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DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, 0REG6M,'THIJR8DAY, JUNE 23, 1904.
Modern Woodmen of America
Free Street Fair and
DORA THOMPSON, World's Greatest High Diver.
BRASS BANDS. On the Streets of Salem.
N. J. Damon and family went to
Editor Wm. Matthews returned to
A. J. Garland has gone to his home
btead on tho Alsea.
Prof. J. D. Horner, of the O. A. C,
was In) the city last evenlug.
Harry Maurer wen, to Eugene to
day to see the Salem' team play hall.
Miss Hazel Bishop Is In Lebanon
visiting with her aunt, Mrs. J. C.
Mrs. M. L. Chnmberlain, Hiss Elma
WttJler and Mrs. Ed1. Weller left today
Mrs. Fred K. Gettlns of Roseburg,
Is visiting relatives and friends in
this city for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Ragan and
daughter are spending a few days on
their Lincoln county ranch.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Ruef, of Inde
pendence, attended the Ruer-Kienly
wedding in this city yesterday.
Hon. H. H. Hewitt, of Albany, at
tended the commencement exercises
at Willamette University last night.
Dr. I. D. Driver, who is a Methodist
111 II1HIIIIII IHIH I I 1 Hi-
ICC CREAM in paper pails
to take home
! : 1 -2 Pt in paper pail 1 0c
; ; 1 pint in paper pail 1 5c ; ;
; ; 1 quart in paper pail 25c : :
: : 1 -2 gal in paper pail 50c ! '.
J 154 State St. Phone 1971 J
-m-m i frH-i 1 1 1 1 1 1 ii 1 1 a m t
j Wall Paper
Latest designs in stock,
f-IIIU SVUU TTUI M
We have the small
store and small prices
E. L. Lemmon
J 299 Liberty St.
ainiHi ni tii i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 if
George Bros. Props.
Ht nil 1 1 1 1 it i a 1 1 1 1 1 1 t'i
Canfee had at FRIEDMAN'S I
Why, best bargains In Clothing, Hats, Trunks, Telescopes, Dress
h Suit Cases, Underwear, Quilts, Overalls, Notions, etc.
h I Suits In many stores for $15 and $18 go at $9 and $10
Suits worth $1C50 are sold for
a..i. .. -, ..,., -
uuiia worm ja.vv aro bviiu iui . . .
Hats, all stylos at
Dusters worth $1.00 sold for ilc
75c overalls and coats go at c
Pacific Coast ovoralls sold at c
Collars worth 15c sold for V" h
A fine line of neckties aro sold at 19c eah
Suspenders worth 25c to 35c aro sold at c
Pants worth $1.25 to $1.50 sell dt "lc
Boys' suits for ages 5 to 9 sell at ....$1.45
Bargains in towels, tablo covers, bed spreads, laces and braids.
A good assortment of purses, pockot knives, shears, razors, soap,
wuclls and stationery.
25c boxes paper and envelopes aro
t A.Q 3fo
Ote.9 June 27 to
In principle and a Presbyterian, in
church movement, returned to his
home in Eugene today.
Mrs. F. G. Schaefer, of Portland, Is
visiting at the homo of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Sutherland, for a
Miss Ada Wllllamii, a talented young
violinist, of Portland, who has been
visiting Miss Lillian Stego, of this
city, returned to her horde yosterday.
The latter accompanied her home.
Dr. W. Kuykondall, of Eugene, came
over from Monmouth, yesterday. Ho
delivered a talk to tho students of tho
state normal school on Tuesday even
ing and returned to his homo last
Editor B. F. Irvine, of the Corvallis
Times, one of the bright newspaper
men of Oregon, was In tho city last
evening, accompanied by his wife, and
made an address at the University
City Recorder N. J. Judah, who has
been In San Francisco the past week
at the bedside of his aged mother,
returns to Salem this evening. Mrs.
Judah, though 84 years of age, Is Im
proving In "health and hopes are now
entertained of her permanent recov
Mrs. Smith Dead.
