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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 8, 1916)
THE DAILY -CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, TUESDAY. AUG. 8, 1916.
Mr. anil Mrs. John Jr. McNary have
M their house guests, George II. Gray
Hud daughters, Miss Uortrune Uray
nil Miss Margaret Gray, of Seattle.
Mr. Gray anil the girls motored to Sa
lem arriving yesterday.
Mrs. Edgar Hartley and daughter,
Katherine, left today for Newport.
TThey will spend the month of AuguBt
at the shore and will be joined later
by Mr. Hartley.
Mr. and Mrs. II. E. Dcckebaeh aad
t-hildren, NieholiB and Margaret,' who
have been visiting tho Frank 0. Decke
liach family left yesterday for their
home in Cincinnati.
Mr. and Mrs. M.' A. Estes have had
as their. guests, Mrs. Kites' brother and
. uristcr in lttw, Mr. and Mrs. Boy Bough
ner, and also her mother and sister,
Mrs. Eleanor Boughuer and Mrs. B. .1.
Montgomery Of I'ortlaud. Tho party
motored to Salem and remained over
the week end.
Mrs. John B. Craig and daughter,
Miss Bernice Craig, left this morning
for an outing at Newport.
Mrs. E. W. Murray and Miss Irene
aron, who have been the bouse guests
nt Mrs. James N. Murray win leave
tonight for their home in Kegiua, Can
Mrs. L. H. Compton left Monday
night for Imperial Beach, where she
will loin her husbaud, Lieutenant
'omiton who is with Company M.
rhe was accompanied by Mrs. E. K.
I'iasecki, wife of Lieutenant Piasccki
of Dallas and sister of Herman Weir
At the Y. M. C. A. a silver tea will
lie given tomorrow afternoon from 2:110
until 5 o'clock fur the benefit of the
half the year," saya a doctor,
A dish of Grape-Nuts,
one or two eggs, or
- fruit . t
I recommend it."
is mighty nourishing and delicious.
Made of whole wheat and barley,
with all their goodness, including
the priceless mineral salts so essen
tial for normal balance of body and
Crisp, ready to eat, easy to
digest an "energy" food of tho
'There's a Reason"
Rostein & Greenbaum
The Reliable Store
EARLY FALL HATS, BIG SHOWING
We will be pleased to have you visit this Department
You don't have to buy.
Big Assortment-Best Values
Blankets and Comforters, Pillows, Overalls, Denims,
Ticking, Duck, Overshirts, Oil Cloth, Percales, Ging
Children's at 25c
Girls $1.00 Suits at 75c
Ladies' Bathing Suits,
r-RKTTT colors, $2.75,
Half Price-To Close Out
Corsets-Nemo and Royal Worcester, Princess Slips,
Combination Suits, Gowns, above $1.50.
. Drawers above 75c
240 2sd 246 COMMERCIAL STREET
E T Y
soldiers of Company M and their fam
ilies. During the afternoon a musical pro
gramme will be given including num
bers by Mrs. Hallie- Parish Hinges,
Mrs. .1. S. I'innell- Miss Beatrice Shel
ton, Miss Mary Schulti, Miss .loy Tur
ner, Miss Ruth gchultz and Miss Lu
The tea table will bo presided over
by Mrs. George Burnett, Mrs. Alice II.
Dodd, Mrs. William H. Burghardt, Jr.,
and Mrs. Zadoc Kiggs.
Assisting will be Mrs. Cliauncey
Bisiiop, Mrs. William Lytle, Mrs. .Frank
Spears, Miss Elizabeth Lard, Miss
Catharine Carson, Miss Veda Cross,
Miss .lean Mclnturtf and Miss Mary
Last evening a group of little girls
reveled at the .happy surprise party
given little Hariet Mason on the oc
casion of her third birthday. The lit-
honor guest was. the recipient of many
pretty gifts and also a lovely birthday
cake adorned with candles.
NTho evening was spent playing out
Tho little guests participating in the
gaveties were Bertha Vick, Elva Ann-
ler, Alma Stingmau, Muxine Mischler,
and baby Mason.
