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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 30, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, FRIDAY, JUNE 30, 1916.
, Miss F.llen Tiiielsen will have as her
Week end guest -Miss Helen Whitney of
' Mrs. Zadoc . lfiggs.hns as lier guests
Thursday Mrs. Illiiiuhe Wilson anil
'daughter, Miss Letha Wilson of Port
Dr. ami Mrs. M. 1'. Mendelsohn and
daughter Ruth left Thursday for a
two months trip to San Francisco.
The North Salem Woman's Jul) met
on Wednesday afternoon at the home
of Mrs. J. F. Humphreys 1i:i Snip
ping street. Mrs. W. t Fargo, the
new president, presided pver the meet
ing and Mrs. Dora Clark, was appoint
ed chairman of the floral committee
and will have charge of the display at
the armory during the Cherry fair.
Tho exhibit will he composed entire
ly of yellow and white blossoms, the
Mrs. Fry was made chairman of the
Hiawatha float for the Cherry fair
and will be assisted by Mrs. F. L.
IMtrvine. During the afternoon the
I magazine committee reported that sev-
ral hundred books had been sent to
, the Tuberculosis hospital.
iter the business sesion the after
noon was rounded out by a piano solo
Mrs. Lloyd Mauser of Kugeue is vis
iting relatives ill the city.
W. N. Matlock 01 i'cniiicton and
family are. Salem visitors.
1 Mr. and Mrs. 11. K. Ross were in
Portland yesterday, registered at the
. Mrs. Bulch left yesterday for St.
'aul, Minn., to join her husbuud who
is employed in that city.
Mrs. W. W. Hill of Sublimity is in
the citv visiting at tho home of Mrs.
Miles Edward, 2.'H0 Stute street.
Airs. S. B. Ryan left last night for
Jierkeley, Calif., to join her daughter
who is attending a summer school.
Wuithrup Hammond, proprietor of
"The Toggery" is homo after a busi
ness visit to Portland of several days.
Mrs. George F. Holt, wife of tho
pastor of the First Haptist church will
arrive in the city tomorrow from Riv
The Rev. and Mrs. H. F. Tischer
and daughter Miss Mary, will leave'
tomorrow morning on the Southern Pa
cific, for Detroit, Mich., where they'
will make their home.
Tho following were registered at the
Uligh hotel yesterday: 11. 1-. Smith,
llrrvais; -Mrs. R. Stanley, Albany; L.
Allen, McMinnville; I.. A. Junes, tier-1
vais; George T. Wilson, Moilt'ord; Ser
geant (Jus Kreyser, Portland.
Winners In Drawings
Charles W, Elgin ami Fred W. Scheur
r were the successful candidates in the
draw at tho office of the secretary of
date yesterday. This draw was made
necessary becauso a number of candi
dates tied for the progressive nomina
tion fur state representtive from this
Besides the tie of Elgin ami Schcurer.
Feymour Jones, Alice M. Page, Ivan G.
Martin and Sam H. drown tied for
a plnco on the third party ticket.
There was but one democratic tie
and that occurred in the Sixteenth dis
trict. On the draw II. A. Dadiunu won
for representative over Earl l.atouretlc.
In all, there were ;I0 candidates tied
for places on the progressive ticket. The
atiite senate and house of representa
tives was represented and in two coun
ties tho district attorneyship was in
volved. " I
A Journal New Today will
convert waste Into wealth.
THE NEW WASHABLE WHITE KID
The Pumps Yob Have Ueen Waiting F
WHITE KID WASHABLE SPATS-in all
sizes 1 to 6
In New McGilchrist Bldg.
415 State Street 114 Liberty Street
"Primrose Dame" by Miss Mabel
Hunt and "Gubalettn" another in
strumental (selection by Mtss Mabel
The next meeting of the club will
be at the home of Mrs. Frey, Miller
street on the fourth Wednesday of
Mr. and Mrs. K. 0. Moll and Mr.
and Mrs. Itert Edwards have returned
from a several days motor trip to
Portland, the Columbia Highway and
A number of little folks gathered
to enjov the birthday party given
Klninc Stcingrube on Monday at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A.
C. Stcingrube in Pleusnnt Point.
(lames and music, wire played and
later the small guests circled n table
prettily adorned with garden flowers
ami centered with a birthday cake.