Mra. T. C. Smith died at the resi
dence of her mother, Mrs. J. P. Clu
sing, on 18th street, last evening, af
ter a lingering Illness of lung trouble,
aged 27 yeais. Mrs. Smith's homo is
In Peor'a, 111., where her husband re
sides. She- cams to Salem last Oc
tober, for the bendllt of her health,
but the change was net what she had
hoped, and lait night she passed
away. She leaves a husband, one son,
aged 13, who la In this city. Word
was sent to tho hu3la..d last evening,
and ho will come immediately to Sa
loni. Funeral arrangements will be
Tho annual pioneers' picnic at
Brownsville bogan yesterday morning
and will last three days, and will bo
In the nature of an old-fashioned pic
nic. Prominent speakers from various
cities will deliver addresses.
Former Minister Fined.
A. B. Hood, a former minister, was
fined $15 by Justice Loveleo, of Lob
anon, after trial on tho chargo of as
saulting B. F. Sanders and wife. His
weapon was an ax handle.
Highest Price paid at Fry's
Drug Store, Salem, Oregon.
Parties desiring to hold their
bark for higher prices, will bo giv
en Free Storage at our warehouse.
Wo aro tho largest buyers of
Chlttlm Bark, Oregon Grape Root,
Oregon Balsam of Fir and Boos
Wax. Wo will buy for cash, sell on
commission, or glvo you free stor
age. Write or call upon us before
you sell. DANIEL J. FRY, Whole
sale and Retail Druggist, Salem,
Bed Rock Prices I
WM W WM )
BIG FERRIS WHEEL.
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHII I "l-W-
Tho alumni of tho College of Music
held their reunion yosterday. Miss
Ethel Raymond and Mr. Scott Bo
zorth, both former graduates, gave a
selection, and Mis. Margaret Hoi
brook gave a reading,
Miss Ellen L. VanPatten, of the
class of 1904, was then introduced to
The officers elected! for tho com
ing year were: President, Scott Bo
zorth; vice-president, Mrs. Mary S.
Denton; secretary, Miss Ellen Van
Patton; treasurer, Miss Lela Tarpley.
After Many Years.
Yesterday the Willamette Universi
ty echoed with the memories of tho
past, and all day the class rooms and
society halls were filled with a crowd
of men and women who had sat and
studied thero many years ago. A
business meeting was held In the af
ternoon, and In the evening an open
meeting was held In the college chap
el. The addresses were made by mem
bers of tho alumni of the University,
and wore full of thought and feeling
for tho good1 old days, which would
never como to them again, but were
being enjoyed' by tho present genera
tion. Tho alumni was well represent
ed last evening; tho platform of the
chapel was filled with a company of
bright, useful and energetic people.
Tho exercises wore opened with an
Invocation by Dr. Wm. Heppe. Tho
class of 1904, was then Introduced by
tho president of the association, Ida
H. Vaughn. Miss Ethel Raymond, '01,
then gave two selection In her Inlmlt
ablo manner, which were accorded
much appreciation from tho audience,
to which sho responded with an en
core. Tho speakers of tho evening
were Miss Sophia Townsend, '03, who
spoke on the subject "Aftar One
Year." Sho gave a very humorous
view of tho subject, but it was much
enjoyed by all. Prof. J. T. Matthews',
'99, subject was "The Beginning of
the Willamette University," and it
was very Interesting, and well han
dled by Prof. Matthews. Hon. H. H.
Hewitt, '70, of Albany, was tho next
speaker. His theme was on tho "Mind
of Man." His address was full of
deep thought and advice for accom
plishing the most good in the world,
and It was much appreciated by his
follow students and tho audience.
Mr. Scot Bozorth, '96, gave a bass
solo, "Israfel" which was very
good. The ptdgram closed with an In
vocation by Dr. Coleman.
After tho entertainment tho an
nual banquet of the alumni was held,
to which tho members and a fow In
vited friends wore present.
It was hold In tho halls of the
Phllodorlan and Phllodoslan societies
and after a good social tlrno, refresh
ments were served, and at which timo
tho annual lovo feast took place. Mr.
