Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, June 08, 1916, Page TWO, Image 2

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    TWO
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY, JUNE 8, 1916.
S O CIE T Y
By ALINE
Mr. anil Mrs. Merrill Moorcs motored
to Balem Saturday and were tlio week
nd guests of Mr. and Mrs, George
William Gray.
Mrs. V. P. Lord and Miss Klizubeth
J-ord presided over a small dinner Wed
nesday evening in honor of Mrs. Lake
Ind Anas Harriett Lake 01 Iowa, who
are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. N. J.
liaaa. Covers were placed for six.
Cards have been received from Doe
tor and Mrs. William W. Contris of
Mexico City announcing tiio marriage
of their daughter, Marian McNair Con
trig to Frederick I). Hitter on Thurs
day the twenty-fifth of May.
The Contris' formerly lived in Sa
Jem, and have many friends in this
ity.
Mr. and Mrs. George MeClean (Mary
Kakin) of Astoria are tho guests of
Miss Kllen Thiolsen.
m
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Davis, who
lave been the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Liveslev left this morning for
brattle. The Livcslcys took Mr. and
Mrs. Davis as far as Portland in their
ar.
Honoring Miss La Villa Buoll, tne
Misses rem and Fay Wells entertain
d with a pretty dinner Humlay. lioses
combined with mignonette centered tho
table aroung which were minted Miss
.Mary Kyro, Miss Averu Harris, wish
iuabel Boughey, Miss Uuoll and the
liostesses.
Mrs. William Lytle lias gone to Port
land and is the guest of her sister,
Mm. A. 10. ISloomquist.
v
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin L. Bakor accom
panied by Mr. and Mrs. Oliver I,oeke
motored to Portland Saturday tor tno
week end. .Sunday they were joined
by Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Watson and
pent the day motoring on tlio Colum
bia Highway. They returned lute
Sunday night.
Miss Mabel Jones has visitiug nor
Miss Maude Jeifery a student of the
Balem. high school. MiB Jeffery will
leave soon for Seattle whore she will
attend summer school.
In celebration of their fiftieth wed
ding anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert
McKlroy were hosts Wednesday for a
dinner at their country homo two miles
cast of Salem.
Fragrant rosea and carnations were
used about tho rooms.
Their guests wcro: Mr. and Mis.
tloorfre. McKlroy of Portlniid, Mr. and
Mrs. William McKlroy, Mr. mid Mrs.
Huver, Mr. and Mrs. C. 0. McKlroy,
Mr. and Mrs. Duncan, Mr. and Mrs.
Tindall, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert McKl
roy, J. W. Mailing, Haae! and Mary
McKlroy, (,'lnra Johnston of Washing
ton, Mrs. Ida Flanders of Bolnton, Uny
moud Johnston, 11. II. McKlroy, Jr., of
tolston, Vernon Jolinston of ltolston,
Hubert Johnston, Nru Huver.
Miss Harriett Rigdon, a gradunto of
O. A. C.., arrived in Mulcin Wednesday
to visit with friends for sovernl days.
Mian Kigdon will leave Friday for
8an Diego, where sho will join her par
ents, Mr. aud Mrs. W. T. ltigdon.
Mrs. Wayne linker and son Miles
wetit to Portland today where they
will be the guests of Mr. and Mrs. H.
II. Thomnj) ami Mr. and N. (). Maker
during the Rone show.
The members of the P. K. O. society
A Rising Temperature Has No, Terror for the Man
Who Gauges His Comfort With a
PANAMA
We have these Hats in the various shaped high
crowns with straight pencil curled brims, or the
larger full shaped styles, whichever you prefer, and
we are selling them at
$3.50-$4.50-$5.00
To close out broken lines.
Also $2.25 to $3.65 Misses' and Women's White
Canvas and Buck Button Boots at $2.00
THOMPSON
gathered at the residence of Mis. Gor
don McGilchrist Monday afternoon.
This was the last meeting of the club
anil the afternoon" was devoted to bus
iness and reports of the convention re
cently held iu Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. George Palmer Put
nam went to Portland today to attend
the Roval ball tonight at Cotillion
hall, which is being given by the Ho
sarians. They will be the guests of General
and -Irs. White.
