Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, July 18, 1916, Page THREE, Image 3

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    THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, TUESDAY. JULY 18. 1916.
THREE
MMMMMM4MMMMMttMM
MMMMM
Willamette Valley News
f,,
SILYERTON NEWS
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Silverton, Or.,1' July IS. The Chau
tauqua, held here tile po.it week under
the management of the Ellison-White
association, has been one of the moat
interesting and successful ones record
ed. The large tent being filled both
afternoon and evening, with the great
er number, of the business houses clos
ed during' each afternoon throughout
chautauqua 'week. Kven those who
were skeptically inclined as to the ad
visability of holding a chautauqua are
now speaking enthusiastically of its
being a grand success and glad of the
assurance that it is to be held here
ntrnin next vear. Some of the best
American ' talent was featured, and i she will spend a mouth visiting rela
eacb day's program was greeted with Itives.
a most appreciative audience. This isl Mr. Byerlcy has been quite sick the
the first chautauqua ever held iu the i past few weeks.
eitv and that it will be held each year . Frank Shearer, who,has been working
in the future is assured by those in i in southern Oregon, is up to stay
ebnrge. through harvest. He is at present em-
Thoniley and Jones have the con- ployed by Hugh Kuenzt.
tract for" building a concrete block Mary Houser came up from Corvallig
building on Water street nortn . or
Ames hardware store for E. E. Taylor I
...1 M,,,i Polmor. The hnildino- will
cover the lot and be one story high,
with full concrete basement. The Sil
verton Building Material Co. will man
ufacture the concrete blocks for this
building. Excavating for the base-
ment commenced on Monuay, me worn
entire to be completed within BO dnys.
A delightful social event of the
past week was a reception on Satur
day Sveuing, given by the Young Peo
ples' society of tho United Lutheran
church, in honor of the newly-weds,
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon McCall and Dr.
and Mrs. L. Christophcrson. A short
program was rendered and rerresn-,
ments served. A large leather rocker
was presented each couple and a moat
enjoyable evening passed.
Manv interesting letters uuve uw,
received from the boys who have en-!u
listed in Uncle Sams service and are
now stationed near the border. T.iey
seem to feel that .t wont De manyi
months Derore tney win uc n ng,uu
aud without much of the real war ex
perience.
Mrj fTarl Brown departed for To-
Tuesday, called there by.
. tejepam .nnoancina the death of
h"',thfr.'..A:.: ..., liHlJ
daughters are spending a few days.
lurs, a mi u r ciicniiuiiimi . -
..1 ......1 1
sition with the Woodard and Clark
drug cimpnnv. Mr. Lang has bad;
charge of the Shubert and Co's mill
on north Water street the past six
months. I
Mrs. Elizabeth Hunter of Portland is
n guest at tne hame of ner naugmcr,
Mrs. E. K. O'Kane.
The Marion Countv Veterans asso
ciation will meet in Silvertou Thurs
i.,rr 3 The address of welcome
will' be given by L. J. Adams A good
program is being prepared. Mayor Pot
ter is to speaa, aim ..
wi'.l render some of their most pleasing
Alunv members of the asso
ciation are expected from different
i,arts of the county, as these are al
ways happv days for these old boys of
the days ot oi.
Lyons News
r.;tnl .Tnnrnnl Suecial Service.)
l.vons, Ore., Julv l.'WMehama lodge,
No.' 173, I- O. O. F., installed the fol
lowing officers on weanesouj nt'i
July 12: N. G., Chnrles Hiatt; secre
tary, Joseph Krire; treasurer, Wm. Bre
eder. Installing of V. G. postponed on
account of disability, that officer not
being present.
Mrs. May Crook, of Muhno, is visit
her aunt. Mrs. Emma Lyons.
Mr. and Mrs. Underbill, of Salem, are
spending the week in J yons at the Able
house. . ,
Mr. Swartout has got a new card and
it 'a a Vnril.
Mr. E. M. Kimball and his son, Lloyd,
were ill Lvons on business (inttinia.t.
fr unit Mrs. Henry Burmister, of
North Bend, are visiting with Mrs.
other. Mrs. Jane Shelton.
Th Potter Lumber company mill
burning has put quite a number of men
out of employment. . .
