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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, TUESDAY, JULY 18, 1916,
TOMORROW'S BIG SALE
NO. 804th WEDNESDAY SURPRISE
An Immense Sale of Bungalow ApronsSurprise Sale,
A sale of desirable Aprons thatshould interest every' housekeeper the pop- t
ular bungalow style covers the dress completely; made of good quality ging- t
T 1 t 1 1
I nam in various cnecK
t to quote tms extremely
Laces cr Em broideries .
A beautiful assortment of 27-inch Organdie Flouncing in open . eyelet - and blind
effects. .Also a lot of new embroidered voiles, choice of pink, blue, flame or pink
and blue Embroidery patterns. Every piece in these lots is new this season.
Extra value offering, to4clear 98c a Yard
All Around Town
1 301 )0t l(c 3ft 3t if1 )(c lC 3fC J0C 30C 30C l(C
! COMING EVENTS !
Salem, Chautauqua. .
Kaffir Boys Choir.
July 17-23 Rpworth League In
stitute, Willamette University
July 19. Monthly meeting of
July 19. Masonic and Eastern
Star picnic, fair grounds, af
ternoon and evening.'
July 28. Wisconsin socioty re
union at State fair grounds.
July. '31-August 1. Comic . op-
. era, "The Mikado," opora
bouse, auspices jdoose lodge..
,Sent.'25-30 Oregon State Fair.
Dr. Mendelsohn, specialist, flu glasse
n correctly. 0. S. Bank. Bid,;.
An alarm at 7:30 this morning call
ed the fire department to 10M3 OnK
street where a chimney was burning
out. No damage done..
Daoisoti'g Baths, foot of State street
Safe, convenient, first class. tf
A Uure ton White motor truck was
received today by K. 11. Campbell spe
cial agent for the Htnndiird Oil com
pany to be used in distributing oil in
Salem and vicinity.
Vettage at Newport, near postofflce.
Six rooms, good sized, pantry, bath,
water and lights, modern throughout.
Address box 51)5, Newport Oregon, jll'l
A special meeting of the board of
education to take mensures for getting
the various buildings of the city in
readiness for the coming school year
is railed for tonight.
Black Leaf 40.
Black Leaf 40 last season
proved without a doubt the best
spray for a plods on hops over
used. A great many growers
after using all other kinds of
spray without success, tried it
and saved their crops.
We are local agents and enrry
a large stock and can fill any
silted order promptly.
fish Oil Soap
Usually called Whale Oil Soap
should be used with any hop
spray. We have the very high
est grade and can sell it as cheap
s some are asking for inferior
D. A. WHITE & SONS,
261 State St. . Phone 160
ij ITT 1 l-i 1 M
patterns, vve oougni neavny
low price ior our Wednesday
Buy your outing and camping sup
plies of us. E. L. Stiff & Son.
A machine for the removal of sand
from railway tracks has been invented
by W. I). Ashmon of this city, ami ho
has perfected a working model of the
same. Patents are pending on the in
vention, which it is expected willprore
of great value to railroads located Hi
Our prices are rignt, no reduction
necessnry. Gardner & Keene, jewelers
The band concert tonight will be
given 1n Willson park and will begin
at 8 o'clock. A few days ago there
was some doubt as to which park the
Tuesday evening eoncirt would be
held,' but Munnger Graber announces
toilay that it was decided to give the
concert nt Willson park.
We carry a full line of awnings,
wagon covers, .tents, etc. 10. L. .stiff
& Son. ;
Two building permits have been is
sued at the office of the city record
er since the first of the month, one to
the United Evangelical church society
for alteration and repair of its church
building at 410 North Cottage street,
and tho other to It. C. Shaw fur the
erection of a one story frame dwelling
oil Stntcsmnn street, between Center
and A, to cost $300.
Dr. Alice Bancroft, over Stockton's,
Kyo and Nerve Specialist.
With fair weather, much of the hay
in the valley can be saved for feeding
purposes, according to (', O. Constable
conutv frufP inspector. Fair weather
will also save the hay that was not
cut although the ruins ami winds beat
it down to some extent. While the
rains damaged the hay, corn, potatoes
and all vegetables are thriving and tho
prune crop is moro promising nt pres
ent than any crop for the past three
There will be a dance at Central
Hall Saturday night.
