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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM. OREGON, TUESDAY, OCT. 24, 1916.
P C IE T Y
By ALINE THOMPSON
. One "of the most delightful events
Scheduled in the calendar for this
week is the bridge party for which Sirs,
;jward K. THIinghnst and Mrs. Frank
Brown will be hostesses at the residence
of the former on Wednesday.
.. .. . ..
- At the V. W. C. A. an oriental ten
will be given Saturday afternoon, by
the Salem Woman's club.
: The club had first- planned to give
tne atrair at a private residence, but at
a meeting of tho social committee, Sat
urday afternoon, it was decided that
the function be given at tho Y. W. (,'. A.
The reception is an annual event
and is given in honor of the club s new
president. Hesides Mrs. William Gallo
way president, Mrs. .Willis C. Hawley
and Mrs. James Withycombe will bo the
A group of young girls in oriental
costumes will assist.
Of interest to Salem's younger set
will ue the wedding of Miss Jonc Lam
bert of Portland, to (leorae F. KnL'les
by of La Grande, Oregon, which will
be solemnized tonight at tho residence
of the bride-elect's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. A. W. Lambert. Miss Clementine
Lambert, a sister of the bride-to-be,
win ue ncr main or nonor.
The function will bo followed by a
Miss iTaxel Price entertained recent
ly with a delightful informal afternoon
her guests being the members of the
"Otiineo Jour" club. The rooms were
prettily adorned with roses and bril
liant autumnal foliage.
The afternoon wns devoted to sow
ing and music. Miss Marie Dennett as
sisted tho hostess in serving a dainty
Mrs. M. P, Baldwin of Pendleton
formerly of Salem, who has been visit
ing friends here, returned home Satur
Miss Treno Curtis, who is attending
tne Oregon Agricultural College, came
Home tor toe week end.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ifauser had as
their guests Sunday, Mr. and Mrs.
IJoyd llauser of Eugene.
At tho Commercial club on Monday
evening, October 110, the Salem Floral
society will eelcbrnte its first birthday
with a Hallowe'en party. A splendid
programme has been arranged for the
event and will include music and "goli
blin" readings. A diversity of interest
ing things to do will make the evening
a gala one.
The committee in charge of the cele
bration will appear in sheets and pillow
eases with weird faces. John Alden
and Priscilln will be there to greet the
Refreshments will round out the gny
eties, in which Uin public is cordially
invited to participate.
Mrs. W. M. Persons of 129(1 North
Commercial street, entertained Satur
day afternoon with a miscellaneous
shower in honor of Miss Ruth Sehultz,
whose engagement was recently bn
nounc to John Robert Addison. The
hostess was assisted by Mrs. Joseph
Sehultz. About 13 of tho bride-elect 's
friends were present anil she was the
recipient of many beautiful and useful
The Misses Rhoda and Oilillie Per
sons served thp ret'i-cuhmontu 1
Mr. and Mrs. W,-II. Cook motored to
Sweet Home for the week end and
were the guests of their son-in-law and
daughter, Dr.-and Mrs. Ivan Bellinger.
Friday evenine, October tho twenty
seventh, a basket social will be given
at the Mountain View school house in
Polk county, under the auspices of the
A feature of the evening will be nn
interesting programme. All friends and
members are invited to attend.
Miss Bertha Duncan, whose marriage
to Karl Waldo Baker, will take place
Sunday, October the twenty-ninth, was
the honoreo for a delightful linen show
er Thursday night. The atfuir which
was given at the home of the bride
elect's parents, Mr. and Mrs. K. H.
Duncan, was planned by a group of her
Miss Duncan formerly was a teacher
in the (irant school and has many
friends in Salem, who are regretting
tha fact that after her marriage she
will make her home in Detroit, Michi
gan. Tho home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry
liartels, south of Macleny, was the
scene of an enjoyable dinner Sunday
when a number of friends gathered, to
celebrate Mr. Bnrtels' birthday.
The guests numbered 30 and were for
the most part neighbors, with n few
Knlem folk who motored out for the oc
casion. Among those going from here
were: r. and Mrs. C. J. .spitzbnrt. Mr.
and Mrs. August Carl, Mr. and Mrs.