Mi. T.nmiR Lvons. of Fortland, is
spending her vacation with her aunties,
Mis. A. Hiatt and Mrs. R. P. Lyons.
Peter Nealcn is hauling lumber to
Sublimity, where he is building a new
house as' they are a going to mnke their
home there in the near future.
E. C. Titus, of Stayton, was in Ly-
ThiiradnV.
Mr. Charles Baley is building a new
burn.
Father Lane, of Albany, was in Lyons
Siinlny morning at tf o'clocK.
Mr.' A.' Lacv und family, of Aums
ville, are making their home ia Lyons
at present.
Mr. Wm. Little and son, Willis, spent
Sunday with his daughter, Mrs. F. A.
Mnrieils, of Lyons.
Mrs. Christeen Douny, of Mill City,
sient Sunday with her sister, Mrs. L.
Sehnackenbe'rg, ef Fox Valley.
MILL MAN TAT ALLY HURT
Roseburg. Ore., July IS. John Ed
wards, millwright at the plant of the
I.eona Mills company at Leona was fa
tally injured early yesterday, when h
was struck by a pulley which became
loosened from an overhead shaft. One
of Mr. Edwards legs was completely
severed, while the other was so badly
eruihed that it had to be amputated.
He was brought to a local hospital,
where he died this afternoon.
Mr. Edwards was about 33 years old
and is survived by a widow and one
child. He had been connected with
the Leona 'Mills eompanj for several
years.
We mail your paper to you during
your vacation. Phone 81.
Mr and Mrs. Ira Geer are rejoicing! Am Springbruiincii - Zubel - Mrs.
over the arrival of a baby boy at their; loer.
home on Monday, July 10, and Mr. audi A Little Winding Road - Ronald -Mrs
Elmer Olson are also the proud froni a cycle of "Four bongs of the
parents ot-a fine little son that came ill.
to their home on Friday July 7. . Invie us-Huhn.
Mfs. George Hurst is, rccoveringj The Lass With the Delicate Air
slowly' from the Injuries received from I Arne. .
a fall at Salem Julv 4. Lorraine Lorreo Chapel Mr. Mon-
Roy K Lang and wife are leaving; tcith.
r. inrtiani where he will have a po- Believe Me If All Those Endearing
North Santiam News
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
North Santiam, Ore., July 18. Quite
a number attended the Turner camp
meeting last Sunday.
An auto load consisting of Mr. Hugh
Kuenzt, Mr. and Mrs. Pearl .Stevens and
her Bister, Mrs. Roy Hall, and a driver
have gone over to eastern Oregon for a
few days looking about clam land.
Mrs. James aud Mr. W. Harris were
haviug some iusilago cut this week.
Harry Chance has gone to the coast
for a few weeks to gather moss.
Quite a number attended the dance
at Aumsville last Saturday evening.
Miss Beryl McLaughlin expects to
leave Wednesday for Portland, where
to visit her sister, Airs. Ira Thomas.
Floyd Brown, of Washington, has
been visit!,,, rplitivn. nvp, t Vnnrth I
Mr. and Mrs. Alsman. ,
The crops about here look fine tt-
er a shower of rain, although it may do '
some damage to the hay crop that is cut
jf jt keeps up.
Monmouth News
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Monmouth, Ore., July lT.- On Friday
evening, July 14, the Oregon Normal
school enjoyed one of the most delight
ful entertainments which have been
giveu dm.jn this summer session
Tl.n
t givell by Johu cluire jouteith,
'dramatic baritone; Mrs. Carmel Sulli-
.,.... !,-,.:. hi:.. i v
, ' :st ' , iIiss Viv,,wh
,.;,,,,. .',.. Tllfl nrnrrPnn, t- ,
. ' folio,,.: I
obstinatiou-Fontennillcs
Es War Kin, Alter Koenig Enna.
Prologue, from the opera L'Pagliacci
Leonvacallo Mr. Montieth.
Autumn Thomas Mrs. Power.
J
It is Knougi
A Banjo Song The Pauper's Last
h, Aria from Watorio
. . . , ,, , , ,
Young Charms Mrs. Power, Miss Van
Dyke, Mr.- Alonteitli.
The Swan Saint Saens.
Tho Twilight Hour Hasselinnn Mrs.
l'wer.
When I Was One and Twenty Dub-
An Old Irish Melody Hughes'.