Those present were the -Misses Ros
alind Rogers, Phyllis and Virginia
Hcst, Maud llerren, Kathleen Rogers,
Irene, Clco and Ruby liarr, Velledu
Ohmar, Grace Hobertson and Masters
Vernon Coates, Howard Strengrube
ami Kverett Clark. Several older
women enjoyed the afternoon and were
Mrs. John Coleman, Mrs. C. liarr, Mrs.
P. V. Olimnrt, Mrs. K. Clark and Mrs.
MATH KY At the home of his daugh
ter, Mrs. Minnie Man-hand, 1 101 X.
Summer street, Thursday, June 29,
P.llli, Zilime Mathcy, in his s.'ld year,
lie is survived by a son, Ed Mathey
of Orenco and two daughters, Mrs.
licrtha Jaquet, living near Silverton
and Mrs. Minnie Marihaud of this city
Tiie funeral will be held nt 1:'M)
o'clock Saturday afternoon from the
Free Methodist church on North Win
ter street, conducted by the Rev. W.
II. Johnston. 'Burial will be in the
Leo Mission cemetery.
The Johnson divorce case is holding
the attention of Judge Galloway this
afternoon. This is the second day of
tho trial and it may be necessary to
hold court tomorrow to finish up.
Johnson, who is a well to do farmer
of the Chemuwa district, charges his
wife with unduo familiarity with a
man named Griffith who worked for a
time on the Johnson farm. A feature
of the hearing is the livelv tilts that
occur not, 'inf roque l 'j; between of
posing counsel. J. A. Carson and Wal
ter Wiuslow are appealing for the
plaintiff and Roy Shields and Guy O.
Smith for the defendant.
Gets More Troops
By Webb, C, Miner,
(United Press Staff Correspondent.')
Columbus, N. M., June 11(1. The sit
uation around Giiainnii, Mexico, where
large Carranzistn forces nCe reported
to have been concentrated close to the
American lines wns still partly under
miiiOil here today. Border patrols
learned that the Guzman garrison had
been increased but not sufficiently to
i constitute a threat to General Persh
ing's communications. The Cai'rnn
y.istas may be in large force in the
hills behind Guzman although the
American scouts were tumble to lo
cate such troops.
All but three of the horses stolen
from the Double Adobe ranch when
Mexican raiders recently killed its
American owner mid his wife have
been recovered. Military patrols have
not abandoned their efforts to pick
up the bandits trail. A posse from
lltichitn is also reported to be out yet.
Journal New Today Ada do-
liver the goods.
1 U. !
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25c at all druggists.
Mexican Resident Who Knows
Him Well Is Certain
Eagle Pass, Texas, June :S0.--Juan
Rodriguez, a Mexican resident of
Texas, arriving here this afternoon
from Torreon said that Pancho Villa
has joined the Carranza forces at Mont
1 CIovh with several hundred men. Rod
riguez claims to know Villa well and
says lie cannot be mistaken regarding
Eight thousand Carranza troops are
distributed between Piedias Negraa
and Montcluvn, according to Rodriguez.
A mass meeting will be held here
Monday night t0 organize a branch of
the American Re,l Cross and establish
A largo number of American rail
road men are concentrated here, ready
to take over the Mexican railway lead
ing south from Predras Negras in case
war is declared.
Two -additional batteries of field
artillery have arrived from Laredo,
completing the regiment here. Nation
al guardsmen from the north are ex
pected to arrive Sunday night.
The regiment is traveling in three
sections over the Missouri, Kansas and
Texas railroad. It is expected to ar
rive in San Antonio about f p. in.
Other militia units passed through
here last night, but owing to the strict
censorship established by the railroads
their identity could not be determined.
The Ladies' Auxiliary of Hal Hib
bard camp, United Spanish War veter
ans is today co-operating with several
business houses in an effort to raise
funds for the benefit of tho organ
ization and helping those in need.
From the amount of business done at
the different stores where the ladies
were helping comes reports that this
first Auxiliary sales day has been en
tirely satisfactory not only to the
stores, but to the ladies us well.
Members of the Auxiliary assisting
in the work today are: Mrs. Henjamin
S. Via and Mrs. Homa Hunter at the
Moore furniture store; Mrs. T. ('. Bak
er and Mrs. Thompson, at the Harries
cash store; Mrs R. (). Kuinrnw, at the
J C. Perry drug store; Mrs. A. O.
