Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, April 27, 1918, Page TWO, Image 2

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regima of the ptejiie party is
on onua more, and it is this fav
ored form of entertaining that
Milady turn to with renewed
enthusiasm, after the long season
Vif indoor affairs, which however
charmingly arranged, yet lack
that sparkle of unimpaired pleasure,
which the test of tie outdoor world is
the teat of the outdoor world is doiightful te)iing lrty, when the ,. .,j .,. ,, iBg. ri nd by Mrs. E.O. Moll,
a to irmart. An especially gala last dance f the season under the u-! i .e cw tral theme nf Mrs. Moll's dis
of this niure was hckl at the j pervision of Mrs. K. T. Busselle and , r, ,i-., tl effective rhtiiacter
e golf Hnka Wednesday night. (Mrs. i'red t Buchtel was held at the t mirk, being a-rt-ojnpli-hed by
alwut twenty five friends were MawuLe liaJl thia- week. Introducing r,.jnf ni-tivities as a whole.
certain to impart. An especially gala
parry i
" - ' --- -
foiHHpn hv Mrs O. f! Lot-kit in a. id
ii ic dinner given tot the club house in
honor of Mr. Loeke's birthday anni
versary. Dajiciug formed a merry mode
of evening entertainment. Mrs. Wil
liam WaVon, Mrs. Edwin L. Hnkcr and
Mrs. H. H. OUrtger assisted Mrs
invent wwrk was Doi
conference meets in Jue. The usual
number of gueuta and members were
S resent. Mrs. 8. P. Hale assisted the
ostcss in serving. Tho next meeting
will be held May 8 at the home of
Mrs. F. U. Neff. tho wife of the .pas
tor of toe church.
Mrs. C. D. Gabrielsnn will leave
early next wtwk for Palo Alto, Cali
fornia. wher he ill visit her son,
Lieutenant Carl (Jaibrielson, who is
tationad a C&uip Fremont Mrs. Oa
brielson wilt remain in the south for
oreriU week ,nd following hnr re
tura north, will reside in Portland,
joining Mr. OobrioWon, whose business
interest called him to Portland the
fire of th year. Mrs. Oalwielsoa will
be missed by a host of Salem acquaint
ance and it is only the likehhood of
bar roturninig to the ity occasionally
to visit her daughter, Mrs. Chauncay
l&thop, and orthers, that is reconciling
hor friends to her departure.
Mr. and Mm; Will 0. Bennett will
ottpy Mm Oabrielaon's residence,
155 North, Fourteenth street
The Boaoette are nflwoomers in t
lent, having formerly lived in Portland,
Their wedding wa a reeont eveut of
that city, Mrs. Bennett being Miss
IJoatrice Buacholl before her marriage.
The Burefccll family came to 1'ort
land frotm Pendleton. The young cou-
. .1.. k riWlttfch. fbu.
peiii wklt complexion- Brant hack U
oft Miwotli appumncc of youth. Results
an intUnt and tanpiaveincnt caatlant.
Oriental Crcan
K,nJ I(V. for Trial Slz
Umn r unmfta Mi SON. Nw Ynr4
mid Mrs. P. K. Puhlerton, Mr. ami Mis. much depth of fpeJing and beauty of
The Aid iety of the Euglowood ri, Caiifield. Mr. UnA Mm Lfstn ii.,ii hv- Miss Urcsrorv to the in-
. U. church, repoiided to thu invita- RV;S ftnJ jnuei,ter jfr. and Mrs. spiring aeicompanimeiit of Ave Maria
on of their president, Aire. Came M- Ktensteff, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Frye tho Victrolu.