On the Road to Mandalay Speaks
Mr. Monteith.
Reading by Miss Elizabeth Wood
bury. Students Plan Stunts.
As usual the normnl school students
have divided themselves into groups
according to wiucn part or tne country .
they are from. This makes the sum
mer school very interesting for there is
n sort of competition between the
groups as each group is anxious to do a
little bragging for it own county and
community. Every county in Oregon and
seven outside states are represented in
the K2 students. The different groups
are each planning a stunt to be given on
the normal campus on Friday aud Sat
urday evenings of next week to which
the public is cordially invited to attend.
The following are the leaders of the
different groups:
Floyd 11. Moore, of Portland, group
No. 1, Multnomah county.
N. A. Baker, of Kugene, group No. 2,
I.ane county.
R. W. liobell, of Monmouth, group
Xo. 3, Polk county.
Ranie P. Burkheud, of Wasco, group
No. 4, Cook, Jefferson, Sherman, Wheel
er, Wasco, Morrow and Hood River
counties.
Franklin I.nuner,v of Canity, group
No. 5, Marion and Clnekamas counties.
I.. A. Wright, of Butte Fulls, group
No. H, Jackson, Josephine, Douglas and
Klamath counties.
Florence Hill, of Oold Beach, group
No. 7, outside of state, Clatsop, Coos.
Columbia and Curry counties.
Sura Haggles, of Moro. group No. 8.
Grant, (tilliam, Baker. Harney, Wal
lowa, Malheur, Umatilla and Union
counties.
Vera Traecy, of Albany, group No. ft,
Lincoln, Heaton and Linn counties.
Claude Arehurt, of Monmouth, group
No. 10, Tillamook, Yamhill and Wash
ington counties,
Olee Clubs Will Give "Joan of Arc."
The normal school tlee clubs are very
busy preparing Caul's historical cantata
"Joan of Arc," which they will give on
the evening of July 2fi, at 8 o'clock, in
the normal chapel. The students will
be assisted in the cantata by a very
fine quartet from Portland which is
composed of the following people: ' Mrs.
Jane Burns Albert,' Mrs. Lulu Dahl
Miller, Mr. Joseph P. .Mulder and Mr.
Dom J. Zan. .These people will ing
the solo parts and will also do some
quartet work in the cantata. This can
tata promises to be one of the best fea
tures of the summer school.
Rebekaha Install Officers.
On last Thursday evening the Re
bekah lodge of Monmouth met in reg
ular session for the purpose of install
ing the following officers:
N. O., Amy Steinberg.
V. O., Ida" Scott.
Secietary, Mina Cornelius.
Treasurer, Mable Johnson.
W., Mnmie Oilmore.
Con., Alice Butler.
Chap., Addie Hhore.
R. 8: 'S. ft., Lanra C. Price.
U S. Jf. G., Libbey Murdock.
B. 8. V. G., Maggie Butler. -.
I. H. V. G., Kmma Newman.
1. 0., Lottie Graham.
-Or G., H. K. Sickafoose.
I'. G., Pearl Smith.
Summer School is Large.
The fourth week of the summer school
closed with an enrollment of 820 stu
dents representing every county in Ore
gon and seven outside states.
. The different groups of the normal
students have been planning their an:
nual picnics. The "Ya-Wa's" group
wentlo the Luckinmute river for their
picnic on last Wednesday night.
A great number of the normnl stu
dents went on the excursion to Salem
Saturday where they visited the cnpitol
building, penitentiary, asylum, woolen
mills, etc.
On Saturday, July 15, the Ladies' Aid
society of the Kvangelical church of
Monmouth held a sale of cooked food iu
the Monmouth Mercantile store.
The normal students and citizens of
Monmouth are pleased to know that the
Salem Cherrian band will give a concert
on next Weduesduy evening, July 19,
on the normal school campus providing
lu" ' ,"xr .i.
Tne Bov Scouts of Monmouth
Will
give an nNi..m on
7 1H- ,u ,e lugh school ?u'
d"onum. 1 he proceeds will be used tor
the 1V of buying tents, dutch
; . . m 1
used ou camping trips,
Tho Commercial dub of Monmouth,
held a special business meeting in the
club rooms on Friday night, July 14.