- About sixteen of the married set will
motor to Falls City this evening to
participate in the gaveties of ..'ii infor
mal supper and dance for whhli M
and Mrs. William Gricr will be hosts
at tho Bungalow Club House.
One of the merry affairs of luat week
was the progressive par; given Wed
nesday evening for the members of
the intermediate Christlu i Endeavor
Tho merry makers first gathered at
the home ol Miss Pauline Dick, where
out door games were played. Later the
gayeties were rounded out at tho .Mux
O. Biircn residence. The lawn was
gaily lighted with oriental Uuit-i'iis an I
refreshments were served under the
The happy party was chaperoned by
Mrs. Bertha Junk Darby and included
Miss Mixine Biiren, Mi.t I'linline Dick
Miss Mar.jorie Brown, Miss Edna Gil
bert, Misses Elizabeth and Lucy Leon
ard, Miss Helen Hoiji'e, Miss Man le
McCoy, Miss tlelma Knmron, M'Ks El
sie Gilbert, Walcott and Wyndhiim lln
ren, Arthur Knss, Philip and John El
liott, Carl (Smith, Harold Cook, Herbert
Darby am) John Lucker,
The I,a Area club met Monday ev
ening at the home of Mr. nnd Mrs.
Elmer Armstrong. Dining the meeting
plans were made for a picnic to l.c
given in the near future anil the fol
lowing officers were elected for the
coming year. Miss Audrey Hicks, pre
idont; Miss ltuby Baker, vice presi
dent; Miss Emma Waldorf, secretary,
and Mrs. Irene St. Helens, treasurer.
Later the men were nfked to .ioin the
party lor an informal social evening
in celebration of the hosts first wed
The guests were: Mr. nnd Mrs. Clair
Vibbert, Miss Leona Peterson, Miss
Audrey Hicks, Miss Dorothy Andreson,
Miss Bertha Waldorf, Miss Echo Hunt,
Miss Htanis Andreson, Miss Mable
Brnsslield, Miss Emma Waldorf, Miss
Kuby Baker, Fred Smith, Ll.ivd Kig
dou, Harry Hold, A. SKwing, Ivan Mar
tin and Glen Nile.
UNRUH To Mr. nnd Mrs. Glen E.
ITnriiii, Monday August T, 111 1(1, nt
their home 15:15 Ninth Fifth street,
a daughter to be named Zeldn Kath
erine. Councilmnn Vnruh did not attend the
meeting of the council last night but
it is understood he is in favor of play
grounds for children.
Boys' Overalls, 3 10 8l 35c
Boys' Shirts 25c
Leather Gloves. .25c up
:3 lb. Batts 50c
Calicoes, yard "c
Straw Hats 7c, 10c, 15c
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25c at all druggists.
)(t 30c jjc jfc ifc sfc sc s(c jjc 3ft sC Jt 3C 34c
30( 3f( ifc 3f( ifc s(c jQ 30C 30C jft 3ft 3C
Mrs. Edgar Hartley left today for
Mrs. J. J. Btirch of Kickreall is a Sa
Mrs. S. E. Owen is in the city from
Mrs. "V. A. Valentine of Independ
ence is in t Ii a city,
Mrs. 'Ji. F. Gillespie of Independence
is a Siuem visitor today.
David t uller or Portland is in thu
city, the guest of C. 8. Piper.
Bert Mauldiug of Hoquinm, Wash.,
registered yesterday at the Capital ho
W. A. MjcKevitt well known in Sa
lem band circles,' is now located at
Mrs. James E. Godfrey aud daughter
Miss Emma returned .yesterday from
Tillamook. .. '
Miss Cecilc Bohannon, bonk keeper
at Stockton's, is spending her vacation
Miss Alice Canto of Renton, Wash.,
is in the city, the guest of her aunt.
Mrs. Ella Watt.
K. W, Craig left the city at an ear
ly hour this morning on a fishing trip
on the Suntium. ...
David Baxtor and family of Spray
are in the city for a few days, guests
at the home of Pi L. Fraaier.
Mrs. Ella Watt left this morning for
Portland to attend to business mat
ters of tho United Artisan lodge.-'
Donald Miles sailed this afternoon
at 1 o'clock from 'Flavel on tho steam
er Great Northern for San Francisco.
