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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 26, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY, AUG. 26, 1916.
A VARIETY of festive, al fresco
affairs has bten one of the few
compensations, society has de
rived from the sudden descent of tardy
Hummer this week. Every natural re
source, from a lake to n lawn haB been
heralded with glee, and promptly tak
es possession of by the pleasure seek
ers, who would combine both a "good
time" and "a cool time." These out-.
, door jollifications have ranged from
the regular, annual picnics, such as
that of the Orange club on Wednesday
evening to more informal gatherings,
including the jolly picnic dinner, also
on Wednesday night, at Mrs. Fred
u.lJa... nil.) (h. lawn nor.
ty, given by Mrs. George Brown and
Mrs. Elbert Brown Wednesday after-
I noon. Conspicuous among the Bmallcr
lafairs was a gay, motor party to
;Spong's lake, Thursday night, bwlm
I nine was a later diversion of the even
ing. Those included in this outing
were: Mr. and Mrs. Chester cox, Mr.
.and Mrs. W. T. Oricr, Miss Mary Creed
Howard, Miss Edna Simonton, James
Young, Joiin Roberts, W. L. McDougal.
i . ft ft ft
i One of the most thoroughly pleasure
We picnic suppers of tine summer,
joyed for its very Informality, was
that participated in by a coterie of
friends on Wednesday evening in an
inviting oak grove on the grounds of
Mrs. Fred Stewart. Afterwards the
party attended the jitney dance at the
irmorv. The merry matters were: Mr.
and Mrs. ChBrles McNnry, Mr. and
Mrs. Hollin K. Page, Mr. and Mrs.
George 0. Brown, Mr. and Mrs. 11. W.
Meyers, Mr. and Mrs. U. E. Waters,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Waters. Mr. and
Mrs. W. C. Knighton, Mrs. Fred Stew
art and ion. Richard Stewart, Hen Ol
eott, J. II. McNary, F. W. Waters of
Portland, Frederick DecKcbacn, Mrs. i..
;A. Oray, Mrs. Alice Dodd, MiBs Mar
garet Cosper, Miss Lucy Stoughton,
; Harvey Wells.
Mrs. E. Cooke Patton entertained
at a. charming bridge Thursday after-
;noon, complimenting Miss Mabel
jCreighton and Mrs. Edgar Senders of
i Portland, house guests or Mrs. w. 11.
Pancy. Three tables were arranged
for the olavers. Mrs. Rollin K. Page
capturing the high score. The house
.was effectively decorated with masses
of weigalia. Miss Luella Patton assist
y& the hostess in serving. The guests
ere: Mrs. Eduar Senders, Miss Mabel
Creighton, Mrs. W. H. Dancy, Mrs. W.
H. Eldridge, Mrs. W. C. Knighton,
Mrs. J. 1. Sutherland, Mrs. k. wat
ers, Mrs. Zadoe Klggs, Mrs. S. 8. Spen
cer, Mrs. Frod Stewart, Mrs. Milton
Meyers, Mrs. Kollin K. rage, Mrs. Ed
A Drettv. al fresco Kensington on
Wednesday, was the contribution' of
Mrs. Elbert Brown and Mrs. ucorgc
Brown, in the round of farewell fes
tivities for Mrs. Ralph Matthews of
Martinez, California, who has been
the house guest of Mrs. A. L-. Brown
for a number of weeks. The affair waB
at the home of Mrs. Uoorge Brown on
Hummer street. Thursday, Mrs. R. 8.
Wallace entertained for the visitor,
with a motoring party, taking her
guests, Mrs. Matthews, Mrs. O. L.
Brown and Mrs. John Harbison to
Wilhoit Springs for Mil day. On Fri
day Mrs. Matthews returned to her
home at Martinet.
Mrs. Russell Catlin and Mrs. II. B.
Thielaen entertained at a delightful
Kensington Friday afternoon, at the
home of Mrs. Catlin on Chemeketn
atreet. The honor guest was Mrs. W. T.
Slater, who leaves Monday for Port
land, where the Slaters will make their
fiermniient residence. Mrs. Ada Strong
and Mrs. Frank Spears assisted the
hostesses. During the afternoon, Mrs.