The C. W. B. M. of the Christian
church was entertained at the home of
Mrs. W. R. Graham lust Friday after
noon. .
Miss Gladys Evans spent several days
of tho past week visiting in Dallas at
the home of her uncle, Evan Evans.
Rev. F. M. Fisher, of the Evangelical
church, spent the past week in Port-
i land.
The Willamette CnmpFire Girls met
at the home of .Mrs. Pitt man Iriduy
'.K "
for the practice of the program
which they will give next week when
the entertain the Camp Fire Girls of
the normal school.
The normal students arc invited to
another social dunce Saturday evening,
July 15, to be given in the normal gym
nasliium by Miss Taylor.
Independence Items
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Independence, Ore., July 17. Mrs.
Nat Withers and children have gone to
Newport for a month's outing,
.Mr. W. H. Block is spending the week
in rortinnu.
Mrs. M. C. Williams, who was opernt-
cd upon for appendicitis iu a Salem hos
I'm hos-
pitnl, Has returned home.
Miss Kora Brown, of Silverton, is
visiting
Independence friends this
week., v - . ,
Mesdnmes S. Haves and C. W. Irvine
were called to McMiunville on the ac
count of the illness of their mother,
were called to McMiunville on the'
.Mrs. P. Burnett
Kenneth Thompson returned to Port
land Friday after spending the week
here with his uncle, M. W. Walker.
Married Mr. Bryan Burriglit and
Miss Christina Zeir, of this city, were
married on Thursday iu Portland.
Miss Eva Collins is spending her va
cation at Newport.
Mrs. W. D. ilorelnnd, of Tacomn, and
her mother, Mrs. J. S. Cooper, of this
fiity, motored to Unllns Inst Satuidul
Mrs. A. L. Thomas has gone to New
port.
Mrs. Jaques and daughter, of Spo
kane, nre visiting Mrs. Jaques' mother,
Mrs. C. J. Taylor.
Mr. Leo Whitcomb was seriously in
jured on Thursday, while on loading
a load of hay, when a hoy fork broke
from its fastening and fell .upon him.
The hook Btriking him on the left arm.
making a bad wound.
Mr. Shnler Kldridgo returned to his
home today from Newport.
Miss Madaline Krcamer's friends
gave er a surprise party on Vcdncs -
nay evening in honor ot Iter birth
day. Mr. W. S. Knrre, bookkeeper of the
First National banK, has gone on a six
weeks' vacation to Hliod River. Ira
Mix will take his place in the bank
during his absence.
Misses Maude and Francis Patterson
ore Newport, visitors.
.Miss Hyde, of Corvnllis, was a guest
of Miss L'uimn Hinkle lust week.
Mrs. Florence Whiteaker was culled
to McMiunville today, her mother being
in that city.
Mr. C. H. King, of Salem, was an
Independence visitor on Thursday.
KM Owen and Dick Gaines have re
turned to their mines in eastern I. inn
county.
Mrs. Dr. Worn, of Dallas, is visiting
her parents, Mr. a nil Mrs. J. S. Bolinn-.
lion, in this city.
Mr. John Nelson is spending his
vacation at Newport 'this week.
Mr. Warren Foster is visiting at
Philomath this week.
LANE CHERRIES ARE RUINED
- Kugene, Ore., July IS. The rainfall
so fur this month in Kugene has been
seven times normnl, ' according to a
statement made today bv Weather Ob
server Mayo. His report shows a total
precipitation for the month to date of
2.M.'t inches. Of this amount 2.27 inches
have fallen since Inst Saturday morn
ing. The Lambert cherry crop in Lane
county is reported to be almost a totul
loss. This is the latest cherry grown
here and always brings top prices. One
grower at Springfield notified the Ku
gene Fruitgrowers' association last
week that he would have 15 tons. To
day he announced he would not have
that many bushels. - In most of the
orchards the ruit has been split so
badly that it will not be worth pick
ing. The loganberry and raspherry
erops - have also been damaged to a
great extent, it i said.
From all parts o'f the county reports
are to the effect that great quantities
of hay which had been cut during the
warm, clear weather have been ruined.
Wedding Invitations, Announcements
and Calling Cards Printed at the Jour
nal Job Department.