Asselvn and Mrs G. I). Horlon at the
Price Shoe stole; Mrs. Charles C. W.
lirunt and Mrs. J. li. Chcnowith at
the Hnsick grocery; Mrs Catherine
Hewlett and Mrs. Calvin Patton at the
Hrick clothing store; Mrs. E. 41. Mil
lard at the Patton book store.
The Hiker Off In the
Comfort of Jersey
raim ,1-im.v grows in
favor dailv. Light, cozy, colorful, it
makes delightful sport clothe. This
suit comes in a wood brown and takes
a patent leather belt and white jersey
detachable collar. Velvet maple leaves
appliqued on the turban are smart as
Permission to reduce their capital
stock is asked of tue state by the feint-Kola
company of PoiMand and the
Hex Orchard company of the same
I'lace. The first company would re
duce from nTO,000 to 10,000 aud the
other lroin f'-V,000 to fV'00.
if "ff f 1
' ' r '"v" '
f " ' '
' : '1 I -;. .
Interesting Feature Was the
Pageant, the Story of
The conference of the W. II. M. S.
opened its session yesterday afternoon
with devotional services by Mrs. H. J.
Talbott, Dr. R. N. Avison then address
ed the meeting.
Following this the department reports
were resumed. The corresponding secre
tary, Mrs. Geo. U. Alden, gave a very
able report and appeal for service. With
the "every member get a mcmuer"
contest and the goal "every Methodist
woman a member" each member pres
ent was inspired to greater service.
Mrs. K. P. Staples, of Portland, gave
her report as treasurer. This was. en
tirely statistical, showing a gain over
last year in spite of the haru times.
Jliss Ida DeWitt reported the work of
the Portland Industrial Center. This
home is surrounded by 20 nationalities
giving it a wonderful opportunity.
Forty-four boys and 02 girls were giv
en the advantages of the home this last
year. A kindergarten of 40, a girls club
of lit), a boys club of 15 and 40 in the
gvmnnsium, a mothers club of 30 with
100 in the Sunday school show some
of the work. Six hundred calls by the
workers were reported although entire
work is handicapped by lack oi work
ers. Mrs. Funnie McPenn very splendidly
reported the work of the Uld People's
Home of this city. Thirteen have made
their home here this year. Two deaths
have occurred and two new members
added, one received just yesterday. JShe
reports total receipts in money for the
past year $2,392.80, expenditure $2,.'!!)i).
Totul assets of the homo $18,f4G.7li.
Loans upon which $3,100, wills and
property which havo as yet not been
('has. Dillard, of Salem, gavo two
readings which were thoroughly en
joyed by all present.
Mrs. A. A. Underbill read a paper on
"Our Literature," calling atention to
the splendid publications put out by
the society, helps for every lino of
Mrs. M. B. Parounagian presented
"The National Work." She was assist
ed by Miss Casebcre, who gave tho
deaconess work and Mrs. W. K Kirk,
the Indian and negro work. After a
piano solo by Miss Lena Dotson the ses
sion adjourned. The guests were tak
en for an automobile ride, many visit
ing the Old People's Home.
The evening session was opened by a
beautiful solo by Miss Barton. Mrs.
James Montcalm Brown gave a reading
in her own charming manner.
This was followed by the pageant, a
rare treat, showing care and work by
thoso taking the parts. The story of
the settlement of the colonies, the reas
ons for each and the underlying prin
ciples of each were given by young w o
men in costume by both readings and
Miss Lcdbetter represented the native
Indian telling of their struggle with the
white man. How they were driven
bnck from their homes and settlements
and when first approached by the mis
fionaries told them to make white man
good first. As the home-building white
man and the hunting red man can not
lu-e together the Indian disappeared.
Miss Emily Phillips represented Vir
ginia, telling how that colony was
rouudod by religious enthusiasts who
dedicate! a church the first day after
landing. Their first teachers wero
their ministers. The black people were
soon brought over and proved a shadow
Mrs. Fra.ier gave the story of North
Carolina, telling how a band of Presby
terians was followed by a band of
Quakers, but the black man came as a
shadow there also.
Miss Field told the story of the Til
griius as they came to Massachusetts
how they grew and prospered although
governed by strict .ules and not wel
coming other colonists.