Carlton Smith sang, accompanied by
Miss Icla Slater. A feature of the af
fair was a note written by each guest
to Rev. Robert CI ill, who haa been
Third and Last Call
Come in now the water is fine.
Bathing Suits For All
Just right to finish the bathing season.
Probably you do not want to invest too much.
We are showing plenty at low prices, splendid
weights, good colors, and nicely trimmed, for
men, women, children. . Most anv size desired.
Ladies' $1, $125, $1.50, $1.65, $1.95
Children's... 25c, 35c, 50c, 75c, $1.00
Men's,....'.. 50c, 65c, $1.00, $U5
Bathing Caps 25c, 35c, 50c, 65c
Bathing Bags 25c
seriously ill in Portland. The guests
were the ladies of the Episcopal Guild.
Mrs. JI. B. Allen of Witchita, Kan
sas, has been the inspiration for a
number of pleasant affairs this week,
during her visit in the city, as the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Volk of Volk-
I land. On, Wednesday evening, Mrs.
J; B. Miles was hostess at an informal
dinner at her home in Salem Heights.
Sweet peas were prettily arranged in
the dining room, while a profusion of
dahlias and carnations graced the liv
ing room. Circling the table were
Mrs. Allen, Mr. and Mrs. Volk and Mr.
and Mrs. B. J. Miles and small grand-
Another guest of the week, who was
shown a variety of social attention,
was Mrs. J. M. Willey of Cambridge.
Massachusetts. Mrs. Willey has spent
thi greater part of her western so
journ in Portland, passing the previous
week among her Salem friends. ne
is a past president of the Woman's
Relief Corps of Salem, and her stay
was marked by a series of informal
gatherings, given by Individual mem
bers. Last Saturday the Relief Corps
tendered Mrs. Wjlley a reception Mon
day afternoon Mrs. T. ('. Davis was
hostess at ner home on 1' air mount Jim
for the guest of honor ami Monday
evening Mrs. Tcrwilliger entertained
for her. Tuosday, Mrs. Ronald Glover
enve an informal lunetieon in her hon
or, having known Mrs. Willey in
Wnsmngton, u. C. luursdny she re
turned to Portland, t remain until the
sixth of September, when she leaves
for Washington, If, V. to spend tno
winter. Mrs. Willoy will go by way
of the Great Northern.
A dnihty pink ami white wedding
was that of Miss Eva Belle Hogue and
Harold Jory at the Tesidence of the
bride's parents, Mr. anil Mrs. S. G.
Hogue, 1045 Court street, on Tuesday
evening. At 8:15 o'clock, Rev. Carl
H. Elliott of the Presbyterian church
read the marriage service, the simple
ring ceremony being vised. The bride
was attended by little Ruth Barclay
as flower girl and Albert Barclay as
ring bearer. The small folk are niece
and nephew of the bride. A lovely
gown of crepe ensrmeuse, made witn a
hieh bodice of silk lace was worn by
the charming bride. A wreath of
mciunnt Cecil Brunncr rosebuds, held
her voil. She carried a bouquet of
bride s roses, which she tossed to her
girl friends as she left. The three
parts fell to Miss Gertrude Eakin, Miss
Lucile Hammond and Miss Ruth Hodge
The pink and white color scheme was
used throughout the decorations, pink
and white sweet peas intermingled with
greeuery, forming a pleasing and deli
cate effect. Before the ceremony Miss
Helen Hogue sang, "Because," and
Mrs. A. W. Hogue of Seattle played
the wedding march. A short recep
tion to the relatives nnd friends fol
lowed the service. Assisting at the
wedding collation wore Miss Rnf.i
Hodge who poured, MiBS Gertrude Ea
kin, who cut the ices, and Miss Carrie
Cooksey, Miss I.ucile Emmons and Miss
Helen Wood, who served. Those pres
ent wore: Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Hogue,
Mrs. Emily Jory, Mrs. R. W. Barclay,
Miss Helen Hogue, Mr. and Mrs. A.
W. Hogue, Miss ConBtnnce Jory, Miss
Edith Reynolds. Rev. and Mrs. O. H.
Elliott, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Gregg, Mrs.
J. C. Rube, Miss Venita Rube, Mr. and
Mrs. F. E. Frickov, Mr. and Mrs. O.