Kehiberger, Air. and Mrs. Kruger, Miss
Martha Corrodi and Mr. Corrodi.
Dr. Staples will be at the Y. M. 0.
A. tonight at 7::i0 o'clock to see all
those who have not had their physical
examinations for thq Y. W. C. A. gym
On Thursday the Woman's Relief
Corps will meet at the home of Mrs.
Jessie Pope in Locus avenue, lor an af
ternoon 'of sewing. All members arc
asked to be present.
Mr. and Mrs. Orover Jones of Kaiser,
are receiving congratulations upon the
advent of a daughter, born Friday, Oc
tober the thirteenth. She will be enlled
Saturday afternoon the Star Sunday
school class of the Jason Lee church
was entertained at the homo of Miss
Ruth Miuton. Out door games were
played and later the gayeties were
closed with refreshments.
belling out our store with no thought of profit. Many bargains for less than cost.
GOING TO QUIT
SALE OPENS WEDNESDAY
Pendleton Normal School
(Copied from Portland Oregonian.)
MONMOUTH. Ore.. June 2C The Oregon Normal
school opened this week . . . students enrolled 786,
largest on record for state Normal in Oregon ....
bow to caro for largo student body a problem ....
8(10 being crowded into auditorium with seating ca
pacity or 650. Galleries filled with extra chairs In
aisles. More than 150 students seated on platform.
New boarding houses completed, additions to room
ing houses built and tents used. One hundred girls
sleep on upper floor of school.
The official school report gives 150 grade pupils
In Monmouth, for teacher practice.
. Read what those you have elected to handle the
affairs of your state and who are thoroughly informed
regarding school conditions in Oregon have to Kay
concerning measure 308 on the ballot at the coming -election:
By James Withycombe, Governor of Oregon:
"On-guii la uiiimlimmlily In need or mora normal
sehfMil work and 1'biiiIIi.ioii is tlie lojticul plucs for a
schoul of lliis cIusm In tOasti-in Oregon."
By J. A. Churchill, Stats Superintendent of Puhllo
' , "I Irimt thai Ine volrrs or Hie Stats will assist In-
raiHliiu Ihu alumluul n( our schools by cslutiliahliiK a
Hlat Normal Kchool ut I Yiidlcliiii.''
By P. L. Campbell, Prtsldent of ths University of
"At Iruat on additional Normal Hi howl Is ursrntly
naedmi in Oregon."
By W. J. Kerr, President of the Oregon Agricultural
"Hnn the propla of I'emlleton ara Inlllatlnf a mcusiir
' - ; Tor tha establishment or u Normal School ut that plat-a,
-, It -will glva iu pleasure lu support this measure."
By J.' H. Acksrman, President Oregon Normal School,
"A careful analysis of the situation will convince any
one that Orae-un needs a Normal Hchool lu lCiistcru Oca
gun and I'andlaloii (Ilia all the government requirements."
By tha County School Superintendents of Oregon:
"Iteaolred. that It la tho aenae or I he County School
Bupei Inlciulciila of the Mate of Orrton, In convention
nssenthlao, that tlie heal Interests or the schools of tha
State demand Increaacd facilities ror the training ut
. teachers, nad that we, Iheiefore, endorse the Initiative,
neaeuie lo aatabllah a Normal School at Pendleton."
By Mrs. Charles H. Castner, President of tha Oregon
Fadsratton of Women's Clubs:
"I roost heartily endorse tha location of anld Normal
School at I'endlelon "
Prof. . Robert C. French, Former President of tha
Normal School Located at Weston:
- "An Immediate earahllahment of such a school at soma
central point such mm I'endlelon would proee u great asset
to Ihe State o( Oiegon "
B. f. Mulksy, Ex President Southern Oregon Normal
"I shall support tha locution of an liastern Oregon
Normal School at Faadlelon."
State Board of Regents of Oregon Normal School
declares that "the necessity for additional Normal
school facilities in Oregon is apparent."
Portland Chamber of Commerce, endorses measure,
308 and say Pendleton most logical location lor Nor
ntal school in luistern Oregon.
