deep tnnge I A zelirassque sunshade is one f i the Fourth
oi siiK, eiiner uiuck or ox a tone 10,0111011 and white striped tattet. The
This was decided nt a conference held
mnti-li n nnntrnul willi tint irnan atr!i..ia vn.lio,A mi,nni..l il. ......
. .1 .... ... .... 1-.'.. 1 . . .. ' 1 ... ... ... 1 Inst evening nt the Cnnimerr.ial elnh be
lt is useu eneciiveiy on me uotionis ter ana ena in a tringe or alternate 1 . . . , , . .
of the wide skirts and to edge the bell : black and white striping to match the
shaped sleeves. j silk. The handle to this is of white
One stunning evening model shows nn with a black knob at tho top.
entire overskirt of knotted silk fringe A cerisce parasol fringed like the
of yellow, bliU'k, blue, green and old j black and green one 11 also very stuu-
roso over a petticoat ot turuuoisc-blueJ ning though a bit prone to cast a too
chiffon. The sleeves are mere shreds rosy glow over a healthy countenance,
of fringo and the apology for a bodice No one may expect to look pale aud
is a scrap of the turquoise chiTton. l interesting under cover of a cense sun-
The new wide cape collars are edged shade,
with narrow, colorful fringe; hats have A shell pink taffeta sunshade that
a narrow yarn fringe edging and I is a mass of petal shaped scollops like
even glimpsed a swagger damsel who in huge pink rse just adds the pink of
wiped her up-tilted up-to-date nose on iR...iliineaoji ETA01N N.. N. . N. . N
a handkerchief of pale mauve w ith a j perfection to a summer toilett of hite
tiny old blue Hlging of thread fringe, j net and pink picot ribbon, but a shade
Fringe is certainly up to snuff. j deeper it is wiser not to go.
On tho loose long taffeta coats and A mirnlc satin nnrnsol veiled In n
wraps either for day or evening wear j film of black Spanish lace with quaint
the fringe is vicing with the pinked' purple knotted stick, in a Fifth aveuue
rnehings as a finish but it is as a finish ! window is a replica of great-grand-for
a parasol perhaps that fringe mother's that now moulders in the attic
reiwhes its truly highest point. and proves the aphorism that there's
One Binart sunshade of emerald taf-1 nothing new under the sun not even
fctft is built on the flat, many ribbera lOlli parasol.
MR FREDERIC C. HOWE,
1 , COURT HOUSE NEWS
tween the members of the state fair
board and the Commercial club. When
plans were first being made, thern
seemed to be some conflict ns to tho
entertainment to be given the visitor
on the Fourth. After the conference.
Inst night, it was found that both tho
fair board and the Commercial club hint
been working on a program satisfac
tory to each. This includes the big cele
bration all day Monday, July 3, in th
city and Tuesday morning in the city
until noon. The afternoon of the Fourth
will be given entirely to the program
to be arranged nt the fair grounds by
the state fair board. It is understood
that the 'fair grounds will be open all
day on the Fourth nnd that there wilt
bo no admission charged to 'the ground'!
at any time.
By nn unanimous vote nt the myelin;;
last night, on motion of M. L. MeyerH,
it was declared the sense of the meet
ing that the Cherrians and Commercial
club co-operate with tho state fair
board in making the Fourth of July n
grand success us an All-Oregon stato
Eloquent Address and Excel
lent Advice Features ot
Booked yb the Biggest and Best Circuit in
the West, direct from the
HIPPODROME THEATRE IN PORTLAND
IN A SPORTING NOVETY-THEY WILL SURPRISE YOU
Kresko and Fox
"A LESSON IN AVIATION"
Warren & Detrich
THE COMEDIAN AND
EVENING 7:30 & 9
d'tit infali ill
Bf THEATRE KjJ
b Ult "-ft 111 MllliiWlllilil'Mlillfir " -"- -- JLal ---J - -- '1 -1 1 , jJ , - - ' 1 -'-"
Tomorrow OREGON Sunday
Vaudeville-3 Acts 3-Vaudeville
Milne and Heath
From Grand Opera to Ragtime
Stanly and Lee
Entire Change of .Act.
Held Over by Popular Demand,' featuring
The Champion Lady Piano Accordianist of the World
Francis X. Bushman in "The W all Between,,
A Great .Story of Life in thd U. S. Army
Come and Laugh Again ;at SIDNEY DREW-he will be here
HOME OF BIG SHOWS EVERYBODY SATISFIED
inj il i 11 MM Md tnn- r.ll tti - l-..mJ Ha II M Inl IM IMHI HMil mmlMnmk
From tliQ, Kansas City Tost.