E. Hogue, Mrs. Mary CaBebcre, miss
Ethel Cascbero, Misses Helen and Ruth
Barclay, Carl and Albert Barclay, Miss
Ruth l'lodee. Miss Wile Emmons, Miss
Cnrrie Cooksey, Miss Helen Wood, Miss
Gertrude Eakin. Both the bride nnd
bridegroom arc well known Willnm-
etto University graduates of the 191 ft
and 11)15 classes. Mr. Jory is on the
facultv of the Enterprise high school,
at which place, the couple will make
their home after September 15. Mrs.
R. W. Barclay, sister of the bride, of
Mason City, Iowa, will remain for some
time longer, but Mr. and Mrs. A. W.
Hogue of Seattle have returned to Se
attle. Following the ceremony, Mt.
and Mrs. .lory left for a week's honey
moon at Seaside. -
ft ft ' y
Guests at the borne, of Gen. and Mrs.
W. H. Byars, during the fore part of
the week, were Hon. and Mrs. Benton
Mires, of Drain, Oregon, and Mr. and
Mrs. Francis Schlegel and son, Pal
mer. The Sehlegels were en route it
Portland, having motored up from Eu
gene. ..' "
Dr. Allan Howells of Albany is a
guest of Mr. and Mrs. R, Munroe Gil
bert, over the week end.
Miss. Aline Thompson .will return to
morrow from Agate Beach, where she
has been enjoying a formght s outing.
Mrs.' W. T. Orier entertained at a
small dinner party Wednesday even
ing, preceding the Cherrian dunce at
the armory. Covers were- laid for Mr.
nnd Mrs. W. L. McDougal, Mr. and Mrs.
William Burghardt, .li., Miss Edna
Simonton,' John Roberts, Mr. and Mrs.
W. T. Oner.
Mr. ami Mrs, E. A. Thatcher return
ed the fore part of the week from a
pleasant vacation. They visited their
daughter, Mrs. Kyan at Urenco, spend
ing the Remainder of the time in the
mountains, fifteen miles from Grand
Ronde. Mr. and Mrs. Thntcher and
thoir hosts were the only white people
in the vicinity, the country being large
ly inhabited by Indians.
Senator and Mrs. C, P. Bishop will
return Tuesday, after an extended so
journ in the East, and a short tour of
Yellowstone Park en route home. The
Bishops are now visiting in Pendleton.
The Salem Orange club, composed of
graduates and ex-students of the Ore
gon Agricultural College, held its an
nual picnic and election of officers
Wednesday evening. The members of
the club gathered at Willson Park,
where they found waiting an auto truck
and automobiles which conveyed the
picnickers to the Weeks peach farm a
lew miles north of Salem. The warm
evening made the water enticing, and
most of the party donned bathing suits
for a dip in the Willamette. This was
followed by those essentials of all pic
nics, the good things to eat, which
wore served cafeteria style. Then,
gathering in a semi-circle, in a Chinese
lantern-lighted space with the orange
and black decorations on the surround
ing trees forming an artistic back
ground, the old timers and the new
from the college at C'orvallis barkened
back to their college days and vied
with one another in recalling past
memories in song and speech and im
personation. Percy A. Cupper presided,
and impersonated President Kerr. The
club quartette, composed of Mrs.
Wright, Mrs. McCallister, Mrs. Cupper
and Miss Sykes, sang the college song,
"Hail to Old O. A. C" Miss Sykes
appeared as Dean Crane, the dean of
women at O. A. C. Dave Wright, Mark
McCallister, Louis Metzger, Frank
Ward and Mrs. Weeks, each imperson
ated some well known college character
and took off to advantage their famil
iar traits and characteristics. A much
appreciated vocal solo and encore was
given by Miss Eugene Mclntyre, ac
companied on the violin by Mr. Lyons.
The program ended by all joining in
the college soug and familiar college
yells. At the business meeting that-
followed, J. L. McCallister, corpor
al in Company M, now on the Mexican
border, was re-elected president, Mrs.