308 X YES IS A VOTE FOR your children
I Kastern Oregon Mute Not ma I School Committee.
(Paid Adv.) J'y J. II. (Iwinn, 8ecy., ivndleton, Ore.
Regular 15c ' Now 10c
Including Cream Pitchers, Sugar
and Creamers, Plates, Bone Dishes,
Olive Trays, Hatpin Holders, Mush
Bowls, Oatmeals, in several decor
ations. CUPS AND SAUCERS
Small Decorated After Dinner
Cups and Saucers.
'Japanese Decorated Cups and
Thin White Ovide China Cups
10c Chinaware 5c
Including Plates, Cups, Saucers,
Toothpick Holders, Sauce Dishes,
Cream Pitchers, Mugs.
Regular 15c Now 10c
Including Berry Dishes, Celery
Trays, Vases, Covered Butter
Dishes, Open Sugar and Creamers,
Lemon Extractors, Candlesticks,
Footed Blown Sherbet Cups, and
Regular 10c Now 5c
Including Lemon Extractors,
Measuring Cups, Sherbet Glasses,
Olive Dishes and Pickle Dishes,
.05 Salad Sets 70c
Variety of decorations for
$1.05 Caster Set 50c
75c Salad Set 50c
70c Celery Set 35c
This' going out of business sale gives you the chance to
get good standard merchandise at cost, and in many
cases actually below. We are going to quit business
and must dispose of our stock. We've forgotten what
profit means, our prices are down to cost and below.
Read every item in this ad. v
Ladies' and Children's
Regular 15c Stockings SPECIAL 10c
Men's and Women's 10c Handkerchiefs. .... .2 for 15c
15c Men's and Women's Handkerchiefs 10c
Ladies' Barred and Plain Hemstitched Handkerchiefs;
regular 5c, now 3 for 10c
1 Oc Baskets
A table of 10c Fancy work and Flower Baskets ..... 5c
15c Dripping Pans 10c
15c Baskets . 10c
15c Shopping Bags 10c
25c Shadow Lace, yard ........ loc
:)0c All-over Lace, yard ; 15c
15c Torcheon Lace, yard 5c
All 5c Val Laces and Insertions
2 yards 5c
,50c Pure Linen Cluny Laces, "
15c Oriental Laces 10c
5c Ribbon 3 yards for 5c
7c Ribbon, yard ; 3c
8c Ribbon, yard 5c
10c Ribbon, yard 6c
12c Ribbon, yard 7c
15c Ribbon, yard 9c
25c Ribbon, yard 15c
All 10c Embroidery and Insertion,
All 15c 17-in. Embroidery Flounc
ing, yard 10c
All 25c 24-in. Embroidery Flounc
ing, yard lfc
All 15c Lace and Embroidered
Stamped Embroidery Work.
Pillow Tops, Dresser Scarfs, Doil
ies, Corset Covers, Guest Towels
and other items.
Regular 15c Now 10c
Plain and gilt frame pictures in
both metal and wood, regular 10c
and 15c articles, now 5c to close out
V All 10c and 15c Hallowe'en goods
go on sale at 5c Each.
15c Tea and
Hobson's 5-1 0-1 5c Store
1Qc North Commercial Street
Crochet Thread Ot
Thoso itrrsiMit were: Mra. Grace Kou-
silior, tho MiHScs Dorothy Coolcy, Beth
el Johns, Hentrii'o Livingston, Frsnccs
upozley, RprnifO Bt'p.lpy, Marie Hitch
cock, l)tlhiiR .riihns, Klla Rinke, Ade
line rtpyniour, r.sther Keuscher, Murion
Uoberts, elina Tnylor, Olta l'earsny,
Myrtle Smith, Josephine Seymour aiid
Still a Progressive
rortltind. Ore.. Oct. 24. Parrvinir nn
appeal to nil progressives to vote for
t nitries r.. nunes, whom he styles a
"true progressive," Gifford Pinchot,
former chief of the United State, for.
estry department, will leave for Cali-
lornia at h:ou p. m., making his first
stop in fun Francisco.
nncnot sike to a ng crowd here
last night. He assured his auditors that
he Was at i 1 1 A lirmrrtiMiva Ba.i.. II T
am not a republican, and heaven knows
oiu uui n m-iuucriu, n is as a progres
sive that I nnmuil tn vmi n ...
