Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, July 18, 1916, Page TWO, Image 2

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AN engagement that will be" of
much interest to society maids
Salem has just been made
(t&owii in .Portland. The attractive
bride-to-be is Miss lone Lambert, who
baa visited here frequently and has
many friends in the younger set.
Miss Lambert has announced her en
gngement to George i'.Englesy, son of
Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Engiesy, an old and
-prominent Vermont family. Their for
mer home was in Burlington, Vt., and
for some time they have been residents
of Washington, 1. C.
Miss Lambert is a charming girl and
very popular in Portland society. She
is tiie eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
A. W. Lambert and a sister of Clemen
tine and Joseph II. Lambert. She re
ceived her earlier education at St. Hel
en Hall in Portland, later attending
the University of Oregon, where sue
was a popular member of the Kappa
. Alpha Theta Sorority. A great deal of
Miss Lambert's leisure time is devot
ed to philanthropy.
The Lambert family Is among the
oldest and best known in Portland, the
late J. H. Lambert, grandfather of the
bride-to-be, being one of Oregon's old
est pioneers.
Her father is identified with bank
ing and realty eircles.
Mir. Knglesy is a well known timber
man, and is associated with a big lum
ber concern in Eustern Oregon witii
headquarters at La Orande. He is al
so very popular socially and visited in
Portland last week when ho and his
prospective bride made known the hnp
py news to a few closo riends and
their relatives.
The "wedding will be a smart event
of the early fall.
Mis Mjnnetta Magers had as her
guest over the week end Miss Gertrude
Kay Irwin of Dallas. Miss Irwin is
supervisor of music in tho Dalles pub
lic schools.
Mrs. Victor Murdock and small
daughter Katbryn, of Wichita, Kansas,
mho have been the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Gerald Vol It at Volkland, left Sat
urday for Albany where they visited
Urn. Murdock 's cousins tho Misses
Kate and Alice Allen until Sunday
when they joined ex-Congressman Mur--flock
for a few days sojourn in New
port. Mrs.' O. W. Moon cntortained Sun
day with an iuformul dinner in honor
of Mr. Mioon ami son, Max, on the oc
casion of their birthday anniversaries.
The house was pretfy defcorated
with garden floweiB, a color scheme
of yellow and pink being adopted
throughout the rooms. An array of
sweet peas and nasturtiums and two
buge birthday cakes adorned the ta
ble around which covers were placed
for ten.
Frederic D. Tiiiclson returned Mon
day from a week's sojourn in Agate
Beach. Mr. Thielsen was accompanied
to the shore by Mrs. ThielHeu and
children, who will remain all season.
They are occupying their cottago and
will entertain a number of guests dur
ing the summer.
Mrs. Fred 8. Bynon and daughter
Edith, have returned from a few days
visit in Portluml.
Miss PegEy Marie Ilutina of Port
land is visiting at the country home
of her cousin, Miss Hertlia Oliver.
M.iss Ida Kerr and Miss Alico Pal
mer have gone to Nye Ueac.ii for a few
weeks outing.
Judge and Mrs. Ijiwrcnco T. Harris
who have been the guests of friends
in Eugene for a few days returned
A T the residence of Mrs. L. K,
LX Pane: 4H2 Cottace street, an in
M formal public reception will be
given this afternoon from 4:30 to 6:30
o clock to honor visitors in tne city,
who are associated with the Chautauqua.
Bth men and women are invited to
attend the affair and avail themselves
of the opportunity to meet these in
teresting euests.
The hostesses for the afternoon will
be Mj-b. Page, Mrs. R. E. Lee Hteiner,
Mrs. K. is. Wallace, Jlrs. ueorge u.
Brown, Mrs. Walter Dentou, Mrs. 11.
C. Epley and Mrs. O. A. Chupcl.
Absolutely Removes
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25c at all druggists.
Wedding Announcements, In
vitations, and Calling Cards
printed to roar order at the
Capital Journal Job office.
Phone 81.
W. J. Domes of McCoy was in
city yesterday.
Judge P. II. D'Arcy returned Inst
night from Seattle.
E. B. Lawrence of Grants Pass was
registered yesterday at the Bligh.
The Hcv. W. W. Lawrence and wife
of Springfield, Oregon, are in the city.
Miss Zoe Olmstcad and Miss Lou
anna Brown left Saturday for a sum
mer's visit at Seattle and Coeur
W. M. Spade, who is 84 years old,
left this morning for a visit of sev
eral months with relatives at Grand
Knniils, Mich.
Judge and Mrs. L. T. Harris, of Sa
lem, returned to their home yesterday
after spending the week-end in Eugene.
Eugene Register.
Miss La villa M. Perry of Salem, who
has been spending several weeks at
the Greig ranch at Wreln, returned
home Inst Thursday.
George Schwartz and Frank
Schwartz of West Salem left this
morning for Wcyburn, Saskatchewan,
to spend the summer.
Mrs. Al Mishler and daughter Max
ine left this morning for Glendale,
Oregon, for a short visit with Mrs. J.