Dave Wright was re-elected vice pres
ident, Miss May Steusloff, secretary,
and Murk McCallister treasurer. The
members of the club present were:
Mr. and Mrs. Wjllier Weeks, Mr. and
Mrs. D. A. Wright, Mr. and Mrs. Mark
D. McCallister, Mr. and Mrs. L. II.
Metzger, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Witzel,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ward, Mr. and
Mrs. A. .1. Hanson, Mr. and Mrs. Per
cy A. Cupper, Mr. and Mrs. William
Met ulluni, Mr. and Mrs. F. C. i.wmg,
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Lyons, Bessio Smith,
Katheryn Jones Ethel Walling, Francis
Ward, Ruth Rulifsou, Nell Sykes, Ora
E. Constable, Ruth C. Herbert, Helen
Mercer, Doris Sower, Merle Tracv,
Opal Bowen, Jessie Koorman, Ray
Smith, L, May Steusloff,, Mabel F.
Iludelson, Florence Can thorn, Gertrude
Mclntyre and Catherine Mclntyre of
Portland, Miss Eugenia Mclnturff,
Miss Cnssalinau, Knight Pearcy, E. N.
Peurcy, L. Welch, W. R. Linnvillo, H.
L. Pearcy, Milton A. Roareman, C. M.
Wilcox, L. R. Pilkington, Stewart F
Miss Pauline Dick and Miss Harriet
Griffith entertained at a pretty lawn
party, Thursday night at t.ie home of
the latter, 228 North Capitol street.
The guests of the evening were: Miss
Dorothy Patterson, Miss Hula Fox, Miss
Carolyne East, Miss Margaret Goef
fitte. Miss Elizabeth Dyer, Miss Fran
cis Hodge, Miss Kva Miles, Miss Mar
jory Harbard, Miss Muriel Simpson,
Miss Gladys Moore, Bon Howard, Paul
Staily, Earl Shaffer Kichard ,Goodin,
Asel Oaff, Frank DecRebaeh, Ralph
Wilson, Malcom Smith, Charles Rob
ertson, Kenueth Wilson.
Miss Vera Martin, n much feted
bride-elect, was the honor guest at an
exceedingly pretty party, Wednesday
night, given by Miss Anna Yantia at
her home on Center street. Red pre
dominated in the decorative scheme, a
crimson bevy of gay hearts and cupids.
contributing to the festivity of the
occasion. The table was centered with
a mass of handsome dahlias. The moth'
er of the hostess, Mrs. S, E. Yantia, as
sisted in serving the guests who were:
Miss Vera Martin, Misa Lncile Ross,
Miss Louise I'mpiireys, Miss Freda
SpiUbart, Misa Agnes Martin, Misa
Lois Martin, Miss Laura Ross, Miss
Ada Koss, Airs. Kay thapler, Mrs.
An interesting item ot news concern
ing Alexander Hull, who . will be re
membered by Salem people as a teacher
of voice in the city, several years ago,
is the fact that he is now writing fie
tion for the Red Book. After leav
ing Salem, Mr. Hull went to Newberg
where be had charge of the voice de
partmcnt in the Newberg college of
music, of which ins mother is the dean,
It is just within the past year "that Mr.
Hull decided to enter the field of short
fiction and until very recently has
written under a nom de plume. But
his friends from now on will read con
tributions of Mr. Hull's signed under
his own name. Having given up his
teaching here en account of poor health
Mr. Hull now reports a decided im
provement. His sister, Miss Hull is
now located at Berkeley, California,
Grace church in Astoria was the
scene of a beautiful wedding on
Tuesday. August 15, when Miss Vir
ginia Peterson, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. O. I. Peterson of Astoria, be
came the bride of Dean Walker ol
Independence. The Rt. Rev. Walter
Taylor Sumner, bishop of Oregon,
read the marriage service, which was
preceded by tue bethrotbal read at
the chancel steps hy Rev. w. it. is.
Turrill. rector of Grace church. Miss
Margaret Hawkins played the wed
ding march from Lohengrin, and Ansa
Myrtle Gram sang, "O Perfect Love."
Both are sorority sisters of the bride,
Miss Eleanor McClain, Miss Genevieve
Shaver, also sorority sisters, and Miss
Mary Ward were bridesmaids, and Ver
non Vawter of Medford acted as best
man. The ushers, Wallace Benson, An
son Allen, Ercel Kay, Fred Kiddle,
Llovd Van Dusen and Dr. Arthur Van
Dusen, were all fraternity brothers of
the groom. A reception at the Peter
son home followed the ceremony.