While the Canoe club is one of the
active organizations of the city, it has
not had many opportunities ot appear
in" in public. Hut everything comes
to the club that will wait, and now it
(has been asked to appear in full force
on the opening day of the bathing
bench. The day has not as yet been
announced lint it. is understood . that
'the Salem Canoe club will be there in
i hill regalia and do its share in the
j evening's entertainment.
I All kinds of new and used furniture
'at money saving prices. E. L. Stiff
The Salem police are looking for Al
bert Ot.jen, aged 13, whose parents live
Win North Twenty Third street. The lad
! recently went to' the Harris fruit ranch
near Brooks to pick berries, and is ac
i enseal by his roommate of stealing
I berry tickets from him to the value
I of 15. Young Oljen, who it is said
jmnde anplic&tiou for admission to tho
state tndustroinl school about a year
ago, now stands a fair chance of get
ting into the institution if the charges
against mm are suiistantiaiei.
If its building materials come to us.
Falls Citv-Salem Lumber Co., 34i 8.
12th. 1'hone 813.
North Bend, Oregon, which is almost
hut not quite )art of Marshfield, is
anxious that the saiem i nernan in
I elude that city in the visit to the Coos
jbay country the latter part of August.
I J. 'A. Smith, secretary of the North
Bond Chamber of Commerce writes
that the excursionists are more than
welcome and that for their entertain
jmeiit elain hakes, sea food dinners and
l excursions of all kinds will be arrang
ed. North He nd wants its place in
the sun and is ready to entertain if the
excursionists will only give it a chance.
Use the Journal Want Ad Way.
each, only ........ 39c f
. I il 1 11 1 T
01 mese ana are enaDiea
burpnse invent, 10- t
Flouncing at 98c yd
While others are reducing we are
increasing our stock. There's a rea
son! ask us. Gardner & Keene, jewel
ers and opticians.
The monthly meeting of the Com
mercial chili will be held tomorrow
evening at the club rooms. For the
first time since their appointment, re
ports will be mudo by the seven direc
tors of the club as follows: Mercantile
Fred W. Stcusloff; Tourist and pub
licity, Benjamin Hrick; Social, 1. I.
Howard; Civic, F. B. Southwick; In
dustrial, Theodore Hoth; Agricultural,
Seymour Jones; Legislative, Charles
V. Galloway. Mr. Brick's report will
include the activities of Ins depart
ment during the annual Cherry fair.
Court of Fairies, Junior United Art
isans will meet Wednesday eve at 7
o'clock, admitting candidates and nd
vnncingof officers, large attendance
desired. - ...
O. R. BonelL superintendent of the
mil until training department of the city
schools, left tli is morning for Menomo
nie, Wisconsin, to attend the Stout in
stitute of manual training during the
summer. He has been in charge of the
manual training work of the city
schools for the . past six years. This
department includes a shop at each ot
the three minor hiL'h schools and the
senior high school 4knd the work of
these schools compares favorably with
that of any high school in the state.
For tho coming semester, Mr. Bonell
will be assisted by Edwin 1'lntt, O. A.
Hurt, Howard Turner and 11. J. Amort.
The river Is 5.1 feet above low wat
er on the lSth day of July and the
oldest inhabitant will have consider
able difficulty in remembering a time
when the river was at this unusual
high gunge nt this time of the year.
Ordinarily, by the middle of July, the
river is barely above the zero guage
mark and boats are taken off on ac
count ot the low stage. Eugene and
the upper river sections received a
heavier rainfall Saturday and Sunday
than Salem and hence the rise of one
foot and eleven inches in the past H
The ministers of the city, through
the Ministerial association will ask
Ellison-White to eliminate the Sunday
eiitei'tainmeiits in arranging for the
1017 course. Action to tiiis extent
was taken at the meeting of the asso
ciation yesterday afternoon. It was
the sense of the meeting that the min
isters of the citv should unite on an
educational booth at the coming state
fair, where statistics will be on exhib
it showing what has been done in
church work the past year. ' Arrange
ments were made for the holding of
one hour services each day. A man
will be placed in charge of the booth.
Councilman Jones is an enthusiast
when it comes to discussing play
grounds for the children. Although
his measure for appropriating -o0 for
the support of the grounds was post
poned until the next meeting of the
council by the opposition of eouncil
men Cook and llmlelsoit at the ses
sion last evening, Mr. Jones is confi
dent his bill will pass and that the
people of the city are in favor of main
taining the grounds in the Albert pas
ture, especially after so much has been
done to put the grounds in condition.