Dr. B. F. Pound and wife and Dr.
Fred Ellis and wife left this moniiiir
for a three weeks' outing at Crater
Chester Kainkaid, a former Salem
boy passed through the city Sunday
on the way to Clackamas where he
joined company .C.
Mt. and Mrs. D. B. Fuller or Port
land returned to their home last even
ing after a short visit in the city at
the home of J. E. Scott.
John Cherrington ami sister, aeeom-'for
panied bv Miss Bessie and Miss Uretta
Richmond motored to Tillamook today
for an indefinite stay.
Miss Bess and Miss Uretta Kicn
mond, Lena Cherrington and John I
Cherrington left this morning by auto
for a ten days' visit, at Twin Bucks.
Headquarters Washington National
Guard, Culcxico, Cal., Aug. 8. For the
first time since their arrival from the
northwest, Washington troops todny
found use for the scorching sun. Old
Sol is made the goat for nearly every
breach of discipline in eamfp. Troopers
lilnnie nearly everything on the heat.
xrom the time the mercury pusses the
100 dogreo mark and shoots on up to
10 or 15 degreos above, "affected by
tho heat seems to be the universal
Thus, today, when several guardsmen
were called to appear at headquarters
for venturing too close to Mexican
gumbling houses across the border
which happens to be across tho street
here, each man held the desert heat re
The alibi is becoming so common that
surgeons of the hospital corps have
termed it "dementia desertania.
Dementia desertania is an amazingly
contagious nffliction they say.
Super submarine Deutschland Sails on Her
Return Trip, Braving Line of Allies' Warships
.$4 ! "!
The glaut aulwea trader' Deutschland
with Captain Paul Koenig and her
original crew of twenty-seven men,
braving the line of allied .warships
waiting outside the Virginia capes to
intercept her, sailed from Baltimore
under her own power on her projected
dash down Chesapeake bay, across tho
Atlntio and baek to Germany, a trip
of 3,000 miles fraught with the con
tinuous dauger of capture and possible
J , U An .11 1 dk. 1 I
vi. 'n i ii v mi luvniu nrr. our u n wm :
in United States territorial waters a !
little longer than twontT-three davs I
and loaded a cargo of rubber, nickel!
vv;Os -vV--'v.- vs f " .it''v C- : V- . Vf "V ;. -,
MAY ASK TEN CENTS
FOR FIVE CENT LOAF
Say Flour Has Advanced 70
Per Cent-Bread Would
Go Up 100 Per Cent
Salt Lake (Sty, Utah, Aug. 8. Ten
cent bread was the keynote sounded
at this afternoon's session of the Na
tional Association of Master Bakers
by C. N. Power of Pueblo, Colorado.
"The overhead, expense on the- jit
ney loaf is out of all proportion to the
value ol' the article," he said. "The
interest of the consumer and producer
alike will be better served by the clime
loaf. .It will be practically twice the
weight of the present five cent loaf,
local standards prevailing. The baker
cannot give the best value in nutri
tive, digestible bread for a nickel. The
buyer has no right to expect the same
value in two five cent loaves as in
one dime loaf."
T. T. Frankenburg of Columbus,
Ohio, director of the association's pub-,
licity, opposed a suggestion to increase
the price of the five cent loaf to six
cents. He favored ten cents.
"Flour has advanced 70 per cent in
two years and forty per cent in the
last sixty days," said J.- Burns of
Omuha, president of the convention.
"Ten cent loaves are the only salva;
tion of the bakers trade. The in
creased price of raw materials makes
it necessary lor us to cut our overhead
expense, which is the same for the dime
as for the nickel loaf. '-
lit his annual address on the topic
"preparedness for the baking indus
try," President Burns urged co-operation
against unreasonable demands of
food inspection and unjust legislation.
S. 1". McDonald of Memphis spoke on
the subject "Welfare of Employes".
E. D. Strain of Battle Creek, Mich.,
led the discussion on tne report of the
legislative committee made by H.- W.
Stude of Houston, Texas. v-
- Material and Labor Higher.