Scores and scores of interested wom
en flock to the armory every after
noon to attend Mrs. Kate B. Vaughn's
cook'ing school. Today was anotiier
banner day, not only was the talk in
spiring, but the demonstration of
brown bread, baked ice cream and other
dainties served to the women proved
immensely popular. Another feature
of today was the use of the tireless
cooker, which waB demonstrated by
Mrs. Vaughn in a practical fashion,
Kach day beautiful and delicious cakes
have been given away.
The ladies receiving them were:
Mrs. i-. C. Marvin, 727 X. Church
street. Mrs. Robert ('. Downing, Church
street, Mrs. Albert Liuegar, West Sa
lem, and Mrs. W. K. Ruth J0!3 -North
17th street.
PERSONALS
Motorman Iiert butcher and wife are
Portland visitors.
Air. and Mrs. G. Pude are in i'ort
hind to remain until (Sunday.
Chns. H. Piper was in ..leCoy yes
terday attending to business matters.
Mrs. J. K. Scott ond Miss Mi'ldred
Scott were among the Rose festival
visitors.
Mr. and Mrs. K. Allen leit ior Dcl
ivan, Wis., where they will make their
home.
Dr. and Mrs. Norris Sykes, of Wnter
ville, Wash., are icgisturcil ut the
Capital hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. W. ('. Knighton were
registered yesterday ut tho Seward ho
tel in Portland.
J. P. Simon is one of the ninny wis
iters from Salem attending the annual
rose show ut Portland.
Frank S. Ward is in Portland at
tending to official business and tak
ing the passing show.
Architect F. A. Legg is attending to
business matters in Portland ami -incidentally,
tlio Hose festival.
Prof. J. 0. Hall of Willamette Uni
versity will deliver the commencement
address at Astoria, fuuo II.
Mrs. J. L. Lultahn left this morning
over tho Oregon Electric for Fari
bault, visconsin, tor too summer.
Miss Laura Ilixon is in Pirtland ami
will remain until next Monday, the
guest if her aunt, Miss Julia iiixou.
C. T. .McKlroy accompanied liy his
wifo ami friends left today for Port
laud and n trip in the Columbia high
way. Mr. unil Mrs. P. ('. Coulson of Key,
Oregon are in the city, the guests of
Mrs. Delia Smnllwooil on ortu Six
teenth. Arthur P, Fenton is in the city the
guest of Miss Alice Lnptoii. He is on
iiis way to St. Louis as a delegate to
the Democratic national convention
which convene June l'J.
Mrs. Ma L. Miles went to Portland
this morning and will leave tomorrow
for Fredericksburg, town, for the sum-
This
White Buck
Four Btuton Oxford, for
merly sold at ....$3.65
An elegant grade of Nu
buck solid leather mili
tary heel, Goodyear
welt soles, procurable
during the greatest
"White Season" ever
kn at $2.00
ELL-ANS
Absolutely Removes
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25c at all druggists.
mer. She was aieqnipauied as far as
Portland ly her son, (ilenn . iles.
W, A. tiiiffev of Monmouth is in the
citv.
O. D. Butler was in the city yesterday
from independence.
,0. A. Kramer, a jeweler of Independ
ence, was a Salem visitor yesterday.
Thomas Fennell, from the south end
of Marion, county was attending to
business affairs in the city yesterday.
K. P. Coulter and family are spend
ing a short vacation in Portland. He
is a conductor on the Salem street
railway company.
. Mrs. Feltmeyer was a passenger this
morning on the Oregon r.lectric tor
Portland, where she will leave this
morning for Faribault, Wisconsin.
sc)c
THIS FREES YOUR SKIN
FROM HAIR OR FUZZ
(Toilet Tips.)
The method here sugestud for the
removal of superfluous hair is quick
and certain and unless the growth is
extremely stubborn, a single applica
tion does the work. Make a stiff paste
with some powdered delntone ami
water; apply this to the hairy surfuee
and after about 2 minutes rub it off,
wash the skin and the hairs are gone.
To avoid disappointment, be sure your
druggist sells you delutone.
I VAUX CAP!