Both Mr. Walker and his bride are
graduates of the University of Oregon,
and were prominent in student and so
cial affairs here, where Mrs. Walker
was a member of the Kappa Alpha
Theta sorority, and Mr. Walker a Sig
ma Nu. Mr. Walker was a well known
football man, and was graduate mana
ger during one year. Mrs. Walker was
possessed of much musical and dramat
ic ability, and was closely identified
with those activities on the campus. A
short honeymoon will be spent on the
Clatsop beaches, after which the couple
will return to Independence, where
Mr. Walker is engaged in the furniture
business. Eugene Guard.
Mrs. Ivan Bellinger of Sweet Home
and small son are visiting Mrs. Bellin
ger's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Cook on Court street.
The Ladies Aid of Satem Heights will
hold their annual picnic at Alberts
park, Wednesday August 30. All
neighbors and friends are invited. T'aey
are asked to bring baskets and take the
2 o'clock car.
Miss Lou Ritter, who has been visit
ing Mrs. J. H. Evans at her home on
North Commercial1- street, left last
night for Salt Lake city. Mrs. E. J.
Allen and sister, Miss Nell Porter, of
Woodburn are week end guests of Mrs.
Tha Wnmu Relief Corns and G. A.
R nicnic nn Thursday was larirelv at
tended despite the warm weather. A
short program was given as iouows:
Prayer by Kev. Porter; vocai numoers
by the Misses Huston; address oy- non
aid Glover; a talk by Rev. Nesbit By
ars; a selection by Mrs. Hallie Par
rish Hinges. About 160 people were
Mrs. George Schopperd entertained
the members of the Round Dozen club
this week. Games in a nearby grove
were the diversion of the afternoon,
following a short business session. Mrs.
L. E. W.ill and Mrs. S. Fleming cap
tured the prizes in a nuil driving con
test. Refreshments were served later.
Miss Eva Fisher left Thursday on
the Shasta Limited for Los Angeles,
where she will enter the state normal
school the coming week. En route,
Miss Fisher will visit tn Pomona, where
she will be the guest of her brother,
Dr. W. T. Fisher.
Among the reunions that occur dur
ing the year: old settlers, state, soci
ety, etc., the family reunion is probab
ly' the most intimate. It is expressive
o"f those "endearing charms" which
most people feel, but which are, in the
main, unexpressed. The following in
teresting account of the Stout reunion
at Mehauia .is given by . one of the
"In the battles of life, which we all
are compelled to fight, is becomes nec
essary to occasionally halt, stop by the
wayside to refresh ourselves and gain
new inspirations for the future steps
in life. This brief halting, when coup
led with the inspirating stimulus of
fraternity and companionable associa
tions, adds additional and greater
pleasures and snakes us realize fully
that there is something worth living for
and that a life without friends, would
indeed be a dismal blank.
"Mr. Lewis Stout settled upon a do
nation land claim near Mehama, Ore
gon, in the early fifties. Vpon this
homestead he reared a large family of
sons and daughters. They, also in turn,
have fulfilled the scriptural injunction
'Gone forth, multiplied and replenish
ed the earth.'
"This family has, for years passed,
kept up a practice of holding family
and neighborly reunions at least once
a year. Their Inst meeting was held
at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis
Stout, Mehama, Oregon, Sunday, Aug
ust 20th, 1D16. At this meeting all
the family were present excepting one
son the total number being fifty.
The meeting was largely in honor of
the fourth daughter of the family,
Jessie, Mrs. J. Stephens and daugh
ter Esther, who are soon to return to
home in Los Angeles, California. Miss
Annie Stout the third sister was the
leader in the good work but was ably
assisted by the other members of the
family. The chief feature of the oc
casion was an elaborate dinner at
"high twelve." A table with suffi
cient capacity to seat the entire nnmber
was prepared on the green lawn, be
neath a thick cluster of apple, cherry
and pear trees and loaded with the
choicest of edibles besides being deco
rated with many varieties of fruits and
flowers. All fed until they could eat
no more and still there remained the
historical twelve baskets full. After
the feast all returned to the large porch
on the north side of the house and
listened to some fine selections of mus
ic played by Mr. Benton Mires of
Drain, Oregon, on his splendid violin
made years ago by a celebrated manu
facturer and accompanied by Mrs.