Eight Proposals of State
Wide Interest to Be Passed
On by Voters Next Fall
Designation of the 'official titles of
the various measures which will go. on
the ballot at the election next Novem
ber, with a brief statement of the pur
poses of the proposed amendments and
laws, has been completed by Attorney
General Brown and they will be filed
with Secretary of State Olcott tomor
row. There are eight stat? wide measures
to go on the ballot and under the law
the statement containing the gist of
each measure must contain not more
than 100 words. In many cases the
official title decided upon by the At
torney general, who is authorized by
law to say what shall 30 on the bal
lot, is far different from the title
originally proposed by the framers of
a measure.
Titles are Chosen
As the eight state wide measures
will appear 011 the ballot, the titles
chosen are as follows:
"Rural Credits Amendment. Purpose
To bond stnte for not over 2 per cent
of assessed valuation of nil property
therein for 'Rural Credits Fund' Bond's
from $25 to flout) iu series of .i0,000,
maturing in not over INi years, interest
4 per cent, exempt from taxes. State
to loan said funds to owners occupying
farm lauds, on mortagages not over'
nail ihiiu tame nur ?.u per acre, nor
less than $200 nor more than &000 to
person, slim II lonns iirvfrr.1.
stnnll
Loans made for: (a) tiavment for Inn, I
ih i.,,r..i,n;.. i:,.;....i. ...
mo'llt' ,, """Ziii
sHusi.ving mcumitranccs incurred for
such purposes; interest 5 per cent."
Brewery Bill Labeled
Amendment "'permitting manufac
ture ami regulated sale of 4 per eenfl
wan liquors: i-urpose To amend sec
tion article 1, Ore;nn constitution,
which prohibits manufacture ami sale
of intoxicating- liquor, by permitting
the manufacture of fermented malt
liquors containing four per cent or less
of alcohol, for shipment outside of the
nui, iui - iiiiiiieiii ouisiue ot tne
n. I fr snle and delivery within
te by the manufacturer in
ickages only, in quantities and
regulations which may be pro-
srate anil
the state
inal pa
under
vided by law. Until otherwise nrnviiled
such sales within tho state shall be
limited to the same quantity as may
be imported, but the same person's
. niui.M, niijii any . one period fixed
""I",. ami uy locally. -
-.. . 17. .' ii"iimiMK
lortatiou of intoxicating liunoru f,.r
beverage purposes: Purpose This is a
constitutional amendment extending
the existing stitntional provision,
relating to the prohibition of the man
ufacture and sale n f iiit.iv f i .... M.
,H(,r , prllil)iti .
tion t- h.toxic.thiiF linonr, f.., ' . 1
ae purposes,
Tax Limit Measure Listed
Statewide tax ami Indebtedness
limitatin amendment: Purpose Lim
iting tax levies of state, county, mu
nicipality -or other tnxiiur nower'tn m.
more than' the total amount levied the
Inst preceding vear, plus II ner ccntuii
thereof, except for . a ving bond e, i
debtedness and interest thereo , , by
vote of the people, any increase so
voted excluded i deterininir subse
quent tax; limiting power of counties
to incur indebtedness tc r,U(KI, eitner
voluntarily or when imposed by law
except to suiinress insm-rent iim nr v n.
pel invasion, or not over 2 per cent, of." The -street-commission was authorlz
ussesscd valuation for permanent roads ''d to purchase fuel oil If needed,
on vote f people; and invalidating' Alderman lluildleson called atten
debt, payments and taxes exceeding I ,'"M ,0 'le tuuk K''"wth of thistles ou
such liini'tatins. " Winter street. Mayor White stated
"Hill repealing and abolishing the'""" wa" '" ,lie jurisdiction of the
Sunday closing law: Purpose To re-! health department.
peai section 212.) of Lord's Oregon
laws, which prohibits tho keeping open)
of any store, shop, erocerv. Imwliiiir :
' alley
iiiiiiani room or tippling house, I
for the purpose of labor or traffic, r
any place of amusement on Sunday nri
the Lord's day, exeeotini; theatres,
drug stores, doctor shops, undertakers,
liverv stables butchers and bakers.'
under penalty of a fine of not less tana!
nor more than '().