From lot) to 2O0 children are playing
each day on the grounds under proper
supervision, besides being taught how
"Beach Park" has been suggested
as the appropriate name for the bath
ing beacn ami park to be opened in a
few days under the auspices of the
Commercial club. For the party who
cau suggest an appropriate name, there
is a season ticket wniting. Just send
in the suggestion of the naino to the
Commercial elnb before 6 o'clock Sat
urday evening. It is quite easy to
think of the right name as all that
must be combined in the few short
words is the suggestion that the beach
and park is fostered by the Commer
cial club, that it is really a public i
park and that it is a permanent in
stitution. A few choice words and
the free bathing seasou ticket goes
After a generation of watchful and
itient waiting, the fair grounds road
is about to be ved. The curb work
on South Commercial street will be
finished this week and while water
mains are being' placed and work on
druinnge under headway, the working
Asks Completion of Work
men's Bill and Early Ad
journment of Congress
Washington, July 8. President Wil
son called at the capitol today to urge
turn the democratic caucus legislative
personally mat senate leaders over-
program which have deferred action on
toe minimal child labor bill.
The president talked with Senators
Kern and Martin.
He asked also, it is understood, an
early adjournment - of.- congress. The
caucus date of August 20 is satisfactory
to him. But he urged that, the child
labor bill and the workmen's compen
sation act be included in the program
to be completed by that time despite
every adverse consideration.
; President Wilson informed leaders of
! the senate that he did not wish to be
: notified, of his nomination and to be
gin his campaign until thejihild labor
and workmen's compensation bills had
been passed. .',,.
; After the conference with the presi
dent, .Senator Kern said he believed any
necessary changes in the legislative
program could be ettected without
The president in his talk with Mar
tin, who is chairman of the appropria
tions committee, asked that the commit
tee aid in speeding uu the program.
The fact of the President's call ran
through the capitol 'like wild fire. The!;,"., MKa" ' reinanued tor new
smoking rooms were crowded with cur
ious, puzzled, and, later, some angry
He talked with Senators Kern, Mar
tin, Simmons, Williams, Hughes and
Owens. Some of them were called from
their lunches. The senate floor itself
was deserted except for senators who
were making set speeches to vacant
scats on the navv bill.
Kepublicnns were disposed to ffbke
tun nt t lie obviously disconcerted demo
Despite the president's visit, a fight
on the child labor bill is assured.
crew will be transferred to the fair
grounds road. This will actually hap
pen next .Monday or Tuesday. The
curb work will begin at the city lim
its and work in towards town, tp be-
rolloweil nt once witn the pnving
force. With ordinary good luck, the
seven blocks Known as the fair grounds
road and also known as the worst
stretch of road, in thojeity, will all be
paved within 30 days.' After the com
pletion of the fair grounds road, the
working crews will be .transferred to
South Com mere in 1 street.
MORHISS To Mr. and- Mrs. Henry
Morriss, 4!I7 I'nion street, Sundav
July 111, llllrt, a boy.; ,
JONIENTZ to Mr. and Mrs.' Elbert
.loinenlz of the Jefferson road, Tues
day July IS, mill, a .daughter.. She
has been named Victoria Eva.
Horse Traders Pull
Uncle Samuel's Leg
St. Louis, Mo., July 18. Lending
horse dealers in the market across the
river todny declined to say just how
many horses the United Sttites govern
ment hud bought in the East St. Louis
market since the Mexican trouble be
gan. It was learned, however, that
more than 3,000 cavalry mounts ha
been purchased here during the past
The United States was paying more
for its horses than the allied govern
ments, one dealer said. He said three
European powers, "tiring of the gaff,"
are buying a diaper grnde. This govern
ment is paying a good price and getting
better norso tlesii, the same man said.
Ho would not divulge the cost.
The Small Person
Will A-Traveling Go
King's blue poplin, organdie collar
and cuffs,' white pearl - buttons and
bueMe and a considerable fiare make
up this young coat. Tno belt is of self
material and the bonnet blue taffeta
set off with a French rose.