Any American-community in the bet
ter for merely hearing Frcdrrie C.
Howe. There cannot but be a stirring
of civic activity after a visit of this
vigorous democrat. The singular clar
ity of his utterances is, of course, bot
tomed on an extended experience and
much thought as to the real missions
Modern civilization takes dangerous
trends unless corrective measures are
resorted to. Cities in Europe have
understood this,, for decades. They
have substituted for the divided camps
! or hostile interests usual in irrcnt com
munities n feeling of love and rever
ence by the citizens for their munici
pality. The method used was simple, as out
lined by Mr. Howe. It is to do awny
with privately owned utilities. By
holding out this bait to the unscrupu
lous money rankers, every community
I has centered its activity in getting
I service out of utilities they have given
, away. The intercession of politicians
as beneficiaries of the system, keeps
up a constant wrangle. Growth of
cities is stunted, progress hampered
Mr. Howe's liome. Cleveland, has
taken away this great home of the
American city. There no longer is any
thing for the politicians nnd the money
makers to fight over. The city owns
its great utilities and is justifying that
ownership by giving fine service ut
rates much lower than obtained in any
other city in the I'nited states.
"The benefit to Cleveland lies not
so much in the dollars and cents saved,
but in a broader feeling of communal
unity," Mr. Howe said. "Men loving
their city when it does things for them.
City oKncd utilities always lire pro
gressive. They are immediately re
sponsive to public opinion. The com
munity owned water plant filters its
water. It i?ets it from the best source
possible. Always such utilities try to
give real service. That is their mis
sion, not profits."
"An' we went to a big department
shop," said 1'ncln Jed, on his return
home, "an' we got into one o' them
'ere things wot wiitzcn you clean up to
the top what in tarnation is their
".Shoplifters, Jedediar," Mrs. Shuck
Before the largest audience that ever
assembled in the armory to witness the
commencement exercises of a graduat
ing class, the 109 seniors of the Salem
high school received their diplomas last
night and listened to words of admoni
tion from tho Rev. Carl Gregg Doney,
president ot Willamette university.
"The Elements of Leadership" was
the subject chosen by Mr. Doney. He
claimed that idealism was one of the
conditions of mind that was necessary
He told us, 'Strike for home and your
ctuntry,' and I struck for home. Then
tnat struck for their country country
i thero yet." Selected.
Uistrict Attorney Bingo was today
examining tiio bonds oi' the 17 banks
in this county that have sought to
ipial f j under tin l.iw as depositories
for county funds. The law provides
that the bank shall submit a bond to
cover the amount, of county money that
is deposited in the bunk upon which 2
per cent interest is paid by the biurk
to the county. Tho bonds are not for
my trecified amount but the sureties
agret to bond the bank for any amount
or county funds that might be depos
ited in the respective banks. The
banks in this county who have secured'
bonds are: Cniital National IlrnkJ
united Mtatcis) JNation.il ilank and
Salem Hank of Commerce of Salem;
Coolidgo & McClnne of Hilverton; Bank
of Mt. Angel, Aurora State Bank, Ore
gon State Bank of. Jefferson, Hank' of
V'oodburn, First State Bank of. Don
ald, Stayton State Hank, Securitiv
SUte Bank of Woodburn, State Bank
for a leader. "No one can think with- of Turner, Peoples Bank of Silverton,
farmers & .Merchants Hunk of Stayton,
State Hank of Hubbard, State Haiik of
St. I'aul and the Aumsville State Bank.
out painting pictures and the person
wno thinks as an idealist feels a finer
condition thnn that about him," said
Mr. Doney. "It is a necessity of your
mentality thnt ono must dream
The student would have a linrd time
in life to be intellectually honest and
yet to be a leader and one must have
a common sense conscience. The speak
er referred to the history of Wondiill
Phillips in his fight for the freedom of
the negrs to illustrate his point that
a leader must be an idealist and also
Judge (lullowny today granted a de
cree of divorce to William W. Barry
from Esther It. Hnrry on the gTouuds
of desertion. the couple were mar
ried in Fossil in l!l(IH .md have four
children. The plaintiff, Mr. llarrv
was granted the care nnd custody of
Samuel T. Harry aged seven years and
Hessio 11. Harry aged six. Mrs. Barrv
....... I... ......t..... .... 1!.':ik... u
. , . ,. , . , , i vna ifijiaii-.i till; i uniuti, in vtiiiiuiii i, ,
i.-i u. our. r, . r.s unu, ,eu ci- ; j,, . ,.,,,. (tU(i
forts during the abolition period.