base, to mt with BT Wednesday ... Mr. n c. Mi.itn W l Kv r lri Vntthixra an.l Miss Scl-
. Tho Sadie brought tboir ' .' .m Harrington. Mr. and li Tailor assisted Mrs. Steiner in serv-
work, and a short business ses- MrB lf H (;ore Mr ajl,x ii. j.;. L A' rf(1, wnite aiui blue color scheme
wag sold, in. wJiien tne necu oi T un,,iu . pf,v.t,ivplv carried nut in a love-
nted out.bofore the ti .....i a... tv,., .ino vi.rhi
.iiyh Class Ladies' Tailoring
474 Court Street
HaviuiA brown, Oxford, Braziiun
Kid, perforutivl ti wit.h white welt
strip and low heels. A ImwuIv s'liiug
ai $0.00
Ktiinskin Oxfi r.l with Ciilmn lied,
Wintf Ti, White Ivwrv side, special
White Kid Hiots
Louis hvl,
tin. Tim
season 'h
Price $10.00
White Sea UlHtid cli til, both hi';ii
mid lew liic-ls, Kinging in piieo from
$4.00 to 6 M.
1 14 Liber'y
pie are being eagerly welcomed by 8a-1
lorn society. Mn. Bonnett being "very
. , . , . ,r " .
talented musically Mr Bennett has
aneeeeded O. Guy Urgent as state -
pcrmtenclent ol.
Dancing club iiarticipa:ed in a most
uovuhv intjk tliR iravetit1 of tho even
ing were a number of old fashioned
dnncos, which weic especially enjoyed
oy mti ciuo niiHiiiners.
. -
.1...... uwA,nl llv 1
i iiuvniii); iji.7 uum ri ' i(l J""
sapper parties were held at the Spa i
and the Uraybelle. Among those join-
The Dorsonnel of the Thursday Niaht
ln iiiimuKprnr Mr. nnA Mrs. Waiter
"Kuchier, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Buchtel,
Mr. and Mrs. K. r. uusseue, air. ana
Mrs. George H. Burnett. Mr. and Mrs.
H. H. Corey, Mr. and Mrs. 8- Z. Cul
ver, Mr. and Mrs. John Craig, Mr. and
Mrs. Lee Can field, Dr., Mrs. K. Ellis,
Mr. aud Mrs. P. E. J-ullertou. Mr. and
Mrs. P. J. Hiblor, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde
Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. James Kapp
hahn, Mr. and Mr. C. Harvey Jones,
Mr. and Mrs. (Jharles A. Lytic, Mr. and
Mrs. U. 8. Page, Mr. and Mrs. William
Stcusloff, Mr. and Mrs. !Prcd Hteueloff,
Mr. and Mrs. Klmo White. Mr. and
Mr K. E. Shafer, Mr. and Mr David
Wright, Mr. and Mrs. Kd Wright, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank. Waiters, Mr. and Mrs.
henry Nienieyer, Mr. and Mrs. R. W;
Simeral. Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Carloton.
Mi- .ml r,.. T,einr Davis. Mr. and
Mrs. F. W. Delaio, Mr. end Mrs. New
ton ftnifih, Mr. and Mrs. Dan rrye,
Mr. Howard, Mr. and Mrs. W. 11.
Pnuik, Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Chapman,
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hoffnell. Mr. and
Mrs. H. 8- Poiwil, Mr. and Mrs. R. K.
rtiwmiiiu. Mr anrl Mrs. D. C. Millto,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Chatmbers, Miss
Sybil llturington, w. u. rvans.
The flifth birthday of littlo Mlldrod
Shields wa ehanuiugly observed
Thunsday afternoon at tho honne of
her mother, Mis. Hoy Shields, 1065
vi4ii Wfth .tTet. A daintv Tink col
or scheme was carried out in the deco
rations, the taiblo nippointiments 9nu
tho birthday rake, alight with its oln
ter of five pink caudles. Mrs. Lee M.
t;,.nh irnuM Mrs. Hhields in serving
the ibovy of small belles, who' included
eight friend's of tho young Hostess.
Mr. and Mrs. Hussell B. Fields (01
iva iwklev whose weddinsr was an
ovent of last week, arrived from Eu
gene this afternoon. Mr. nows nas
gene mis aiternoon. xur. j: ion were Mrs, mauvr i"i ----oomploted
tlio ordnance course at the aid Volk and Mrs. Tred Delano. The
.... . r . ..J 111 1n...l . :n..l.lr.Ti ffo 11 J.
SiJinvermT.v cr urrguu uu nm im.u
Monday for a cantonment in Georgia.