Harding, a sister of Mrs. Mishler.
Mrs. C. B. Webb and two children
are home from Medford where they
have been visiting for the past five
weeks with Mrs. Webb's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Hugh Elliott.
1. W. Eyro, vice president of the
U. S. National bank, left this after
noon for a ten days' vacation at New
port and Nye Beach, joining his fami
ly who have been there for some timo.
' M". A. McCorklo of Portland is at
tending to business matters in the
Petty Work . That Shows the
Genuine English Bull
Cars of any kind for any place
at any time.
Office, Bligh Hotel
Don't Forget
to insert that little
Want Ad that you
had in mind get it
in to-morrow's paper
Buys a Pair of
J s Low Shoes I
Buster Brown
3 Button Tan Oxfords
- Size 8 1-2 to 2 for Misses.
These Shoes are made of the very best Russia
calf and were priced at $1.90 and $2.15. Every
shoe bears the Buster Brown stamp the stamp
of determined wear resistance.
The same with three straps sizes 12 to 2
Premier Ryan of Queensland
v Would Enlarge Trade
with America
New York, July IS. America needs
Australia's goods and Australia de
sires Amberican products therefore
there should be a direct steamer ser
vice between the two nutions, in the
opinion ot l'remier Thomas J. Ryan of
I am a strong believer in the nossi
bilities of greater trade between Aus
tralia and the United Staes, the pre
mier declared rotiay.
"One of the things I want is a di
rect steamer service between Brisbane
the capital of Queensland, and 8au
Krancisco. This could be given bv the
Ocianie line of steamers making Bris-
naiie tneir tirst and lust port of call.
At present Sidney -is the sole Austra
ban destination notwithstanding that
unsnane is nearer ban FranciBco. ouch
a service as X suggest would lead to
greater trade anil, would give a quick
er passenger service. The service
would lead to increased 'exports of
wool and meat to the United States
from Queensland after the war."
The premier, who is returning to the
antipodes from London, said except for
darkness at night it would be hard to
mngine London was the capital of a
nation at war.
"As for the attitude of the people
generally," he said, "not one in a
hundred seems to think that England
will be actually invaded or that Zep
pelins can work any serious damage.
All seem convinced that Germany has
done her best and her worst and that
henceforth she will be playing a los
ing game."
One of the Newest
Shirt Waists for You
' s
Pongee and shnntung are on the
boards for summer fabrics. Htriped,
checked and figured pongee is a favor
ite, and this blouse is checked off in
wool brown in the natural tone. Fronts,
collar and cuffs are hemstitched, and a
natty moire tie lends a smart dash.
HAX8EY In the city, July 17, 1916,
Christian tlnnsey. The body was
forwarded to relatives in l'ortland
by Webb mid ('lough for burial.
PKARt'Y In Portlnnl Sunday morn
ing, July IK, 1916, Lois Hazel, baby
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Knight
1'earcy of Skyline orchards, Prospect
After four weeks of suffering with
pneumonia and no sign of improvement
the baby was taken to Portland Fri
day evening for treatment by a noted
specialist, but the disease baffled the
greatest available skill and the little
one passed away.. Tin disease assum
ed the form of spinal meningitis, which
was hopelessly fatal in her weakened
condition. The child waa 7 Mi months
old. The remains were brought to Sa
lem yesterday and interred this morn
ing in City View cemetery.
BAILEY At her home 837 Center
street, July 17, 1!)1, Mrs. Frances
K. Bailey, in her 75th year.
She is survived by a son, Fred W.
Bailey of Salem; two daughters, Miss
Bess Bailer of Salem and Mrs. Ada
Taylor of Alberta, Canada, and a
grandson, George Klmer Farnswortii of
St. lleleus, Oregon.
Funeral services wche held this af
ternoon from St. PauWa Episcopal
church, conducted bv Archbishop II.
D. Chambers of Portland.
The body accompanied by Mis Bess
Bailey, will be taken to Mt. Carroll,
111., for burial.
All the home newt while yon are
away. Phone 81.
London, July IS. The following in
dividuals and business concerns in the
United States were officially named in
a statement published in the Official
Gazette tonight, forbidding residents
of the United Kingdom to trade with
them under the act known as the
"Trading with the enemy" blacklist:
H. Kempner, the Texas Export Im
port Company, Galveston, Texas; Char
les Cullen, Ocala, Fla. Elctro-Bleach-ing
Gas company, Niagara Falls, N. Y.:
Tnternational Import-Export company,
Philadelphia; George W. McNear, Pe
troloum Products company, San Fran
cisco. The following New York City indi
viduals and concerns are on the list:
Philip Bauer company, Goldschmidt
Chemical company; Charles Hardy,
Robert Howe, International Hide Skin
company, McLaren and Gentles, Mer
chants' Colonization corporation, Na
tional Zinc Corporation, Leopold Per
utz, Louis J. Bees, Townscnd Bush
more Schenker company Southern
Products Trading company, Superior
Export company.