Rental Tax Explained
"Full Mental Value Land Tax ami
llomemnker s Loan Fund Amendment:
I nrpose A constitutional amendment
declaring and defining (a) people's John Friedman, of Iowa, who has been
)iower and right; (b) citizen's right to visiting at the Ransom and I.evernian
use of land; (e) public ownership of . homes, will soon leave for Berkeley,
land rent; (il) public policy of Ore-1 Cul., where he will enter the iiniversit'y
gon; defining (e) the word ' land '; (f)lat that place.
method of appraising land rent;. (g)j Floyd A. Ross, of Seattle, formerly
land improvement; providing lor (h) pastor of the Christian church at this
levy of permanent land rent tux; (i) place, visited at the C. F. Hein home
publication of assessment; (j) delin-l Wednesday of last week,
quetn lax sale; (k) maintenance of An eight pound sou was born to Mr.
private property rights; (1) separatei and Mrs. John Swick Thursday the Pith
assessment of land rent
; (m) standing
... , .,...., ,, ,,,,,,.;
of ax; (o) duty ot govcniaii.l stutei
r l ill ll..l-. tn nMu.,uum,.,. I ....ii.....:....
ami .mini, iii, iiii iif-rnoinil liroo-
erty and land improvements may be
taxed by vote of the -people only; (q)
distribution of revenue from luud rent
tax;. (r( establishing homeniaker's
loan fund."
Amendment "For Pendleton Normal
School and ratifying ' location of cer
tain state institutions: Purpose :To
provide for locating a state normal
school Kt Pendleton,- Oregon, upon a
site to be donated therefor, appropri
ating 12-VI00 for buildings and equip
ment and levying an annual tax of one
twenty fifth of a mill ou all property
in the state for its maintenance, and
ratifying the location of certniu state
institutions lieretoiore located away
from the state cupital."
"Anti-compulsory Vaccination Hill
Purpose To prohibit compulsory vac
cination.' inoculation and other such
treatment for the. prevention or. cure
of contagious diseases, and prviding a
penalty therefor.
TOLK HARVEST DELATED
Buena Vista, Ore., July 17. The
heavy showers yesterday thoroughly
drenched many acres of bay that had
just been shocked and farmer say the
harvest will be still further delayed for
owing to the extra time necessary for
riVho.'king. ( lover hay will be damaged
if warm weather follows.
Twelve Blocks of Paving Pro
vided For No Money For
Children's Playground
The regular meeting of the city
council last night : was characterized
by. the transaction of considerable bus
iness in a short time.
A bill providing for the pnvment of
a portion of the principal on certain
old warrants outstanding tor public
improvements and for the issuing of
new warrants in smaller sums was in
troduced and passed after a short dis
cussion. These warrants have been
drawing (i per cent interest, while the
funds against, which thev were drawn
earn but 2 per cent at the banks. The
total amount of the warrants is ap
proximately $.1000. It was stated that
there is sufficient money in the vari
ous funds to cover half of this sum.
besides the accrued interest.
Resolutions were adopted providing
for twelve blocks of additional pav
ing ten blocks on North Fifth street
between D street and Highland ave
nue. The street committee was authorized
to buy seventeen catch basins aud 2,-
000 feet of drain sewer pipe for use
on the Commercial street paving ob.
A bill to amend section 3 of ordi
nance No. .1121 was adopted. This
amendment permits the Portland, Eu
gene & Eastern railway to leave the
sixty five pound rails now in use on
South Commercial street. The ordi
nance requires the jise of seventy two
pound rails. -Alderman McClellan op
posed the adoption of this amendment,
jut when it was explained that
change to rails conforming to the orig-
inal requirements would require the!
laying of a base two inches deeper'
than at present, which would mean a:
tearing up of the entire street to the
delay of paving work and the annoy- j peating this daily, the entire outer skin f
ance of the residents of that section ; is absorbed, but so gradually, there's
of the city, iie withdrew his objection. : not the slightest hurt or inconvenience.
A bill to transfer the sum of U'50 Even the stubborncst freckles nre nt'
from the general fund to the Salem fected. The uiideilvinir skin which
plav ground board was introduced andiforms the new complexion is so fresh!