1 The young' couple will be guests of
SMrs. Fields' parent, Mr. and Mrs. J.
ir. n.i.i. ...i,1
W. Berkley over the week end.
in low, covered
stmiubt. perforated
clii'icest iiuulity.
413 SJate
rieauralile in the extreme, was the
regular meeting of the Sweet Briar
! dub, for which Mrs. A. H. Sterner was
. hpr fc on h0 Walaf4
,,.,, --,lesdav afternoon. Besponaet
m ,hc form
of patriotic aud helpful thjunlits, the
ri 'rat iln of which was -cmUMlica
p. retlectivn paper. "WhiCt are w
A fiini'lv feature of the Jirocraiu
was the rradiug by Miss May Gregory
of the poem, "Not VuJcMtood," giv-
.... I... !-.......... f.i(li.Q.yia t. thn
K.a uv iivii ii ii. tub ... urn i .v " "
..a I.;.. ..l.l.ma tliu i liin pvcnitu'
ui iii tt'i'i'-. ..... .u-. - n
at the armory. The poem, which pleads
for a greater bond of sympathy unit
ing niauKiuu,
ly centerpiece of red tulips, combined
with blue hyacinths and narcissus. Ex
quisite wild flowers arranged in In
dian baskets formed further decora
Fifteen menilbcrs were present Wed
nesday. The club wiill be entertained
next time by Miss Sylvia Mary Keil.
Novel birthday parties for the lit
fnlli ivmt.imin tn form bright spots
of color in the spring interlude of sub
due4 social nativity, for whatever the
ban ,placcd on elaborate entertainment
in grownup land during the war period,
the children etdll hold sway when the
eagerly anticipator mrtnuay runs
iii.i ml tli ita nrominrt of caudle be
decked cako, and festal frolic. In such
a miorry manner was tne rmui inuujr
of Charles Kay Bishop, the small son
of Mr. atd Mrs. Chauncey Bishop,
celebrated fclday morninK at the
kindergarten of the high school A
joyoue round of songs and games, con
ducted by Miee meat u-oura mi
Bates, were enjoyed by the juvenile
gueets. Miniature cakes, bearing tiny
candles were brought in at the refresh-
inient hour.
The littlo .peoi)lo numDorea: jane
Harbison. Helene Elgin, Eleanor
u.,!,.;,! Kmillv Frickev. Mild
soij Shields, Warren Kennedy, Stanley
Price. Howard rracc, r-rcuuy
Chaato, Frederio Thielsen, Thomae El
vin, Thomas Livesley, Asahel Bush,
John Hughes, Myron Upton, Samuel
Harbison, Ohct Olcott, Arthur Boes
chen, Hugene Harllan F.rances Bailey.
Tim Priseilla club was charmingly
.-4..t.:u.i Tlmisiiliiv ftenioon by
Mra. 8. 8- East at her rcsidnce, UO
Court) street. An artistic arrangemeni
of lovely spring flowers graced the
rooms. .
Additionally bidden for the affair
were Mrs, Waiter uuenner. .ura. n
menvocrs presuuu --
ry.( Mrs. John Craig, Mr Ida Barj-
COPitj Mrs, A. I Brown, Mrs. tred
atousloff, Mr Frank Myers, Mrs. C
n urj.l. r W fl Alln.
B. Weibb, Mrs. W. 0. AUen.
M.iss Oertructe East, an O. A. C stu
i ...i .u .a 4ha wok ml in Salem
(ivill, wm poa "v " , .
as the guest of hor parents, Mr. and
M.re. a. , fcasr.
The seventeenth and eighteenth of
irav haw been set as the da'ea for
the" children's dance recital under the
i:.....:.. r Balnh WTiite. Re-
hearsalu are being held regularly and
a nuiur of striking military effects
have been planned for the. two acts,
which will includo drills, aesthetic
dttiicing, solos and several brilliant pa
geant numbers.
n-i. vi.i, ...1,1 Oneen. will hold court,
I amid a gayly attired assemblage of
xnuill tiWen.lants. uuiienne """'y
.i... t..,.j'l.a little dauu-liter of Mr.
ami Miw Edgar Hartley' will bo tie
Uueen of tho day, wnno -'ac" ; "'';"'
tlio eon of Mr. and Mrs. D- C. Minto,
will owsuirtp tjie throne as King.