AFTER WEEK'S BATTLE
Paris, June S. The French war of
fice iu its official statement today ad
mitted the occupation of Fort Vnux on
the east bank of the Mouse, by tho tier
mans. The statement said:
After Bevcn days of the fiercest of
fighting the garrison of Fort Vaux
was absolutely exhausted and could not
prevent the occupation of the ruined
fort by the Germans.. The French hold
positions on the oirtskirts of the fort
and the trenches on the swells to the
right and left. All Herman attacks
again-st these positions have been re
pulsed." Called by the key to Verdun, the fort
is one of the works in a circle about
four miles from the shell-scarred city.
Beyond it are the Forts Thiaumoiit,
t-iouville, Tavencs and Saint Michel.
Fort Vaux is on a hill 300 feet high
with sharply inclined slopes. For sev
eral weeks it has been tne scene of some
of the fiercest fighting of tho war, be
ing alternately ripped by the heaviest
of artillery bombardments and then
charged by infantry. v
Germans Admit Loss.
Loudon, June 8. A Herman official
statement received in Amstcrduin today
admits tho sinking of the large battle
cruiser Lutzow and the small cruiser
Rostock, in the Skagerak naval engage
ment, according to dispatches received
here this noon. The boats sank on their
way to harbor after tho battle. L'arlier
mention of their loss was nut made, say
the dispatches, because of "military
considerations."
Russian Offensive Views.
London, June H. Confirmation of
Russian success is in the czar's gigan
tic offensive on the Austrian front is
contained in the report of the Anstro
llungnrinu army headquarters, which
admits a retreat of five kilometers near
Okna iu northeast Bukowina. The ar
tillery attacks of the Russians are de
scribed us " tremendous."
'Great concentration is on the section
between Hrody anil the Pruth. The Kus
siiins, says the Austrian report, nro us
ing shells in unbelievable large num
bers. London, June S. The allies have
blockaded the Port of Salonika and
the Greek island of Milos. nceording to
an exchange telegraph dispatch from
Athens.
A WOMAN'S TORTURE
No ingenuity of barbarism ever de-
! vised nn agony do intense, so persistent,
so long-enduring, bo nerve-hnrrow-
i iug ns that which is suffered day after
day by the woman whose distinctly
leiiiiniiio orgnnism is deranged or dis
eased. There are three trying times
in every woman's life: 1st when
girlhood blossoms into womanhood ;
j'Jd when motherhood is achieved;
3d the change.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
was devised to make thexo three
periods safe and painless by restoring
i to vigorous Health Hie organs involved.
It Boollies, heals, nourishes. It gives
nature just the help it needs. It is
the only ready-prepared medicine de
vised by a regularly graduated phy
sician and skilled specialist iu the
i diseases of women.
J You know what you are petting with
this Prescription of 'Doctor Pierce s, be
cause it's extracted from nutive wots
j by using glycerine no alcohol or nar
cotics. The ingredients published on
wrapper and free to tlio world.
For all diseases peculiar to women,
: Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is a
' powerful restorative. For nearly fifty
years it has banished from tho lives of
tens of thousands of women the rain.
worry, misery and distrsss caused by
irregularities "and diseases of a feminine
character. Buy it tioie, in liqirtd or
tablet form from your druggist or send
ftO centa or $1.(X1 to Doctor Pierce's
Invalids' Hotel, Huffnlo, N. Y., for tab
let. Write for free book on wcuiau's
diseases..
If you will pay the mailing charges,
Doctor Pierce will send you his cloth
bound book of over 1,000 pages, newly
revised with color plates and illustra
tions. Send three dimes or stamps to
Dr. Pierce, Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo,
H. Y., aud enclose this notice.
(Continued From Page One.)
Governor Johnson of California,
pleaded with Parker to hold off until
tomorrow.
"I want to nominate Roosevelt just
as soon as you do," Johnson said, "but
I don't want to give these pussyfooters
a chance to say that because we did this
ttiinff Initnw wp minpd "Roosevelt's r. n-
portuuiiy at tne Lonseuiu."
Hiii you ten tne aeiegates man"
asked Parker.
"Yes, I'll take the chanee." replied
Johnson.