.,1 1 1 . L .. .1. l.!l, . ' ... . I
niiiermiiii .io:ics movcci unit me mu
be put upon its final passage. ThiSj
precipitated a discussion which in
spots was eloquent. Aldennnn Cook'
!" " t""i"r.i.. ni'iniiu. .
objected to the taxpayers . being called
orig-fupoii to pay for a playground tor the
children. "Let parents pay for tho
amusement of their children. ' sard ,ie
effect, Moi.'t make the city do
A warm defense was made for the
hilt ! Ad rn ,,, lo m"s T AZ, an-
Ward.' - . -
Alderman lluddieson then took the
.i u i u .. ....
I luur. lie Nlltlt-M llllll Be nun nut u,-
posed to the playground, but he was
opposed to the transfer of nn.v funds
tor any purpose whatsoever, "l vote
against it for that reason," he de
clared.' "We call'.the people of Salem
, .. i ., I. . .... -.. i...,i,. i
111 Ill-It. anil ninni: iim n i,iiiii;('i, ni.'i . . . . . , , . '
then afterwards we transfer f roin one I "'kI. '". 'n"Kd a large amount Western woman doctor . declares
ton, I to another until the whole shoot-i"f liay .m V"H ",'.Hllt-v- m"nv of lp i that women are physically fit tor srr
ing uiatcii of us don't know where farmers having their entire crop on the , vi,-e at the battle-front. Probably
we're at. When I was a boy we ily-j e,"0"''. sonie exceptional women may be, but
ed at the end of a hoe htimllc. Let the
mothers of
hildrcn take care ot
them."
The bill was laid over,
The purchase of a
Itixen helmets ami
' ame number of hydrant wrenches!
' "re department was uut.io.iz-,
" I
Alderman McClellan called attention
t the bad condition of Hie foot bridge;
on Seventeenth street, between Che-
I mekcta and Center, and the street
1 commissioner was ordered to give the
! niu 1 ttr nt tvu t ton.
Aumsville News
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Aumsville, Ore., July 1H, Mrs. Bur-
i soli, who has been visiting her son, Dr,
A. Hursell, of this city, has returned
to her home in Mcilford.
Hoy DcArinond, cashier of the bank
o'f Independence, and his mother-in-law,
Mrs. A. Gooch, of Dallas, came Friday
evening to visit a few ilnys with the
latter s brother, t . t . llein, and 1am-
. ily,
:nl,t-
rnniy Mpccr, who has licen attending
nmutnm,ia t Silverton, returned home
Kiitnriliiv
J. P. Murphy, of Salem, a former
resident and business man of this city
visited at the home of his daughter,
Mrs. S. S. SwaiiK, last week.
The regular meeting of the Industrial
club was held at the school house Fri
day afternoon of Inst week. The pro
gram consisted ot musical numbers, re
ports of work done, by members and an
interesting address by Pro1!. P. C. Ful
ton. The sawmill, which was recently de
stroyed by fire at this plucc, is being
rebuilt by the owner, C. M.. MUler. The
first carload of machinery was received
Saturday aud will he iustulled at once.
Mr. Miller expects to have the mill in
operation by the lost of August.
Mrs. T. J. Arthur entertained the
Priscilla club at her home Thursday of
last week. The club members have in
terested themselves in the relief of the
families of the guardsmen, who are at
the border. They also are planning some
unique social events, which nre always
delightful, Mrs. F. Ruliu assisted the
hostess in serving dainty refreshments
of ice cream and cake.
The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Herman Robertson, near this city, fell
from a cherry tree last Saturday sus
taining severe injuries. Dr. Rursell, bv
means of the X-ray located a 'fracture
at the collar bone and the little one
now improving nicely.
MOTTO FOR JULY
, Our motto this month shall be "Prepared
ness r .,
Not preparedness for the purpose of
destruction but of construction.
We shall prepare to serve our customers
better, for service pays.
We shall prepare, through study of modern
merchandising methods, to conduct our
business with greater efficiency.
We shall encourage our salespeople to pre
pare themselves to be more proficient, in
'the are of "making good" in their daily
work.
We shall prepare for progress and prosper
ity, for we know our store is going ahead.
. Preparedness our motto for July.
IMPERIAL FURNITURE CO.
Wm. McGilchrist, Jr., Mgr.