Luther Stout on the organ; Many old
and iamiiar songs were sung reviving
memories of bygone days. At a late
hour separation came all vowing this
to be the best time of all.
Those present were, Lewis Stout, E.
B. Stout, Annie Stout, Luther Stout,
Mrs. L. Stout, Maxine Stout, Win. Mul
key, Clara ' Mulkey, Meral Mulkey,
Lawrence Mulkey, Elizabeth Mulkey,
Teddy Mulkey, Clara Edna Mulkey,
Benj. Irving, Lola Irving, Jeannie Ir
ving, John Irving, Lois Irving, C. A.
Mulkey, Mary E. Mulkey, Margaret
Mulkey, Dwight Mulkey, Genevieve
Mulkey, Mildred Mulkey, Jessie Steph
ens, Esther Stephens, Alpha Horner,
Elvin Horner, Raymond Horner, Ron
ald Horner, W. Henry Horner, Freda
Homer, Zelpha Horner, W. H. Byars,
Benton Mires, Mrs. B. Mires, Mrs. S.
Irvine, Mrs. F. Ramp, Mrs. J. Vibbert,
T. Henncss, Mrs. T. Henness, Jo Turn
idge, Mrs. J. Turnidge, W. H. Loose,
Mrs. W. H. Loose, Cecil Loose, Victor
Loose, Mrs. Minnie Root, Floyd Root,1
The P. E. O. society gathered infor
mally at the home of Mrs. C. D. Rauch
Wednesday afternoon, to meet Mrs. H.
O. Miller of Seattle, the aunt and guest
of MiBs Anne D. Swezey. The after
noon was passed with needle work, re
freshments being served at a later
hour by the hostess and Miss Swezey.
The program of the regular meeting
of the North Salem Woman's club on
Wednesday held at the home of Mrs.
E. E. Fisher, was replete with enter
taining numbers and topics of a most
timely nature. A short business meet
ing was followed by the program: An
instrumental solo by Miss Lucile Ross,
"To Spring," Grieg; a violin number
by Paul Purvine, " May Day," encore,
"Devotion:" reading, by Mrs. E. E.
Fisher, "A Clinic in tne Mountains;"
vocal solo by Miss Lucile Fargo, "The
DeKoven Lullaby," encore, "Loch
Lomond." Owing to the unexpected
absence of Mrs. Edith T. Wetherred,
who was to have described her recent
trip to Crater Lake, the club members,
who had returned from their respect
ive outings, were asked to talk of their
trips. As a result, the following in
teresting subjects were featured by the
flieylace In Front)
I 114 North Liberty
tvttvtttvtttttt t'tttttttTt T vvvvttvtvvtttttttttTtMv
impromptu lecturers: Irrigation in cen
tral Oregon, Mrs. John Dubuis; Bonne
ville Fish Hatcheries, Mrs. F. L. Pur
vine;- the electrifying of the railroads
in eastern Oregon, Mrs. b. K. f isuer;
a trip to Hood and Mt. Adams,
Mrs. Carrie Chappel. jUiss Lucile tar
go of Seattle discussed the biological
research work being carried on at Fri
day Harbor.- The next regular meet
ing of the North Salem club is dated
for fair week hence it will be post
poned until September I twentieth
when it will be held at the home of
Mrs. John Dubuis, 275 E street.
A combined wood cutting bee and
picnic formed an all day affair Wed
nesday at the home of Miss Nellie Tay
lor on the Wallace road. It is an an
nual event when neighbors and friends
gather for a helpful and jolly time to
gether, the men to fell the trees saw
and split them, ready for use and the
women to prepare the dianer. Edward
Loose was on hand with his gasoline
saw and others were armed witn cross
cuts and axes or were ready with team
and wagon for hauling. The ladies put
in an appearance with heavily laden
baskets of good things for the inner
man. Fancy work of several kinds was
also much in evidence.
A sumptuous hot dinner was served
at twelve o'clock in a beautiful fir
grove not far from the river and close
to the working men. The long table
covered with snowy linen, gleaming
with silver and loaded with the best
of the season's dishes proved very at
tractive to them after their morning's
arduous labor. Work was taken up
again after dinner and continued until
late in the afternoon when supper was
served in cafeteria style.