"Then you'll be taking a chance,"
Pai-trar sawl "It,, I'll .o..b v ....
........ -. J" "p.
Perkins deserves our support ns long as
we can give it consistently."
"Tlipv pnll na ' d vnnm i tpru on!.!
Johnson. "We'll be good just bo long
and then otf goes the lid."
As the situation then stood Perkins
planned to make a statement at once,
louonjug me can ro oruer.
Perkins Fights for Delay.
....... g. ..f,.. .v ..j . o.ii.
of Colorado, for an amendment to
change the progressive party rules,
aimed to permit nominations prior to
the report of the resolutions commit-
ictr, uir c tTKins element on ine com
mittee won. And the Tutpa remninpd nn.
changed. This is regarded as enhancing
possiouiiy mat rerKins win De able to
hold down the lid on the ramnant west
ern moose, and prevent nominations un
til tonigni at lensr.
Pressure brought to bear upon the
resolutions committee hv tiih,, niwl
pence interests resulted in the re-open-
iug or general nearings tins atternoon.
President Sam Cnmners nf th A V nf
Is., appeared with a delegation and pre-
seineu a luoor piauK lor insertion in
the ulatform. Mrs Frp.l .T Tnnu'in.. rii
ot. Louis, with a delegation from the
women s peace party asKeu tne com
mittee to endorse the nrnnosnl fnr nn in.
international court of justice.
Southern and western delegates cau
cused following the action of the rules
committee to determine whnr a..fw.n
should be taken in case an effort was
matie to unduly delay the colonel's
nomination." It. na. .t;,nv,.m,i
progressive party rules permitted the
suspension of the regular order of busi
ness if renuested hv the
one delegation and seconded by four
BIUICS.
R. B. Cnstler of Arknnsna rf
then announced the Arkansas delega
tion would take this action, if necessary
and that Kansas, Louisiana, California
and Colorado would support the motion,
thus getting it before the house.
jjeiegauons Musical.
EverV delegation fhnr .irfun.l
Auditorium wob singing. The first to
spring the new song was the Louisiana
crowd as thev shouted "It nn'i
raining until we nominate Teddy." Ev-
tijuutiy suouieu incraseives Bourse.
"Princess" Elizabeth Tucker, a
Cherokee Indian ami T P ,i..i. ,,.,.
from Ardmore, Okla., was all set to
start a new demonstration for the col
onel nt any time tho radicals willed.
Dressed in Indian garb, she waited at
uvr noiei ior tne signal to start the
powwow.
John M. Tarker of Louisiana, kas
been selected to make the Rooscvolt
nominating speech.
"We will force the G. O. V. into a
position of refusing to accept Roose
velt bv nominntine him firt " i-i...,i
a member of the committee on arrange
ments for the nomination.
Parker conferred with Perkins nn thp
stage.
Howling, Shouting Mob.
At 2:10 I). ni.. 1(1 minute off pi. in.
convention was scheduled to open, the
hall was one wild rn.ob.of shouting, sing-
iiiK, nag waving bull moose. They sang
"Teddv. You're n Rsn. " n.i .....
other Roosevelt song that they could
mum ui. mo pinttorm was jammed and
crowded with excited delegates ani
ious to know when to start the fire
works. A parade of women started from the
platform before the convention opened.
Hvery one in the hall was standing up.
Tke galleries were excited, too. But
they were not crowded.
"We won't take Hughes." shouted
the Illinois delegates, as they clamb
ered, climbed nn.l
down the aisles through an excited
crow.
Delaying nction on the fight be
tween the Roosevelt-"nt r,n,.p" ,..!
the "tomorrow" fnctions, Temporarv
Chairman Ravniond Rohius went ahead
with committee reports immediately af
ter the invocation bv Kev. William
Chalmers Covert, nf the First Presby
terian church of Chicago.
i neering greeted the announcement
that Robins had been retained as per
manent chairman nnd the ranmln'.
action was approved.
.1 nines K. Gnrfiold of Ohio, said the
resolutions committee had worked all
night and all day, but wan not yet
ready to report.