The reeifcj, which will be in the na
ture, of a putriotic benefit will be i held
in the (Irund t)iera house and wi'l be
sponsored by a ninuber of society ma
trons. ,
Those acting as putrefuwes will D .
vi,.. i.Ve,Uri..k Thiel'sen. Mrs. Clifford
hrown. Mrs. John J. RounTts. Mrs.
Assahel Buih, Mrs. Melvin i-nmpriM.,
Mrs. CWuuw'ey Bishop, Mrs. T. A
i ,..!.. r,- T ('. Smith. Jr., Mrs.
W, 11. Burshnrilt.Ji'..Mi-s. Bon Scliuek
iii, Mrs. Zadoe Higgs aiid Mrs. W. 11
Lvtle. Tlio Memlny Afternoon I'.riJ'e club
was en erlaiu'e.,1 this week by Mrs. K.
B Uooilin at her reid.'in-e on Court
street. Mi-t. Kate Keiui.U of l'orthml,
a tn- of Mi, (imidin. wvs an nddi-
Uuuul guft-l for the afternoon. Mrs,
Ka'ph. lilever will be In stes to the
club meiiibers next week.
Much ic;ret is being felt among the
friends of Mr. and Mrs. George M
p,vt over the fact of their departure
,t: Portland tlu lust ot June, wueic
thev plan to 'mute pcrumuciitly. Mr.
poM has acceptt-d a pifitioM as archi-
jtcct in the uffico of Morris White-
i house.
A j'dly outing .vas enjoyed msi
Inighriiy'a group jf coiinial friends,
iwho. taking ndvantng. .f the ideal
levelling, met ore d over to Pallas to at
'tend a ilnnce. On their return the iner
!rv makers rounded out thn evening's
!g'.Hd time with a jay lit 'In Supper par
j t- e.t the home of Mr. uud Mrs. Koy
iMil'ii, n t'uurt. street.
I The partv included Mr. and Mrs
,'paul .Minson, Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Kirk. Dr. and M:s. O. A. OIsnoi, Dr.
land Mrs. Charbxi Hates. Mr. and Mrs.
'William Neill, Mrs. Walter Spauldiug.
Mr. and Mrs. Koy Mills.
A decided lose to the musical cir
cles of Portland and vicinity will be
felt in the departure of Mrs. Thomas
Carriek Buikc of Portland, for New
Vork early ia the fall. Mrs. Burke, who
is considered one uf the iiKwt brilliant
piajiists of 1he day, is a member of
tlio McDowell ehib of Portland dand
for mine time litis .aken an active part
ni all the woman's work in regard to
war servb-s;. Several advanced piano
students from Salem hao been pupils
of Mrs- Burke at vaiious times. Miss
Lela Slater, a former Salem girl, now
residing iu Portland, and a taleu-ed
musician has studied w ith Mrs. Burke
for some time. Miss Dorothy IVace,
tho daughter of Mrs. (ieorge J. Pearce,
267 North Winter street, also is tak
ing work with Mrs. Burke, going up
to Portland regularly for that pur
pose. Mrs. Burke, who is a favorite social
ly ia Portland, is the mother ci two
charming children, Joeelyn and Thomas
Carriek, Jr. She and the children will
join Judge Burke in New York in
September, w heo the ratter has accept
ed an appointment as treasurer of the
American Cotiton and Grain Exchange
of New York, having already left for
the east to assume his new duties. The
Burke family came to Oregon from
Walla Walla, Washington,
Dr. and ifrs. Grovcr Bellinger and
children motored to Scotts Mills last
evening. They will return, tomorrow.
The week nding April the twentieth
gave rise ito an exceedingly interest
ing seriea of vent9 in Washington, IX
C, when the twenty seventh Continen
tal Conigrese of the National Society
of tho Daughters of the American Rev
olution assembled, according to cus
tom on that week, marked by the an
niversary of the Battle of Lexington.