M. G. Royal, of tho class of 1875, was
toast-master, and tho task was most
ably performed by him. Tho first
toast, "Tho State of Oregon," was re
sponded to by I. Manning, after which
Mayor Frank Waters spoke on "The
City of Salem." Ho said Salem had
dono much to aid and support tho Uni
versity, and thus they wore more
closely united. Mrs. Ida T. Vaughn
responded to tho toast, "Tho Court
of Last Resort," and said' some very
witty things about it. Tho past of
the Unlvorslty was ably told by Prof.
W. C. Hawloy, and he told many In
teresting things of tho school and its
work.. Dr. Coleman spoko of tho
prosont and future of tho Unlvorslty
in a vory entertaining way, and closed
with saying: "Wo shall llvo to see
Willamette Unlvorslty four ' times
what It Is today."
Miss M. E. Reynolds' talk was of
tho faoulty and tholr patriotism to the
school. B. F, Irvine, '77, tho odltor of
tho Corvallis Times, rosponded to the
toast "Tho Press." and it was tho
most eloquent speech of tho evening.
Prof. T. II. Crawford, '60, was tho
host story tellor of tho evening; his
storlos of Capt. R. Lawson and Judge
Denny were much enjoyed.
Mrs. Margaret Caples-Paget, '80, of
Best la Quality, Best in Fit, Lowest in Prices, is the
way out Clothing compares with others.
Gloves, Hosiery, Etc
Salem woolenlill 8
C. P. BISHOP, Ptop.
Portland, told of tho life of tho class
es In 1880, when she wap a student,
and brought to light some new pranks
of the students In that day. Hon. P.
H. D'Arcy, on behalf of tho younger
set of '90 and 00, gave a vory Inter
Mr. Royal, the toast master, re
ferred to the proposed alumnae en
dowment fund, and after which Mrs.
Vaughn read a tribute In memory of
Larolia Griffith Miller, written by B.
F. Irvine. This closed tho reunion,
which was ono of the most pleasant
ever held, and will bo remembered
long by those who were fortunate
enough to bo present.
The pupils of Miss Eva F. Cox gave
a very enjoyable muslcalo last even
ing at tho Presbyterian church, as
sisted by Mrs. Halite Parrlsh-Hinges.
The program consisted of 18 numbers,
which were well played, and reflected
great credit upon their Instructor.
,The first number was "Cavalier's
Some bargains in second
hand organs taken in
exchange daring this
sale $3 to $5 monthly
Some beauties in the
piano line left at the big
299 Commercial Street
Farewell March," played by Frances' small red hearts and garlands of
Smith, Marguerlto Putnam, Maud Crimson Rambler roses wore artistic
Hill and Miss Cox and was vory good. ' ally arranged. Tho parlor "was a
Miss Lillian Slater gave two solec- bower of flowers, every space waa
tlons, (a) "Souvenir Valso," (b) filled with syrlnga's bloom, roses and
"Robin's Lullaby," which woro given ferns. Miss Celeste Liston recolved
ini perfect time. "Vesper Bolls" was ! tho guests at tho door. Between! the
played by Emmort Johnson with good hours of 7 and 9 tho homo was filled
expression. Lola Slater gave a doub- -with a merry crowd of young people,
lo number, "Onita" and "Nlta-Span-' arid the evening passed vory pleas
Ish Dance," which woro vory pleasing. ' antly. Miss Blanche Ltston and Miss
Earl Hinges rendered "Don Juan Minnie Williams served fruit frappo
Minuet" In an excollont manner. "To in tho dining room, which waa re
Arms" was rendered In faultless tlmo rplondent In red and yollow. Tho
by Madaleino Walker and Miss Cox. tablo was vory pretty. A' huge bunch
AHco Clough played "Meditation of rod popples graced tho contor,
very creditably. "Trot du Calallor," whllo from tho chandollor yollow rib
was well rendered by Joy Turner, bons were draped to tho corners of
Edith Ragan, Rex Ttirner and Lowell
Will, Mary Davidson gave "Summer
Songs," Sudds, In very good stylo and
showed caroful training. "Tho Log
end" was excellently rondered by
Lola and Lillian Slater. A pleasant
rem position, "Rondlno," was played
by Joy Tumor and Francos Smith,
which was much enjoyed. Maud Hill
gave "Australian Song" from Pacher
in a very creditable manner. Edna
Savage gave a pretty number, "Val-lamont-Reverlo,"
In perfect time and
showed caroful study. "Tho Old
Oaken Bucket" was delightfully ren
dered by Joy and Rex Turner and
was well received.