Miss Junia Todd told of New Hump
"lure, of their strict rules and fines for
misconduct. This colony prospered and
schools were built for bovs.
tonnecticut was represented bv Miss
Leila Jones. She told of their religious
restrictions, ,, their ,,,,, fc for
Miss Gladys l.uthey represented Del-
are, this was a home for oppressed
(hristians. not a slave market. Mi,,
sionarv woi-k .l . . ,
!,,.,, s luo ml wen was
Mrs. Colony told of New York. This
colony wns s,,i,,(i 1()r pprseout(,(I Chria.
terprlseS ,V''11 "8 i0 commorfil ?n
Mrs Jasper told the storv of Wil
mm lenn and of Pennsylvania, of
their schools for girls as well as bovs.
Mrs Porter spoke of New Jersey, of
their, liberty of religion and the founda
tion of Princeton c.ollecre
"i of Princeton college.
South Carolina was ro
ti. r....... ... 'I""" """ y
...tiw.iun.. ... 1 , 1
""l""i nome lor aristocratic '
cavaliers and slave owners, as a seat of i
cruel Indian wars.
-Miss Lva Scott presented Georgia as
a iioor mini 's paradise.
The second part of the pageant poi-
......... , iiiinunrution proiitcm asl
presented to our home mission workers.1
Young America was represented by Mrs.!
II. J. lliekersiin. She told how our col
onists came to this shore seeking free-!
diuu and opportunity. They were sur-j
rounded by dangers but sustained bv
great strong men, all regretting the
early treatment of the red man. ;
The modern Indian was represented
ly Miss Dorothy Davidson. She gave
the history of the struggle between the
natives and the white man.
Miss Heryl Holt told the story of the
negro. They did not seek to come to
America, but wero brought as slaves.
Since the war they have grown and
The Russian Jews were represented
by I.eona Kstes and Ksther Parounag
ian. They told how they came to Amer
ica to leam to live like Americans.
They ask about tho sweat shops, they
Tool Employers Import Mex-
ican Strike Breakers from
l San Krancisco, June 30. While sev
eral peace conferences were held today
in an effort to end 'the longshoremen's
strike, guards armed with sawed off
shotguns patrolled the waterfront. The
liner Peru from South America brought
many Mexican strikebreakers.
Agents of the Waterfront Employ
ers Union came from Seattle audi
other coast ports to meet with Federal
Mediator White arid the executive
board of the longshoremen's union.
Representatives of the strikers and the
lumber dealers met with State Labor
Commissioner McLoughlin. Employers
also met the Bay and River Steam
bqatmen's Union representatives.
A mild form of "guerilla warfare' j
is raging along the waterfront today i
as a result of the longshoremen s
strike. Ten mounted police and 30
patrolmen have been added to the reg
ular detail there to keep order.
After having discussed the proposi
tion of a sympathetic strike, members
of the teamsters union referred it to
their executive committee with power
to act. The executive board of the
Pacific coast division, internaionul
Longshoremen's association, arrived
hero today for a meeting at which
peace terms will again be discussed.
Rev. R. F. Tischer and
Family Leave Tomorrow
The Rev. and Mrs. ft. F. Tischer and
(laughter, Miss Mary Tischer, will
leave tomorrow morning on the South
ern Pacific, for Portland, emoute for
their new home in Detroit, Mich. They
will travel over- the Southern Pacific
to San Francisco, the WesTern Pacific
to Ogden and to Denver over the Den
ver and fio Grande.
A farewell was tendered them last
evening by the members and friends
of tho Unitarian church at the home of
J. W. Cox. Resolutions were passed,
regretting that Mr.. Tischer had
thought best to present his resignation
and also at he deparure of the family
The board of trustees of the Unitar
ian church is in correspondence with
(3iarles A. Murdock, secretary of the
Pacific Coast Conference who will ar
range for visits of candidates during
July. Next Sunday , the pulpit will be
occupied by the Kev. Jumes D. Corby
Grange Exercises t - -at
Marion County Pomona Grange will
hold its annual picnic next Monday at j
Clarion oquare, anu in lue aiieruooii
take part in the parade.
The exercises in the morning, follow
ing the baby parade, will take place
in Marion Square beginning at 11
o'clock and will be opened by the sing
ing of America.
The address of welcome will be de
livered by Mayor Hurley O. White,
with a response by C. K. Spence, state
The Sunrise (I range ' will offer a
special selection of vocal music, to be
followed by an address on "Rural
The Cherrian baud is also on the
program ,for iseverul selections, land
Tom Ordoiuann has consented to sing.