Charles K. Hughes- He stands for pro-
n.noi.o iiriiii'ipies, as nis recora as gov
ernor of New York shows.
"Every progressive and everv true
advocate of progressive, principles
should vote for Hughes."
Alleged Cement Trust j
Case Practically Ended
Portland, Or., Oct. 24 November 20
will see the end of sensational litiga
tion recently instituted hero by Aman
Moore, vice president of the Oregon
Portland Cement company who sued
certain other officers of that corpora
tion and 14 big cement concerns in all
parts of the west for heavy damages,
alleging violation of the Sherman anti
On petition of a majority of stock
holders tu Moore's company, tho fed
eral court dismissed his suit! His appli
cation for a temporary injunction, to
prevent the defendant officials from
performing their duties, wss denied,
but the court will hear arguments for a
permanent injunction November 20.
Stockholders opposed to Moors filed
a resolution with the federal court, de
manding his resignation.
Chicago, quoting from a newspaper of
August 3. 1SS1. HOW tltta h all(imrllsa
population of 8S,800, an increase of 10,
000 iu the last year."
TEN DECISIONS BY
THE SUPREME COURT
Indictment for Selling Liquor
Must Show Sale Was
Made in Dry Territory
Because the indictment against, Al
fred Alpin, charged with selling intox
icatirg liquor in Marlon county, did not
state that the sale was made in dry ter
ritory, and because the offenso is not
stated sufficiently to bring it within
the provisions of the local option law,
Judgo McBride of the Oregon supreme
court, affirmed the judgment of Judge
Kolly of the "circuit court for Marion
eountv in sustaining the demurrer of
Alpin to the complaint filed against
There were, .four indictments against
Alpin and he tkmnrred, alleging they
did not state facts sufficient to consti
tute a rime and because theydid not
suostantially comply with the law in
that they failed to state the particular
circumstances or the crime. Judge jveny
sustained the demurrer and the state
In the opinion written b Justice Mc
Bride, it is stated that there are .three
ingredients of the crime: First, the de
fendant must have sold intoxicating li
quor; second, he must have sold it out
side the limits of any incorporated city;
third, he must have sold it without a
license. It wss also stated that the
passage of the prohibition amendments
did not have the effect to- extend the
statute to cities and towns not thereto
embraced in its terms. The court de
clared that the facts as stated iu the
complaint might be true and yet not
comply with the law.
There were ten decisions handed
down this morning. The others follow:
William Greenberg, respondent, vs.
German American Insurauce company,
appellant, appeal from Multnomah
county Judge V. N. Gatens, an action
for damages resulting from breach of
an alleged oral contract; reversed and
remanded; decision by Justice Burnett.
F. M. Tooney, respondent, vs. J. D.
Cssey 'nd J, H. Hutchison', appellants,
appeal from Multnomah county, Jndge
Kobert Morrow, second appeal to the
supreme court; judgment . of circuit
court reversed by opinion of Justice
Bean in former case, which was au ac
tion for the recovery of (10,031.42. Ke
versed and remanded.
E. L. Giles, et al, respondents, vs. the
City of Uosobisrg, et al, appellants, ap
peal from Douglas county, Judge U.
F. Skipworth, from a decree enjoining
the enforcement of a special nssessuicnt
on property; affirmed by Justice Moore
Flora 1. Forman, appellant, vs. School
district No. 25, of l oluiubia county, re
spondent, appeal from Columbia coun
ty; petition for rehearing denied by
Justice Benson. r
State of Oregon, respondent, vs. Otto
Edmund, appellant, appeal from Coos
county, Judge J. W. Hamilton, for con
viction of unlawfully selling liquor;
judgment of lower court aflirmed by
K. N. Magness, respondent, vs. Hattie
M. Ditmcrs, et al, appellants, appeal
from Yamhill county, Judge Webster
Holmes, of a suit involving the validity
of a deed; affirmed by Justice Harris.