The Oregon delegates to the Congress
were Mrs. Mary Barlow Wilkina, re
tiring regent: of the Multnomah chap
ter in Portland, and Mrs. John Hall,
also of the Multnomah chapter.
An occasion to hear a program re
plete with features of special signifi
cance was given the delegates present
at the tiougress, as the traditional pur-'
poses and aims of the Daughters of the
American Revolution are now finding
such abundant expression and broad
scope of oultlot in tho multitude of pres
ent needs and oppoiitMni'tiee for hu
manitarian activity, created by the
demands of war.
Besides .the regular routine of bus
iness reports, several unique events oc
curred, among which was the visit to
the .graves of George and Martha
Washington at Mt. Vernon by a dele
gation of Daughter, for the purpose
of laying memorial wreaths on the
The formal, ,large reception of the
week was held Snturd'ay night in the
Pan-American building at Washington,
D. 0., the use of jvhieh was offered
for the occasion by John J. Barrett, a
well known Oregonian, and general
director of the Pan-American Union.
A cofliy of the prayer, written by the
Rt- Rev. Daniel Sylvester Tuttte, bish
op of Missouri, in honor of the sons
of the Daughters of the American Rev
olution, who have joined the service,
was sent to Mrs. GecTge Thatcher
Guorn'sey, president general, by Mrs.
Isaae Lee Patterson of Salem, and
read before the congress last week.
The prayer which emiboiias an uplift
ing message of appeal, was also read
at the Oregon conference of the Daugh
ters of the American Revolution held
a short tune ago at Portland. It reads
as follows:
"Almighty God, our Heavenly Fath
or, we thank Thee for all Thy good
ness and loving kindness to lis and to
all' men, and especially for tne national
blessings wrought for us in the Amer
ican revolution.
"Give grace and wisdom o all in
authority over us that by their coun
sel, upheld and guided by Thy power
and blessing, righteousness and justice
aud patrkti,4iu may prevail. Defend
and .prosper the army and navy of the
Tutted States tha they may be a
safeguard t the country and a pro
toictioji to the flag.
"Over the manifold sorrows and suf
ferings niako Thy light to shino, to
comfort saddened hearts and to briitht
eu darkened limnes. Iu Thine own time
and by Thine cwn .might, we pray
Thee, make the right to conquer, to
the ((lory of tfod and the gocd of men,
through .If 'sua Christ our Lord.
Miss Elizabeth Levy, aecompaiied
by her mother, Mrs. S. Levy, went tip
'o Port bind Wednesday to hear Mischa
KlniM, the givnt violinist, wh appear
ed iu concert at. the Heilig Wednesday
night. Elm., who hlis been furing
tlio coast, lias been received with trc
ineadous eut.husi!'.?m in all of the large
ities where ln played.
Fi.r Impassioned beauty of tone and
poetry of interpretation El nan has
taken strong lwld upon his audiences,
the magic of his music and perscwality
f'Siving them enthralled and profound
ly moved. other violinist new liv
ing has- attained such extiaordinury
It is uiit snly that public which the
great, violinist, desires to reach. "I
w-auc to ptinh deeper fur my pubic''
savji Mis -ha Klman. "1 want to reach
'those people who have never heard
, good playing or good music. I want to
got outside the circle of concert gocrs
iin order to increuso the musisnl ap
i pronation in the community. I want to
j create music lovers, for that is as
jnni'h the work of a solo artist as to
' intern, the great master composers
The creation of numbers of utw music
! levers must have an effect upon the
; whole spiritual life of tho community
in that it brings with it a greater
These are busy days for the Oregon
division of tho woman's committee,
State tfcuncil of Defense.
Each eoiuity is well orgauiaed and
at Hie suggestion of the state council
of defense, Director Kollock, the
county chairman of the woman's com
mittee have been ma le members of the
executive conimitree of each county
council and thus the woman's work is
being recognized.
The war savings scoietics are pro
gressing well and the following coun
ties have reported the work being or
ganized: Marion. Mrs. William Hamil
ton, Salrm, chaiimnn; Washington,
Mrs. L. W. Hyde, chairman; Yamhill,
Mrs. William 'Houek, chairman, Mc
Minnville; Douglas, Mrs. A- C. Mars
l)e..huti. Mrs. W. A.