Following the program, a basket din
ner will be seived in the square.
MAY PURCHASE DEVICE
Washington, June 30 The senate this
afternoon voted to purchase for .fino,
(100 the device of John Hays Hammond,
Jr., for controlling the course of tor
pedoes by radio.
Purchase of the device is made condi
tional on Hammond being able to show
to n commission of seven officers of the
army and navy its unqualified ef
ficiency. Hammond claims trials have
shown he is able to direct from shore
the course of either a submarine boat
or a torpedo.
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Woodbnrn, Ore., June 30. Mrs. Geo.
live five girls in a-riwin, but wonder:
if there is room for them.
Mrs. Ogg presented the life of the im-j
migrant laborer, as they come seeking,
The Mormon wife was represented by j
Miss Dillon. She told of the menace of i
the Mormon religion to the Christian,
Mary Sun told of the Chiueso (tills,
how she was glad to be brought here
and plead for help for other Chinese i
Mins Hickerson, as America, makes an
appeal for these people not as foreign-)
ers, but as ourselves. j
Mrs. M. B. Parounagiau. as the Chris-:
tian church, tells of the help offered'
through our home mission schools, cen
ters, neighborhood houses and many oth-'
er lines of workw. Call them not prob-1
lems but opportunities for Christ. I
. The evening closed with " America. "j:
The program today although crowd
ed, is very interesting. The following
oiticers were elected for the coming
year: Mrs. Kniinn C. Cornelius. Salem,1
presideut; Mrs. G. II. Alden, Salem, cor-'
responding secretary; Mrs. K. A. Nib-j
lin, Portland, recording secretary; Mrs.'
K. P. Staples, Portland, treasurer.
Why art we popular? Be-
cause we tell yon every day,
the new of tit world.
Young America Cheese A
New and mild, about 7 lbs. each, made in ' Salem.
Special this week, pound -Oc
Best Sugar Cured Picnic Hams, not too salty, lb. JC
Sour Canning Cherries, pound 4c
Ward K. Richardson, 2395 Front
News of Note
Come to our Store and get prices on the following:
4 good Organs, cost forgotten.
3 good Edison Talking Machines, cahinets, records
outfit complete for 35c on the dollar.
Our July Records are the best we have had for months
Get our special list for.
The Fourth of July
We will play any of your favorites.
Wiley B. Allen Co.
R. F. Peters, Manager.
521 Court Street
Entire Stock of the
315 State Street .
MUST BE SOLD '
Hats valued up to $3.00 for
Fisk Hats valued up to $10.00 ('for
Phillips, who has been in Albany visit
ing relatives returned home Wednes
Mrs". Forest Dunton, of Kent, Ore., is
visiting at the home of her brother and
sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Lin
duhl. . Mr. T. C. Mason motored to Portland
Thursday on business.
Walter Gricsel spent the first of the
week visiting his parents ut Portland.
Lila Jerman, Lois Beebo and Mrs.
Virginia Austin visited the militia at
Glen Jack left last week for Ketchi
kan, Alaska, where he expects to work
during the next four months.
Miss Rene Pettlemier, a nurse at the
Good Samaritan hospital, is spending
her vacation visiting friends and rela
tives at Woodbnrn and Howell Prairie.
There were many Woodhurn people at
Clackamas Sunday to bid farewell to the
Woodbnrn boys of Company I who left
Tuesday for San Diego. Among those
from Woodbnrn were Mr. and Mrs. F.
X. Beck, son Oscnr, daughters Nora aud
Delia, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Goulet and
sou Glenn, Mr. and Mrs. W. Richards
and daughter Sadie, and Mrs. W. W.
Rhodes, Mr. and Mrs. K. G. hmmett,
Miss Cornell, Miss Lila Castle, Mildred
Walker, Walter Crosby, Mrs. Simmons
and daughter Mildred, Miss Ol
son, Miss Gladvs Binklev, A.:. ' -'11
Biukley, Mrs. W. T. Jenkins. Mr. nd
Mrs. Coleman and sons Rex and Paul.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Whitman, Mrs.
Geo. Beach and daughter, Misses Madge
and Mary Scoliard, Roy and J. .C. Ccol-"
lard, Mrs. H. M. Austin.