Mrs. Hinges then favored tho audi
ence with a solo, entitled "A May
Mornlnl,,," which was given in hor
usual charming style. Miss Francos
Smith played a difficult composition,
"Nadlo-Mazurka-WachB," with caro
Joy Turner gave "Under tho Rain
bow" In good tlmo and expression,
Tho last was a delightful nurabor,
"Polonalso," Glinka, and was ren
dered by Miss Frances Smith, MIbb
Blanche Brown, Miss Cox and Lela
Bell, and was tho crowning feature
of tho evening, being played with
great feeling and faultless time.
Tho muslcalo was attonded by a
largo numbor of peoplo who woro de
lighted with the evenings perform
ance. A Home Wedding,
A qulot but pretty homo wedding
was solemnized at tho homo of tho
brldo's parents, Mr, and Mrs. Robert
Wiggins, at 031 Court Btroot, yestor
day afternoon at 2; 30 o'clock, whon
tholr daughter, Ethol, became tho
wlfo Mr. Ira Roynolds, of Portland.
Dr. Heppo, pastor of tho First M. E.
church, performed tho ceremony in
tho prosonco of the family and a fow
Tho Wiggins homo was beautifully
decoiatod for tho occasion. A lunch
eon was sorved, and tho bridal couplo
took tho afternoon train for Portland,
whoro they will tnako tholr future
Tho brldo Is tho daughter of Mr,
and Mrs. Robort Wiggins, of this city,
and' Is a handsomo and accomplished
young lady, Sho has boon tho di
rector of. tho kindergarten tho past
winter and spring, and has a host of
frlemlft In this city.
Tho groom rosldos In PortlnnJ, and
Is assoolatod with tho Balfour, Quth
ilo Company, of that city, and is a
vory popular young man In business
and hernial clrclos.
Tho young ladlos of 'tho Christian
church gave a "miscellaneous shower"
at tho homo of tholr pastor, Dr. Er
rott, last ovoning, In honor of Miss
Mabel Sschomakor, who will bo mar
ried noxt Wednesday to Dr. Rasmus
Mortenson, of Youcalla, Oregon-. Tho
Errott homo was artistically decorat
ed. The hall was la red. Strings of
dpi SvmSlM& Jff h iVui 'Sk
tho tablo, and tho whole was a. very
Miss Schoemakcr was tho recipient
of many beautiful and useful pres
ents. Fiftieth Wedding Anniversary.
Tho family homo of Mr. and Mrs. R.
D. Lucas, In South Salem, was a scono
of a merry gathoting yosterday after
noon, tho occasion bolng tho 50th
wedding anniversary of tho aged
couplo. A numbor of tholr friends
woro present, and all spent a most1,
onjoyablo afternoon together at tho
closo of which a bountiful dinner
was sorved, to which all did amplo.
Has No Equal.
After all tho fuss Is ovor, and you,
want a good quiet smoke, nothing,
oqunls LaCorona cigars, manufactured
by Aug. Huckostoln, at Salem. 2t
o jOl. m i? o oei 3c j. .
Ba tt rf Ito Kind You Haw Mwa js Bsaghl
8AVES TIME. IB
H That's why the"Swan Fonn- H
tain Pen" interests both tho
g busluoss man and tho book-
a keeper, It Is a labor saver m
Z in overy way, besides it is
2 handy and ready for ubo 2'
W at qll tlmos. "THE 8WAN"
H Has tho reputation of bolng 4)
4) tho best on earth never gg
m leaks. Wo are extenslvo A
a buyers of "The Swan," and mm
Z glvo you a wldo assortment
to aoloct from. Wattorman's J
Ideal and "Tho Lincoln" H
H are also handled by us. V
2 Patton's Book Store. J
And all other kinds
Powdor. Just try a
glass of i
If your grocer does not "carry It
Phone Main 1011
Nineteenth! and State Street