Thero is nothing greater in politi
cal history than to study the influ
ence of conscience on our political lead
ers, he said, and claimed that when the
people demanded a man, it was because
the people believed the man had a con
science, citing the 'fact that today, the
people had confidence in lioosevelt,
Hughes and Wilson, because each was
conscientious. "Conscience goes into
all things, and by it we are meas
ured. ' '
Taking everything into considera
tion, )r. Doney believed that common
sense working along with a conscience
and a certain amount of idealism, were
conditions necessary for lemlcri-hip.
Principal J. C. Nelson in a short talk
asked the question, "Does it Pay?" and
proceeded to answer it in the affirma
tive, claiming that it was the great
Harry aged two years.
In the case (if the slate of Oregon
(gainst the Salem Bicipital nssoi-ia-fj.on
anil the Oregon Childreus Aid
society .lodge Kelly today issued an or
der reipiirni" tne stato to pay the full
amount of the judgment in the con
demnation proceedings, tl!,r),llll(l to the
Salem Hospital, according to the stipu
lation entered into bv the attorneys
lor both parties to the action.
Carl II. Johnson was bound over to
tho grand jury yesterday in justice
court without bonds to answer to I
charge of pointing a gun at nis brother:
K. A. Johnson at their home about five
miles north of this city. 'J'ie parents j
of tho boys have a divorce suit pend- j
ing in mo circuit court and it. appears
st investmbent in the world to Give "the I that the sons have taken opposite sides
young people of tho city the advantages in Iho controversy.
of a high school education. He said! i
that while the high school could not t'0 used in tho general expenses of the
turn out a finished product, yet it linrl ftiir, und voting for (pieen i e of the
saved them from entering too early I ways of helping make tho fair a sue-:
into the. activities of tho world. "Welcess. i
have developed them and they must of I The vote today is as follows
necessity be better citizens." j Estelle Wilsoa
Chairman li. J. Miles of the school Verna Coocler
Hostess (at party) Does your moth
er allow you to have two pieces nt
pie when you are at home, Willie? "
Willie (who has asked for a second
piece) No sia'ani.
'j.Well, do you think she'd like you
to have two pieces here?"
"Oh," confidently, "she wouldn't
care. This isn't her pie!" Ex.
Three year-old David had been un
usually unruly. He had received repri
mands, threats and finally mild cor
poral punishment from his father. With
wounded dignity David mounted the
itairs to his mother's room.
"Mother!" he said, in a voice of ex
asperation, "I can't stand that husband
of your's much longer!" Ex.
Rev. Mr. Beers and Rev. Mr. Coffee
are new Portland pastors. Choose your
own spiritual refreshment.
The man tied down to a desk is con
vinced that a lot of those 12 inch trout
we bear about arc not so long as lhat.
board of education, thanked the neordc : Inez Stege
of Snlem for supporting the board in ('frtrinlc Corey
its efforts to give the best thnt. could, Minnie Harr .
bo given in high school work, no ad- 1 1 "
vised the graduates to mark out ns soon Pnt was unmercifully laughed nt for
as possible their life work. Ho nlsoilii cowardice by the whole regiment,
thought that the K5 per cent of the but ho was equal to the mcasiou.
class that intended to continue their ed-1 "Run, is it?" he repeatedly scorn
ucntion would not be obliged to go out-i fully, "faith, lib' I did nnyther. I jist
sido o'f the state ns the Oregon institu- j observed the gineral's express orders,
tions offered advantages equal to nnv. I
The music of tho evening was f urn-1 ""
ished by mixed choruses from the high j
school and the singing of a duet by
Miss I.uru Minton nnd Max Alford.
The invocation wns pronounced by II. c
Rev. Pembcrton of tho South Snlem
The Willamette university scholar
shins were awarded to Beatrice Walton i
and Victor Taylor.
A Picture of Love and Ad
A Western Picture which is
different from all others,
showing a romance on a gen
uine Western Ranch.
How Cherry Queen
The voting contest for queen of the
Cherry fair will close two weeks 'from
today. Now thnt the several lodges
have become interested, the contest has
taken on new life and every day shows
several thousand votes cast for the fa
vorites. It has been suggested that
many people are willing to help the
Cherry fair financially and tho best
way this can be done is to spend a lit
tle money in voting for the queen. All
money received from this contest will
The beautiful little screen
Tuefl., Wed., and Thura-
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