Douglas Creditors association, re
spondent, vs. J. H. Hutchison, appellant
appeal from Douglas county, Judge
t-Kipworth, a suit on accounts; affirmed
by Justice Burnett.
John E. Butson, respondent, vs. W.
H. Miss, et ux, appellants, appeal from
Multnomah county, Judge H. H. Belt,
suit to have defendants declared trus
tees of $700; affirmed by Justice Bean.
Court House News
tho answer of Scttlemier asserting that
part of the stock was not as represent
ed as filed this morning. The reply
states that on account of the charge
that part of the Hazznrd cherries stock
was inferior they demanded from Set
tlcniier a statement as to the inferior
stock, which ho has neglected to dn.
The reply also states that Settlemirr
owes the compnny $i22.77 on a note
and that with the sum of $1:UI3.50 for
the nursery stock amounts to $2023.3
in all. The company usscrts that by
reason of the sale and delivery of stock
Scttlemier is estopped from setting up
any claim for damages. They pray judg
ment as asked for in tho complaint.
The estate of John Guldati, who died
August 24, 191H, was filed this morn
ing with the county court. Tho value
of the estate is given as 13,300, which
is in real and personal property. The
widow, Barbara Guldau, ago 72, living
at Mt. Angel, renounces her right to
act as administrator and asks tho court
to appoint Joseph Kcbcr as administrator.
An action for the recovery of 40
tons of hay or its equiva'ent'in money,
(375, and $.r0 special damages for wrong
ful taking and detention of property,
was begun in the circuit court this
morning by the Willamette Valley Irri
gated l4tnd company against George
Boersema, et al. The company alleges
that it is the owner of 40 tons of hay
located on its premises, which are oc
cupied by Borsema, sear West Stayton.
They allege that Boersetna on August
1, 1914, wrongfully took and detained
the property and they ask the court
to cause its return.
In the case of E. R. Taylor, repre
senting L. B. Taylor and Sons, of To
peka, Kansas, against F. W. Settlemier,
of the Woodburn Nurseries, an action
to recover money for nursery stock
sold on February 28, 1913, and deliver
ed F. O. B. cars at Topeka, a reply to
Marriago licenses were issued to Er
nest Vernon Pntton, a fanner of Ma
eleay, and Lillian Albertine I'riem, al
so of Macleay; and Edward Domognlla,
of 5(10 N. Capital street, a fireman, and
Lou Dover, of 333 Leslie street, .Salem.
County School Superintendent Smith
is getting out a special report of the!
schools of -uarion county to Hend to
J. A. Churchill, state superintendent,
of public instruction, for incorporation
in his lii-enniiil report to the Oregon
legislature, which convenes in January,
The report will sum up the work of tho
past two years, enumerate the progress
made in sanitation, building, fairs, nml
Ballot boxes for 72 precincts of Mor
ion county were delivered to the sher
iff today and will be sent out next week
with all the election supplies. The sup
plies consist of white nttd colored bai
lors, pou hooks, otiiciai seals,
sheets, -copies of election laws,
liens, nceillcs. striiur. nenlitu. wiix
' ' , v o
Appeals to Patriotism
to Prevent Strike
Winnepeg, Man., Oct. 24.l'smg oti
appeal to patriotism, Premier Borden,
at Ottawa today issued an Jtddresa to
tho Canadian Pacific trainmen to de
lay their general coast to coast strike,
scheduled for live p. m. tomorrow. Tho
men replied that . a delay now is im
possible, pointing to the road's bountU
fill earnings on account of the war.
(?. I). Robertson, Welland, Ont., sent
hero by the Ottawa government as in
termediary, today admitted he is un
able to change tho men's attitude. Late
this afternoon he will confer with rail
road officials, who are sai dto have no
desire to tie tip their road at this time,
of wheat moving.
Co Hole le
Test Cottolene the next time vou make
muffins. Eryoy their lightness and fine
flavor. You will fenow then that it is
better than anything else youuhave ever
tried for shortening; this also holds true
Cottolene is' a pure food product
makes foods more digestible. Your gro
cer will supply it in large or small pails.
Uive him your order today.
t'l?w "Cotfoem nulti