About fifteen cords of wood were
ready for the shed at the close of the
day and the general impression was a
good time and one well spent. Several
neighborhoods were represented. A
mong those present were:
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Beckett, Mr. nnd
Mrs. C. C. Chaffee, Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Calder, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Gibson,
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Gardner, Mr. and
Mrs. J. R. Bedford, Mr. and Mrs. B.
W. Harriett, Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Kim
ball, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Loose, Mr. and
Mrs. W. A. 8chutt, Mr. and Mrs. W. C.
Franklin, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Haecker, I
Mr. and Mrs. L. Lynch, Mr. and Mrs.!
J. M. Turner, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Smith,!
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Bunn. Messrs. D. j
Steiner, Ben Stcincr, Henry Kapphuhn,
R. Donaldson, R. Glenn, Lou Gosser, I
Dick Pearce, Hugh Gosser, Henry Ish-!
erwood, John Rundberg, Dudley Gibson,l
Sam Chapman, Garland Cox, Mesdnmcs
Marion Putnam, J. R. Chapman, Geo.
Miller, J. B. Olinger, D. S. Adams,
Glenn Adams, Jennie Hodson, Fred
Runcorn, Misses Nellie Taylor, Vesta 1
Gardner, Marian Miller, Mattie Pearce,!
Ruth Bedford, Emily Loose, May Lynch ,
Mildred Glover, Beth WSlda Bedford,:
Willimiua Cox, Margaret and Mable
Olinger, Vorris and Carol Loose, Gay-j
nell Beckett, Helen Putnam, Glen Run-i
corn, Lockwood Franklin, Howard Ad-!
The Woman's Benefit association of
the Maccabees together with the'
Knights of the Maccabees, have ar-
ranged something in the nature of a
jitney social to be given in McCor
nack hall next Wednesday evening at
8 o'clock, to which the public is cor
dially invited. There will be no ad
mittance charge. After a program re
freshments will be served at the booths,
where music will be enjoyed. A fish
pond will be there, for those who do
not care to partake of refreshments,
but wish to spend a jitney. As the or
der is getting ready to entertain the
District Rally they want the public o
realize that the Maccabees are a wide
awake and enthusiastic association,
The Women's Social Circle of Cen
tral Congregational church gave a tea
Exclusive Models in
See our new Fall "
styles now on display.
As usual our new Fall
showing of Q u een
Quality Shoes em
brace all that Dame
Fashion c ou Id ask
for see them before
you fill your footwear
V7sif Our Store
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25p at all druggists.1
at the home of Mrs. C. Van Puttua
Thursday afternoon. About fifty ladion
were present. The afternoon was spent
with fancy work and games. Piano
and vocal solos were given by Missex
Cleda MeFarlane and Leila Cooking
ham. Dainty refreshments were served
by the hostess. The decorations wero
tastefully arranged throughout the re
ception rooms. . ,
Multnomah Falls Thursday after
noon was the scene of a great occasion
for the Daughters of the American
With impressive ceremonies a largo
boulder, selected as a fitting monument
to-the memory of the Oregon pioneers
was dedicated under the auspices of
the Multnomah Chapter of the. D. A. H:
The monument, located in a' conspic
uous spot just off the Columbia ;.riyor
highway and with a commanding view
of Multnomah falls, stands as a marker
of the Old Oregon Trail used by pio
neers who journeyed down the traU
following the Columbia. . ,
To Mrs. J. B. Montgomery, honorary
state regent, introduced by Mrs. Davis,
was given the honor of uuveiling tho
monument, which had been decorated
with a large American flag. Follow
ing the unveiling a large wreath of
ivy was placed on the marker by
George H. Himes, after which it was
christened by Mrs. Isaac I-ee Patter
son, state regent, with - Multnomah
Fulls water poured from a histerlc
bottle, brought over the plains by the
pioneers to whose memory the monu
ment is dedicated. Oregon Journal.
Miss Gertrude Irwin, who spent a
year in Salem, studying public school
(Continued from Page Six.)
I ACADEMY I
t Under the direction of the
Sisters of the Holy Names
and DAY .SCHOOL
Most approved methods, primary
grammar and High , School
Departments, complete course in
Harp, Piano, Voice Culture, Vio
lin and Harmony, Elocution and
Physical Culture. .
No interference with religion of
Scholastic year begins Sept. II.
Before You Buy
415 State Street
. 4t 4 ft.ft-t