The remainder of the individuals on
the list are persons or firms with Ger
man names. ''
The act, it is officially stated, is di
rected at German firms controlled from
Germany, though operating in the
United States. '..
German firms which are incorporated
in the United States but assist Eng
land's enemies either by loans or other
means, individuals or concerns which
assist England's enemies by cabling
code messages.
Progressive Leaders
Are Out for Wilson
New York, July 18. Challenge to
Senator Milea Poindexter of Washing
ton, to debate the question "Shall Wil
son be returned T" was flung broadcast
at the National Democratic headquar
ters today by Ole Hanson, progressive
lender of Washington, now supporting
"Wilson canii carry Washington,"
Cases Increase and Death list
Grows One Case In
San Francisco
New York, July 18. An alarming
increase of infantile paralysis among
adults was reported by the board of
health today. Today's count showed
121 new cases today as against 95 yes
terday. There were 25 deaths today,
as against 14 yesterday.
Five Suspects In Illinois.
Springfield, 111., July IS. With five
more suspected cases of infantile
paralysis reported to the state board
of health today, Secretary Drake sup
plemented the recent orders to local
authorities to report all children com
ing into this state from New York.
The supplemented order urges all par
ents, guardians and hosts to notify the
health authorities immediately of the
arrival of any tutors from New 'fork
or any contemplated arrival.
San Francisco Has Case.
San Francisco, Cal., July 18. Miss
B. Vogel, 31, was declared by Super
intendent O'Neill of the isolation hos
pital today to be suffering from infan
tile paralysis, the first time an adult
has been afflicted with the disease
Hanson asserted in a telegram to the
committee. "Poindexter is afraid, and
like Hughes, is a trimmer. Both have
endorsed the American flag but refuse
to get down to fundamentals."
Resigns to Manage
Wilson's Campaign
Washington, July 18. Director of
the Mint Robert W. Wooley, it was an
nounced at the treasury department
this afternoon, tendered his resignation
and it was accepted on July 15.
Wooley recently was made head of the
president's cauipqigx publicity com
mittee. A few days later a conces
sional resolntion demanded an invest!-!
gation to learn whether Wooley was
accepting salaries for two positions.
Try the Journal Classified Ads.
With Every Suit
Same high grade material--same
low prices. Suits made
to order
$15 and $20 -
This is a most extraordinary
offer considering the high
price of woolens. Don't de
lay. Order your suit at once.
Officers of Guard
Manage Recruiting
Portland, Or., July 18. Tn accord
ance with recent orders from the war
department, preparations were made
here today to muster into the federal
service as recruiting agents, four na
tional guard officers. They are Cap
tain Lee M. Clark, Captain J.J B. Hib
bard, Major H. U. Welch and Captain
C. B. Winn. Each is to be placed in
charge of a recruiting squad composed
of a sergeant, a corporal and a private.
The men are to thoroughly canvass
every section of the state for "rook
ies." The recruits will be sent to
f.'smp Withycombe for training nnd
then hurried south in batches of 150.
Acting Adjutant General Wilson ex
pects to begin 500 enlistments by this
When Baronets Were Bold.
It was in the reign of good King
James that baronets first came into
existence. Today you could hardly tell
a baronet from a banker. But in tho
year 1011, when James I. needed reaily
money and created 200 "little barona"
to supply him with cash, they swag
gered about in their baldrics and sash
es and behaved in the courtliest of
fashion. Euch baronet in order to
justify his title hud to maintain a
small army of thirty soldiers for thrt
years. In this way the crafty king
not only increased his revenues, but
actually lightened his expenses.
When the train stopped at. the littk
southern station tho tourist from the
north sauntered out and gazed euriously
at a lean animal with scraggy bristles,
which was rubbing itself against a send)
"What do you call thatl" he ask
curiously of the native.
"Raz'orback hawg, suh."
"What is he doing rubbing himself
against that treef"
"He's stropping hisself, suh, just
stropping hisself."
"WHY the laughter,
"It's a joke on mother. She
came over this afternoon and
started the old sob about my
having to live in this little coop
after father's magnificent home.
So just to ease her feelings I took
her out to the kitchen to see our
new gas range. You know hers
was the second one made and
only one burner gives anything
more than a glow.
"Ours nearly broke her heart
Then one after another, I had
her compare my hard wood
floors with her splintery ones;
State and Commercial St.
Yiii 1 "4 1
1 '&
. I
' I
my open plumbing to hers, my
lighting fixtures to her wabbly
ones. The final blow was our
bathroom. When she turned on
the hot water and saw it in
stantly gush out steaming hot
although there wasn't a sugges
tion of fire in my cool kitchen,
she fairly collapsed. Said she
was going to divorce father and
marry a poor man, so she could
get a few modern improvements.
"I told her she could get the
hot water anyway, just by tell
ing the Gas Company to put in
a Ruud Automatic Hot Water
Heater. x She's going to break
the news to father tonight"
Telephone 85