TO OVERCOME SUNBURN,
TAN, FRECKLES, WRINKLES
If your skin is unduly reddened.
freckled or tanned, dab a liberal amount
of ordinary mercoiized wax on the face I
and allow it to remain over night,
When you wash off the wax in the
morning, fine flaky, almost invisible
particles of cuticle come with it. Re- i
and voutnf 'iil-lookine. vou' mnrvel at
the transformation. lt''s the only thing
Umnvn to a,.,uully discard an aged,
faded, muddy or blotchy complexion!
miico, muiidv or wotcnv complexion.
One ounce of mercoiized' wax. procur-'
))le at nnv ,rU( stor0j is ufficn-ellt j,i
m.mt cases."
If sun mid wind make you squint and
, , ,,,, t wrik.
"i!','1 T?', " ie.e,' 5 uv.er,!n"",1,1,!,e
T'i' b" J1" h! 8 h''"
made by dissolving an ounce of prow-it1P
.
iiiazii.
'HiiU nilUIUI 111 U llllll MIIL VtIH.ll
SILVERTON IN RAIN ZONE
Silverton, Ore., July 17. A downpour
of rain which started Saturday morn-
"'k iiimi C"Ml'l"ieu liirouK'l'OlT Hie (1HV
SHALL WOMEN WEAR PANTS?
' TT ...
lli'n .Inlv 17 Vlmll it n.
Portland,
""-j "
J'1 v8' . .
1 "in "f the 'opic at a meeting to
' the Chamber of Commerce
""''-fv"" "ld 'r"' ."U"k "."i""'8
exhibit their new iiiventioii, a trouser-
ette combination which they hope will.
i ais win oe tne topic at a meetiiig to
j emancipate w
I changing style;
been invited.
women trom slavery to
s. A -select coinpuny has!, illrintr ... .,,,: jii,., ei
RUSSIANS' ADVANCE BOTHERS TEUTONS
MORE THAN FRANCO-BRITISH ATTACKS
According to numerous reports from'mezo (I) and occupying the railroad
Europe, the advance of the Russians on1
the eastern front is giving the Teuton-
p o
ie powers more serious concern than
t lie allied French and Knglish attacks,
The map shows the southern part of
tllA Russian offensive, ltv euttinur the
1 railroad between Delatyn and Koros-
4-
X
.1
i
Sixty Reported for
Drifi Last Night
Sixty men of the auxiliary of the
Salem Rifle club reported for drill last
night at the armory an. I every one of
them was given the benefit of two hours
active work.
After forming iu the armory, tho re
cruits were taken out on the street and
given the simple marching movement
and formations. Sergeant Sinister of tho
tl. S. regular army was very comnli-
menetnry in his remarks as to the abil
ity o'f the auxiliary, saying that he had
never seen a body of meu take un the
! work so cAsilv,
After the two hours In drilling, 2)
4i, .. , r: ...
! ti. ...0,,ml h.strnction. ti nt u ill
?u ,hem f.Tcommi
I VL ZJ. 1 ih?ZT S ZVL","": .
! (,,, CM
From 110
meiltnrv
of im-ati
c,llltni
now on, having learned the rle-
liinvements, the drilling will bo
greater interest.
l" , 'Sv'llJZZ'Z
! armory and the entire company will be
i . advanced work in
,i,.;n of KXt M0liuay evening.
I lie following names were .nil. led to
. the auxiliary company last night: J. O.
I .Tones, 11 r. B. it, Stee'ves, R. K. Harbert,
IK. M. Brooks, A. C. Oood and Han I.
1 Howard.
WOMAN AND WAR
- -
are not the iiiiipiu it y prone to ailments
winch make even household cares a
I burden f Hence the necessity for that
. . . . . .
great remedy wnicii dining torij
years has done more ttaa any other
tl) relieV(! ,u.h ni,IIM.IllM ,, ...iti,,,,,,,
tl) rt,i(,v,
r.le ,,,,
K
,,,ull(,
suffering of American Women
Piiikliam s vegetable i'omi-
th Pnnitnl .Tniiiw.,ll.iw v.m
junction at Delntyn the Russian in
''''V.?!?''1 t.h eomn""a:,u"
i.Mnpriil Rnthiiipr'a ormv with HniKiot
through the Kirlbaba pass. They enp-
tured Sadouska (2) and by routing the
Austro-Geriuans south of the Dncistur,
near Tlnmfieh utill fm-rh.fr miil..
uted to reii.lering Stauislau initenalilu.