Ellis, chairman.
Mia Pnatnur .f Portland, will go
from the biennial meeting of the Gen
eral Federation of Women's dubs in
Hot Springs direct to Washington,
where she has been called for a con
ference of the state- chairmen of the
women's committee, and upon her re
turn early in June will call a meeting
iu Portland of all county aud local
chairmen, chairman of committee and
tho executive oom.mi'ttee of the state
nninwil rf iV.fpnse WOlllUll 8 division.
She then wiM present tho pians re
ceived at tie nanouat meeting anu
further promote the state activities-
Dr. Fiank Wilbur Chace, director of
Willamette university, presents
a number of the music students in re
cital Monday evening, at the caapw,
Waller hall, campus.
The program is a mixed one of pi
ano, vocal and violin number. Those
taking part are the Misses Faye Bol
in Union Mnnre. Muriel Stceves. Nel-
Ke Beaver and Misses Ailene Dunbar
and Marie Largent in a two piano
ilunt -Tha vr.iul Ht.udenta are ouTJils
of iirs. Chace, excepting Mb Gouldor
wao is doing worn unoer ooin m. uu
Mrs, Chace. Those singing are the
Misses Vest Mulligan, meeso soprano;
Gladys Hansel, alitor Alma Nelson,
mezzo soprano; Albert Gouldor, so
prano; Gladys Crozer, alto, and Ray
mond H. Rarey baritone. Mr. Moore,
studying with Mr. South, will appear
for the first time in a violin solo.
The musio lover are most cordially
invited to attend these r-citals. The
ro;mi!i urn iiniiRiifl.ll v coud for stu
dents a ithey are making rapid pro
gress iir tneir an.
Mrs. Kathcrino Glen Kerry, singer
and composer, gave a concert at the
First Methodiait church, Monday even
ing, for tho benefit of the Willamette
chapter Atterican Red Cross.
Mrs. Kerry is a prominent society
woman of Seattle, who is devoting her
rare talents to helping the Red Croat
during the war. She pays all her own
expenses, .giving concerts in the towns
and cities of Oregon and Washington,
aud not only all proceed are given
the Red Cross, but all royalties from
her songs (published under the name
ofl Catherine Glen) are a'so givon to
Red Cross for tho period of the war.
Mi Kerry charjn! her audience
not only with her lovely voice, but her
winning personality- The latter part
of the program included a group of
Mrs. Kerry's own compositions, which
proved exceedingly interesting. The
nimsio so well fits the words, that it
almost seemed to recreate the poems.
Their rendition was delightful and the
hearers were mst enthusiaiitdc in their
Dr. Prank Willbur Chalca assisted
Mrs. Kerry in his inimitable manner,
and aocpTupanied her with perfect sym.
The program ended with the Star
st,n.iAiii ttiniinr. anno' hv Mrs. Kerry
.n,.'. - , r t
audi the audience joining in the chor
Salem theater goers who have taken
,um;.il nlMKnire in io liiehlv artistic.
piano playing of. Mrs. Warren Hunt at
tho Ye Liberty theater, which has
been characterized by sympathetic, and
exceptional interpretative power, will
!be interested to learn that she has giv
en up her position as pianist to de
vote her timo and talent to the study
of th cpipe organ. iir.. Hunt was a
well known pipe organist in Portland
,ia ram-fl ami. and w-ill resume her
studies in that direction to tho grati
fication or ker tTienw, wao teea sne
ia tn-B-i.iiiiiient.lv uift.ed as an oraanist.
8he will remain in Salem for tho pres
James ('. Bonner, manager of the
Silver (lien stock farm and Miss Oli-e
G. Moser, daughter of Mr. and- Mrs.
Stonewall Moner, were quietly niarriej
at tho home of Rev. and Mrs. Atbyt
Kssou near Albany Monday forenoon
at 11:W o'clock, iu ihe preeuce of a
brother of the groom and brother and
sistvr of the bride and Henry IHiVal.