Wants Conference Committee ,
Gnrficltl chose the
speak for another chance to conciliate
tne republicans
"We should use reason, ns well n
enthusiasm, before proceeding," he
sniu. "lie moved the appointment of
a committee of progressives to confer
with the republicans on a settlement
of the.ir differences.
His resolution was ns follows:
'"In the spirit of the statement ap
proved tit the meeting of the national
committee held January 11 last, the na
tional convention of the progressive
party invites nud request. the national
convention of the republican party to
appoint a committee of eonferenece to
meet and confer with a similar commit
tee from that body."
"Gentlemen, there w ill be n motions
or resolutions acted upon by this con
vention by snap judgment," ordered
(.jiiirmnn Robins as the delegates alter
nately hooted and cheered Gurfield.
Gilford l'inchot of Pennsylvania,
then rose.
"We cannot have anything whatever
to lose by acting with steady strength
on this mutter," Pinchot said. "No
one in this convention doubts what this
meeting intends to do. Heavy respon
sibility rests upon us.
"The future of this nation for years
to come is at stake. Therefore, I sec
ui. I Mr. Garfield's motion."
Victor Murdock of Kansas, leaped to
his feet, but F, I.. Persons, of Okla
homa, was recognired by the chair.
"I think T know tho spirit of this
convention." he said. "I believe that
if this convention will take a second
thought, it 'will support this motion.
The delegates have nothing to lose. This
movement and this party will never go
back."
Persons showed signs of making a
long speech and was hooted down.
Henry Allen of Kansas, the most rad
ical of the leaders, was next recognized
and was cheered to the echo.
'Fellow progressives, I feel like a
boy standing iu a powder magazine
with a lot of matches around," he be
gan. "The republicans told us we could
have anything except Roosovelt," he
continued and the crowd laughed and
cheered again.
-Allen moved that the proposed con
ference committee must report back to
this convention not later than 8 o'clock
tonight. William Flynn of Pennsyl
vania, was the next speaker. He said
every delegate from Pennsylvania was
'for the resolution.
"What ice does it cut how soon we
nominate Roosevelt, so long as we nom
inate himf" he asked. "The leaders
here are doing the best they cun. I
move Allen withuraw his amendment."
The convention was in disorder and
Robins gavelled liome a statement that
"your will shall rule, but this conven
tion is going to be in order."
Murdock for Action.
Victor Murdock came to the platform
and was cheered louder than any of his
predecessors.
"For the last four years I have been
in this fight," he shouted. "I am for
harmony, but I want a little of this
harmony to run both ways. Shall we
get down on our knees to the old party
at the Coliseum?"
"No!" shouted the crowd.
"Then vote your will," Murdock
cried.
. The delegates went into a wild gust
of cheering.
"You folkB want Roosevelt," Mur
dock cried. "The way to get him is by
nominating him."
The crowd jumped straight into the
air and shouted "Roosevelt, Roose
velt!" The banuers waved and Robins ham
mered his gavel. The scrgeants-at-arms
tried to stop a possible stampede and
succeeded after two minutes.
"Why should we wait upon the re
publican leaders?" demanded Mur
dock. "If you want Teddy, take it
from me, yon must nominate him be
fore the day is over."
Bedlam broke loose again.
The gavel pounded like a trip ham
mer and the delegates in the aisles were
ordered to' take their seats as Murdock
left the platform amid the din.
Roosevelt's Letter Read.
Irviu Kirkwood, publisher of the
Kansas City Star, appeared on the plat
from with a communication from Saga
more Hill. Chairman Robins vainly at
tempted to secure order.
Secretary Davis began reading the
paper and delegates quieted down. It
was Colonel Eoosevclt's telegram re
sponding to William P. Jackson 's iu
vitatioa asking Roosevelt to speak be
fore the republican convention. .
A stillness came over the crowd as
Davis read Roosevelt's reply in full.
Cheering was only feeble when Davis
read tho colonel's statement that he
would only come to Chicago to address
Opens Tomorrow Morning -
Open Evenings
We have bought the L M. Boggs stock of Groceries and will close out the same
in the shortest possible time. Come early-make a large saving. High grade
Groceries will sell for less than wholesale prices.