New York, -Aug. 8. The incerascd
cost of flour, lard and labor is given
by New York bakers as ample reason
either the reduction in weight or
the raisins in Drice of the ordinary
five cent loaf of bread. "Everything
that is used in making bread and the
cost of labor as well, has gone up," said
C. E. Abbott, of the Abott Bakeries.
"The Bize of the Ibat must be reduced
r the price increased."
Profit in Big Loaves.
Chicago, Aug. 8. "Increasing the
price of bread appeals to bakers no more
than it does to the consumer. There is
only one answer and that is 10 cent
bread," said Taul Kchulz of the Schulze
Bilking companies here today.
"We can make a profit ou the big
loaves at 10 cents but not on the small
ones at five cents."
Quakers' Don't Know It.
Philadelphia, Aug. 8. If there i any
contemplated increase in the price of,
bread to 10 cents, it is news to bakers
In this city.
May Reduce Weight.
Clevelnnd, Ohio, Aug. 8. There is no
likelihood of five cent bread being
raised to 10 cents here. "The five cent
loaf of bread is popular," said Super
intendent Graham of the Ward bakeries.
"I don't think we will raise the price.
If flour and lard goes .higher we might
reduce the weightr''"
San Francisco Stands Fat
San Francisco, Aug. 8. The price of
wheat will have to soar higher before
and, it is said, a quantity of gold as
ell. un her wav to the sea the
Deutschlaud move,! at a speed of about
twelve knots and attended onlv by
her convoyig tug, the Thomas F. Tim
mins, and a 'lone yacht with newspaper
oorrespomlenta and photographers
aboard. The Deutschland passed An
napolis with the weather clear aad a
light sea running. The yacht Valiant,
with other correspondents and photo-
. ... . ..
r , uu -
launch filled .with men who wore said
to be secret agents of au allied gov-'
there will be any reduction in the size i
o'f a loaf, of bread here, according to !
Superintendent K. G. Krause, of the i
PaKf.ii.nia Ttalrinnr jnmnonv ''ThfiA ia I
a city ordinance fixing the minimum
weight of a five cent loaf of bread at
12 ounces," said he. "At present the
loaves sold for that prioe weigh, from
14 ounces a pound."
No Raise for Angels.
Los Angeles, Cal., Aug. 8. A canvass
of wholesale bread manufacturers and
flour mill managers indicated that
southern California thus far has felt
the advance in the price of wheat less
than other sections of the country.
There are no present indications of an
increase in the price of bread.
BASIEST WAY TO REMOVE
UGLY HAIRY GROWTHS
ic )Jt sjc )c SjC )c 5S S! fi 8(( 9t 3C it
Here i a method for removing hair
or fuzz that is unfailing and is quite
inexpensive: Mix a thick paste with
some powdered delatotle, and water
and spread on hairy surface. After 2
or 3 minutes, rub it off, wash the skin
and every trace of hair has vanished.
No harm or inconvenience results from
this treatment, but be careful to get
AUSTRIAN'S LEAVE LEMBERO
Zurich, Aug. 8. The Austrian auth
orities ordered the evacuation of Lem
berg by civilians on August 4, accord
ing to a delayed dispatch received here
from Bucharest today. The rapid Rus
sian advance south of Brody was given
as the reason for the order.
j Let not adversity overwhelm you.
ernment. Other ships which had
started out wnn ine ueuisenianu leu
her earlier, the revenue cutter Wissa-
i aioKon ana tne ponce launcn iinnan
at Fort Carroll and the power boat
Etco .likewise down the lay. . Word
from the Virginia capes was that news
-of her departure had already been
flashed tu the fleet of allied warships
lying outside the three mile limit and
that they had drawn as closely as pos
sible inshore to await her coming.
Picture shows the Deutschlaud leaving
Another way of Saying
"Happy Summer Hours
AVictroIa Oil the Porch
A pleasant porch, a cool breeze stirring, a few friends around, and one of
the great Victor singers or instrumentalists or a famous orchestra, filling
the air with melody that's when summer hours are happy!
The greatest artists in music, the finest of musical organizations can be
brought right to YOUR porch, to play for you and your friends. No need
to travel miles or hundreds of miles to hear them just get a Victrola.
Ask us abouf styles and terms. You will be surprised to learn how easily
you can get a Victrola our 'easy payment plan takes care of that. Victro
lus 15 -to' 200. ... r
Wiley B. Allen Co.