. Ton can make and save nion-
ey by reading the Journal's
New Today columns. -
IN SUPREME COURT
Suit Was Against Board
Equalization Takes Va
The First National bank of Albany
was given n favorable decision by the
i 8,1I)reme c0,,rt tnis monK n its ap
peal from the judgment of the circuit
court (Judge Galloway) in its case
against the Board of Equalization of
I.iun county. This was a case in which
certain property held by the bank, but
not owned by it, was assessed for taxa
tion. The opinion was handed down by
Justice Be uson. Other decisions hand
ed down were:
A. C. Mathews vs. Chambers rower
company, appellant, appealed from
Lane county, suit to enjoin trespass on
property, opinion by Chief Justice
Moore, Circuit Judge Hamilton's judg
ment for plniutiff affirmed.
T. Kondc et al vs. Charles Avlsworth
et al, appellants, appealed from Mult-
nomah county, an aVtn rove;; opi
!;,, i, T ;,:,; Ar..n..:.i-. r,-' L
iniou bv Justtice MiRi-ide
Judge McGinnis judgment affirmed.
Frank H. Kreinbring, appellant, vs.
L. P. Mathews et al. annealed fm
Columbia county, suit to foreclose a
mortgage on real property, opinion by
' " . , '
John M. Foulkes, npiiellant. vs. Hen
ry Nengstnsken et al, appealed from
Coos county, suit to cancel a deed, op
inion by Jutstice Benson, Circuit Judge
Coke's judgment for defendant affirmed.
-iiarina A. uinnee, appellant, vs. C.lto talk it over. Committees were np
U t arter, appealed from Yamhill conn-1 pointed to arrange for the mass meeting
ty, action ot ejectment, oninion bv Jus-1 itr tt iit t,B ,.,..n ,u nil,.
tice Harris, Circuit Judge Belt's judg -
ment for defendant reversed
The court will hear no more cases
after this week until September-5.
I TODAY'S BALL SCORES I
First game . H. E.
Chicago ii ' 2
Philadelphia 2 7 1
Cicotte.and Schalk; Limning, Na
bors and Carroll.
Second name ' K. H. K,
Chicago .: v 3 s ,(
Philadelphia 2 (i 3
Scott and Lapp; Myers and Meyer.
R. TL E.
Detroit . 4 8 2
New York 0 7 (I
.Mitchell and linker, Culloch; Markle
Caldwell and Walters.
. - ' K. ' H. E.
St. Louis , 3 .' 7 1
Boston ..r. 4 N Of
Weilmau ami Severold; Hartley,
Ruth and ('adv.
Cleveland 2 7 2
Washington It 0 0
Could ami O'Neill; liallia and Hon
R. 11. V..
Hoston 4 0
Cincinnati .'. tl 9 1
Kagon and tiowdy; Schneider and
New York 2 7 2
St. Louis 5 11 1
Perritt and Hariden; fteelo and Gon
R. TT K
Brooklyn j 7 :i
C'licago 4 8 2
Marnunrd and Merer! McPn11111.il
niiu .icner. iiiimo lorteiteil to Brook
lyn in ninth because of argument on
part of Manager Tinker of Chicago.
CUB GET BILL WORTMAN
Chicago, July IS. Bill Wortman
stnr shortstop of the American assoei-!
attou, has been bought bv the Cubs
from the Kansas City team for a con-i
siilerntion said liy Cub officials to be
tiie laraest ever paid for n minor
leaguer, consisting of cash and three)
players, Wortman is expected to re
imrt at once. He may appear against
the (iiants next Friday.
The three players who are slated to(
go to the- Hlues are said to be Short
stop Eddie Mulligan, second baseman!
Alex McCarthy and pitcher Claude!
Ileiulrix. Waivers hsve already been
obtained on the three players, it was;
reported. Wortman has.been batting
near the .300 mark.
10,000 TOR PINO BOODY
San Francisco, July 18 That the
new- York Americans had offered the
Seals 10,000 for Ping Hoody and that
the offer was rejected by Manager
Wolverton.i-was the report circulated
The otter is declared to have been
made immediately after Outfielder
Hilhoolev of the Yankees had been in-'
jured. Wolverton would not entertain
it because the easterners wanted the
Seal slugger to report Immediately- for
CRIPPLES LOSE AGAIN - !