Miss Mildred Walker anil mother left
.Wednesday for Monitor, where they will
pick loganberries at Dr. Chapman 's
Miss Myrtle Olson is visiting at the
home of Mrs. (iregerson at Monitor. -
Mrs. L. M. Bitney and Misses Alctha
and Hazel Bitney attended a party giv
en by Mrs. Bents, of Aurora, Saturday.
Miss Grace Lavine Lindahl and Rex
R. Randall were united in marriage at
the home of the bride at Monitor, June
22. Only close friends and relatives
were present. After the ceremony-Mr.
and Mrs. Randall left for Xewport
where they will spend about two weeks
before leaving for their home at Oak
land, Cal. Mrs. Randall was formerly
a Woodburn girl having resided here a
number of years with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. M. J. Lindahl. Mr. Lindahl
was formerly in the furniture business
here but recently moved his stock to
Monitor, where he now conducts it. Irs.
Randall is a graduate of the' Woodburn
high school and has ninny friends in
Woodbnrn. Mr. Randall is well known
in Woodburn, having lived here a num
ber of years ago. The best wishes oi
their many friends go with them t
their new home.
To the surprise of Miss Aletho Bitney
a number of her iriends dropped in
Wednesday evening to help celebrate
her birthday. Two tables of 500 were
played at which Miss Madge Scoliard
won first prue and Miss Nora Beck
Salem, Oregon jj
the consolation, after which rcfresh
l ments were served by Miss Hazel Bit-
I u-'y- .
j Mrs. W. W. Rhodes and daughter, of
i The Dalles tire visiting at the home of
! her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. J.-Rich-I
ards. . ,
Mrs. Boiiney and Miss Lyda Boynto.n
j left Wednesday for Monitor, whero
I they will pick loganberries. - '
j. Three grandchildren of Mrs. F. Cole
! man are visiting at her home. They
I will visit severnj days before returning'
j to their home ut Clackamas.
' Company 1 oi Woodburn passed
i through Woodburn Tuesday at 7:10 on
i their way to San Diego, Cal. There wai)
'a large crowd at the depot to bid tho
boys good bye, there were ninny tearfi
shed when parents md their boys tare
well. ,A truck load of gifts were giv
en to the boys. The train stopped in
Woodburn 14 minutes leaving at 7:110.
I As it pulled out there were many tear
i f ill good byes and good luck to the
1 Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Tollard wilt
leave Saturday for Minneapolis.' wheto
Mr. Tollard will enter the -employ of
! the Nelson-Morris Packing company.
j Dr. L. W. Griess and wife and Mrr.
and Mrs. B. F. Hall returned Sunday
from their trip up the Columbia high-
i way. ...
i MTs. . F.dwurd Emmett entertained
i Tuesday af teruoon in honor of the St.
! Mary's Guild At'toca-. shiirt -bnsincs;!
, session at which a committee was ap
pointed to start n "house-wife" gilt.
' lor every member of Company 1, jo
, fresliinentes were served bv the hifs-
I less. !
I Hay McKinney returned Wedncsdij
from southern Oregon wk,ere-"hc went pi.
' business. (- .
J. F. Hertzler and family have movil
to Bridal Veil, Ore. They have the best
i wishes of their many friends here for
prosperity at their new home. '
Henry Harper, of. Klamath, Falls, wa'i
in Woodburn Monday. He went to
Clackamas Tuesday to enlist.
i Miss Iva Smith, of Forest Grove, ij
visiting at the home of her sister, Mrs.
T. C. Mason. ';
i ,Mrs. O. C. Veller, a piano student fjf
Miss Dorothea Nash, of Portland, will
soon be presented in u recital nt Port
land. : ' - ,j
Milton Coy. a- Woodburn boy, hu.i
.joined the Aberdeen militia ami hns
gone to American Lake with the Wash
ington t). N. . Sunday. '
f Mi6 Nell Biukley and sister, Mrs,
' W. T. Jenkins, returned Wednesday
from Portland, where they have been
furnishing music on the Comet and Eu
phonium for the evangelistic meetingu
which closed Sunday.
j The Honor Guards were organized
Wednesday afternoon.. Officers elect
ed were Madge Scoliard, presideut;
i Delia Beck, vice-president; Ruth Aus
tin, recording secretary; Mary Seol
laid. corresponding secretary; Hazel
-Bitney, treasurer. There will be an-
; otner meeting at the Foresters' hall
1 Thursday evening. There were 14 char-
iter members who joUed Wednesday.