R.F. Peters, Manager.
521 Cpirt Street Salem, Oregon
TO ADMIT DEFEAT
Woman Who Took Topeka by
the Ears and Made It .
Topeka, Kan., Aug. 8. Dr. Eva
Harding, the Sunflower Btate "fight- j
ing woman," would not admit today
that the Reverend R. J. Corwine hnsi
beaten her for the democratic nom
ination for congress in the First dis-1
trict. Corwine claimed the nomination j
by about 200 votes.
"I don't know whether I have been!
nominated or not," Dr. Harding said j
today. ' 'If I have been nominated I
expect to oe elected, t)an Antnony not
withstanding. It makes Httle differ
ence to me whether I fight for the
rights of women and children in
Washington or in Kansas."
Dr. Harding does not like to cam
paign. "I like a tangible scrap; something
I can dig right into, like fighting for
a children's park in Topeka. A cam
paign does not seem to me to be that
kind of a scrap," she declared.
"If Anthony is a real good politician
and I have been nominated, he will re
fuse the republican nomination and
make it unanimous for the woman can
didate a compliment to Kansas
women and suffrage." Dr. Harding
Dr. Harding got her same, "Fight
ing woman " when she put a state text
book law through the legislature and
enforced it after ousting one school
board and arresting another on a crim
inal charge of selling illegal school
books, "bootlegging school books,"
she called it.
Another name, "Injunction" Hard
ing was given her wheu she gut out nn
injunction restraining the city of
Topeka from making a "park for the
rich" aud another restraining the
street car company from going down
Eighth street when it had promised to
go down Tenth.
"Is it any wonder I am called a
scrapper! " 'she asked. "I like it a
good deal better than goiitg out after
votes for myself."
TO TEST PICKETING.
San Francisco. Aug. 8. The Hofbrau
cafe eompany this afternoon filed an
application in the superior court for
an injunction to restrain the striking
culinary workers from maintaining
pickets" in front of the cafe. The case
will probably be made a test.
;.' LOOKING FOB WITNESSES
San Francisco. Aug. 8. Two wit
nesses, Edward B. Morton and. a man
whose identity the authorities will not
disclose, are being hunted by the police
bomb squad and the district attorney's
office iu connection with the suitcase
Before your present supply is gone
stop in and get your next can of
Tooth Povil er
Pnpand by a Doctor bf Dtnlal SuTgtry
Send 2c stamp today for a generous trial package to
-Thni the Inland Empire,
Grand Canyon of Col
: umbia ;
Glacier and Yellow
Round Trips nt Low Fares Daily
until Sept. 30 via The North Band
Esad. Stopover where you like.
North Bank Rail and,
26 Hours Sail
on the ships of DcLuxe Service,
-w. S. 'Northern- Pacifie and Great'
; Northern, for
San Francisco Epd $32.00
From any Oregon Electric Ry. point
Ticket includes meuls and berth.
This route saves Time and Money
and is a Delightful Trip.
Sept. 24 to Oct. 8
From Middle West to Willamette
I sell prepaid tickets.
W. RITCHIE, Agent;
HAWAIIAN JUDGE QUITS
Washington, Aug. 8. -Fresident Wil
son today accepted the resignation o'f
JJudge Thomas D. Stuart, of the First
judicial circuit court of Hawaii. The
vacancy will bo filled in a few dayik
Attorney Generul Gregory said.
JONES At the family home one mill'
south of Brooks, Monday, August 7,
.1D1, Mrs. W. R. Jones" in her 88th
Besides her huslmnd, she is survived
by five children, two- boys, Floyd and
Harold, and three gills," Helen," Ethcfl
and a baby two weeks old. She is alsp
survived -by her parents, Mr. and Mra.
T. J. ( lark of Salem and two brothers,
Ray Clark and Robert Clark of Salem..
The funeral services will be ii(,d
Wednesday afternoon at 1 o 'clock from
the Methodist church at Brooks, con
ducted by the Rev. V. M. Jaser. Bui
ial will be in the City View cemetery.
London exports to tho United Stated
in the first six months of 110 wer
valued at $iti),317,801.