New York, July IS. Bill Donovan's
crippled Yankees received another set
back from late today when N'ick Oil-,
lop star of their hurling staff, fell:
victim to the heat. In the second in-,
ning of this afternoon's New York
Detroit clash, Cullop fell in a - dead
faint, after delivering two balls to a
batter. Doctors weut on the field and
revived him, but he wis unable to eon-1
tinne, - j
Try the Journal Classified Ads. '
of Must Answer Charge of Mur
dering Mrs. Jennings and
Hillsboro, Or., July 18 Bennett
Thompson today is formally charged
with the murder of Mrs. Helen C. Jen
nings and Fred Kistmaii on the night
of May 15. He will cuter a idea to
morrow, and his trial possibly will be
set tor an early date.
The grand jury yesterday indicted
Thompson for one of the most brutal
- 1 aml murders in the criminal I
miiinis ui nit; sunt;. -1110. .ivuiiiiiKn
wns beaten to death with a sledge ham
mer while she slept in her house, two
miles from Sherwood station. Kistman
a jitney driver, who carried the mur
derer to Mrs. Jcnning's home, was
killed by a heavy blow on top of his
head as he sat at the wheel of his au
tomobile. Apparently the murderer
killed Kistman in an endeavor to hide
all trace of his crime. The evidence
against Thomjwii is pnrel(y circum
stantial. Girls to Blossom Out
In Bloomers and Such
Fortland, Ore., July IS. Girls in
bloomers, Chinese trousers, sailors'
pants and other radical departures from
skirts may gather in a mass meeting
here in the near future to urge dress
reform, if the pluns of those backing
the project may be realized.
The first gun in the style reform cum
naimi was fired when a laree crowd
I t,uuan,i....i t ti.o ri,nn.i.o,. v r..n.nnr..a
lletic field where there is ample room
for exponents of various kind of skirts
to walk and run for the benefit ot
the skeptical multitude.
Frank Deems and -Mrs. Fannie H.
Deems, his wife, are leading the cru
sade. Addressing the preliminary ses
sion last night, Deems declared women's
nttire was blamed for immorality, vice,
the high cost of living, sun spots anil
other social evils of the day, and that
it was high time the exponents of re
form got together and demonstrated
'Journal Want Ads Get Results Toll
Want Try one und see.
Great Clubbing Offers by
the Daily Capital Journal
WE Have made arrangements by which any sub
scriber of the CAPITAL JOURNAL, delivered by
carrier in Salem, who will pay for the paper six
months in advance, at the regular rate, $2.50, will
receive without extra charge, the following publica
tions for one year:
CLUBBING LIST NO. 1
The Northwest Farmstead, regular price, $1.00
Boys' Magazine, regular price $1.00
Today's Magazine, regular price $ .50
- Household Magazine, regular price ...... $ .25
Total of regular price $2.75
REMEMBER these cost you nothing if you pay six
months in advance for the DAILY CAPITAL
JOURNAL by carrier in Salem. Or you may have
the following combination on the same lines if you
CLUBBING LIST NO. 2
Today's Magazine, one year, and
McCall Magazine, one year, with two McCall pat
terns of your own selection, free.
Today's Magazine is a splendid publication bigger
and better than ever before.
McCairs Magazine is too well-known to need further
introduction it is growing bigger and better all the
MAIL SUBSCRIBERS to the CAPITAL JOURNAL
may secure either of these clubbing bargains by
paying one year's subscription at the regular rate
of $3.00 per year.
Call at the business office, or address.
- Auction Sale
Of Household Furniture at .
135 N. Liberty St., on Thurs
day, July 20tb, at 1:30 p. '
See tomorrow's paper for full
F. X. WOODRY
Auctioneer, rhone of
Mrs. A. A. Miller,
Latest Methodi Arc
Found Only At
Phone 724. Salem, Ore
The Korean Restaurant
is now opened in our new loca
tion at 110 1-2 Com'l street.
Everything new and clean. All
kinds of Chinese and Spanish
dishes. Pay us a visit.
sfc jc )jc 30c sjc sc s(c sfs dc jc sjf
NEWPORT-NYE BEACH if
Automobile Passenger and Bag-
Furnished Tents and Cottages
L. D. PICKENS, Box 274
No Repairs Necessary.
"Whnt do you do with an umbrella
when it Js completely worn out!"
I generally return it to the fellow
1 borrowed it from."