The wedding party motored to Al
bany and lifter the ceremonies, the
happy couple left for Newport for a
honeymoon and ethers of the puny re
turned home. Invitations are out for
a reception of the newly-weds at tlio
home of tho groom ' parents at their
Heal Skin Diseases
It is unnecessary for you to suffer with
eczema, blotches, ringworm, rashes and
similar skin troubles. A little ssmo,
obtained at any drug store for S5c, or
$1.00 for extra larpe bottle, rnd promptly
applied will usually give instant relief
front itching torture. It cleanses and
soothes the skin and heals quickly and
effectively most skin diseases.
Zemo is a wonderful, ptnetrating, dis
Sppearini; liquid and is soothing to the
most delicate skin. It is not greasy, is
easily applied and costs little. Get it
today and savejeil further distress.
Th E. W. Kose Co, Ocrclud, a
for Senator
Ihiiim iini-i-r -- krtA
R. N. Stanfleld.
Farmer, Stock Kaiser and Producer
The State is entitled to the active services of a man
who knows how to work. Work for the State generally
and work for the people of the State, both individually
and collectively.
Oregon does not need any orators for orators are a
drug on the market, and like constitutional lawyers, they
do not get anything.
The Federal government needs- all the assistance Ore
gon can give, but is not receiving it because it has no t
been put up to the department on a business basis.
Today business men are having more to do with th
government affairs than ever before. We are spending
twenty-four million dollars a day and the people who pay
this money are the people who actually create wealth, tho
farmer, producer and the toiler.
Our prosperity depends upon our- continued industrial
activities and every one of these should be maintained a t
the maximum capacity.
, The prosperity of the small farmer, the small producer
and the small manufacturer is as essential to the State
and the Nation as. the prosperity of the big man, every
one of our occupations should be, given equal considers
tion regardless of the amount produced.
Every encouragement must be given to increase
l roduction and this can be obtained only through assur
ance that the small farmers as well as the big man is go
ing to receive his proportionate share of the war ex
penditures, and that there will be a market for his prod
ucts and a profit to him for his work based proportionate
ly upon his cost of production.
There must be equality in all phases of our State and
National industiy, and the small fellow must not be for
gotten, overlooked or crowded out through the rush for
big things and big orders and big accomplishments.
If the people of the State want a business man. a work
er, a man who knows, is thoroughly acquainted with every
phase of the industrial situation in Oregon, a man who i,J
capable, honest and fearless, a man who has by his own
labor and through his own advancement aided in the
progress and devedopment of Oregon, they want Robert4
N. Stanfield. .
Paid Adv. By Stanfield Senatorial League, 203 Northwestern Bank Building.
'farm home in the Silverton hills, the
vcmng of May i. Both Mr. and Mrs.
Bonner are well known young people
of fins column n?ty and hal) .manv
warm friends who extend congratula
tions. Tho groom is 27 and the bride
--. Silverton Appeal.
, Wondburn, Or., April 27. School
children, friends and relatives turned
out a. thn Mti tion here yesteMay
i.niorning to bid t'arcwvll to 15 drafted
:nien leaving fi'om this district for
'amp Lewis under Captain Elmer S.
There were remarks by Mayor Sk-el-hammer,
a farewell address by Dr. K.
ti. .lVcker and swigs by pupils. They
are a fine bundi of men and will make
good soldiers.. The,., who entrained
; were:
1. W. Lawrence, K. ft. Stulte, Otter-;s'r(-m.
P. J. Walker, (). II. Peters, A
0. Xerienn, ti. S. 's.h,M-fer, J. V
jStraughan, W. P. Terhaer, I. N. Har
ivey. f. C. Lrvgue. H. Matthieu, 0. C
t Jefferson, J. F. Otterstrom aud W S3.
I Xew York. April 27. After having
leeu out since six p. m. Thursday, the
Jury iu the trial of Max Baseman, and
other editors of "The Masses" accus
ed of interfering with the draft, was
exrusr'd today when it could not a'ree
on a verdict.
Now York, April 26. A fleet tf
modern coal barges of both steel anil
concrete construction will be built by
the goveniiaient to accelerate transpai-
tation. through tho Erie anal. G. A,
jTomlinson, govermmeftt manager of tho
waterways in this district announced
1 -waste ft! !l