6 4
Bdow we list a few prices that will prevail during this money saving event:
Soaps, all kinds, bar 312c Toilet Paper, per Roll 5c
Premium Wheat Flakes 21c Spring Clothes Pins, per dozen. . 3C
Heinz Olives, 75c size 47c Pot Cleaners, each ; - c
Pure Cider Vinegar, per gal. . . . 17c Fancy Head Rkc per pound
Pint Economy Jars, per dozen. .
' , r K.C. Baking Powder, 25c cans.. 18c
Quart Economy Jars, per dozen y5c
1-2 Gallon Economy Jars, doz., 95c 5c Sacks Salt 2 f or ' 5c
10c Fruit Jar Rubbers, dozen . . . 5c 30c and 35c Coffees, per pound. . 21c
All fixtures must be sold, first cost no object Safe, Cash Register, Show
Cases, Scales, Hand Trucks, Cheese Cutter, Electric Coffee Mill, Shelving,
Adding Machine, Desk, Files, Platform Scales, Electric Fan, Bicycle, and De
livery Wagon. Make us an offer.
Remember this is a bonafide sale and the stock and fixtures must go at once.
Wood & Bowers
Owners
Come early while stock is complete. Formerly L. M. Bcggs & Co.
SHIPLEY'S
June White Sale
Offers Mighty Good Values in Every Line of White.
This is an opportunity to purchase white goods at
matchless reductions that will not be duplicated f or
a long time to come.
June White Sale Prices in Every Department
Richardson's Snow White Linens
Carter's Knitted Underwear, Kayser's Knitted
Underwear, Women's White Hosiery, Third's Sta
tionery, Perisian Ivory, White Ribbons, Bleached
and Brown Sheeting, Cotton and Wool Batts, White
Cotton BeJ Blankets.
Women's Undermuslins-White Wash Dress Goods
Infants and Children's Wear, Warner and Modart
Corsets, White Kid Gloves, Lingerie and Silk Waists,
every item in White at a saving in Price.
"Extraordinary" Low Prices on Suits, Coats', Skirts,
Children's Wash Dresses
U. G. Shipley Co.
145 N. Liberty Street
Warner's and
Agents Pictorial
the republicans if that was the O. O.
IVs desire. Roosevelt's reference to
German-Americans brought the dele
gates cheering to their feet. The gal
leries were now crowded.
Finally a vote on the resolution was
reached and it was declared adopted.
The sergeant at arras of the progres
sives left at once for tho Coliseum to
lay the conference resolutions before
the republican convention.
Dean Lewis of Pennsylvania, read the
platform which was adopted by the con
vention. Geo. C. Perkins arising to speak, giv
en great demonstration, nnd moved to
adjourn until 10 a. m. without formally
adopting the platform, pending the re
sult of the conference with the repub
licans. Motion was withdrawn aud platform
adopted.
Governor Johnson moved to adjourn
until 8 p. m. tonight.
Try Capital Journal Wini Ada.
BANKRUPT SALE OF
Cmm 0iMiiiifi n mm wm Wl wwiPOWiNM'W w "'I W 5
m a a km mi fri im jmmmmmmm twi m m id m n md r iw l iiM f ia ri ' 'kjl
swsiusm
Salem, Oregon
Modart Corsets.
Review Patterns.
MACAUEES ELECT 0ITICER5
The Maccabees last evening, elected
the following officers for the coming
six months, to be installed Wednesday
evening, July 5:
Commander, C. W. Lceper; lieutenant
commander, Karl J. Summer; record
keeper, W. H. Gilson; finance keeper,
David Ky-re; chaplain, Willia Clem
ents; sergeant, W. S. Dudlong; master
at arms, C. W. Armstrong; first master
of guards, II. A. Lundecn; second mas
ter of guards, F. J. A. Boehringer; sen
tinel, Charles Lansing; picket, John
A. Coffey; trustee, Karl Summer.
Joseph H. Albeit wilt motor to Cort
land tomorrow for the Rose, festival.
With lira. Albert and friends he will
drive to Toppenisli for a few days vi'i
it. Miss Mildred Wiggins, who lm-
been attending Willamette l'niversit
will accompany the party to her nonf
at Toppenisli.
HI
.it
1 .1
"T!