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THE SAUM CAPITAL JOTONAI, gALEM. OBEOOfr MONDAY, MAY 81. 1915.
rwo I? Social Personal By UOUJM BUSOOMM 4c SEND IN SOCIAL NEWS. The Capital Journal is al wayi glad to print social news from outside of Salem, and will appreciate anything of this kind sent in over the telephone or by mail. In sending in news the writer's name should al ways be signed, not for publica tion, but as a guarantee that the matter jb reliable. We do not print anything sent in un less we know the author of it. the ACULTY members of high f school put aside tlii'ir dignity for several hours i'ridiiy evening when they were hosts for the sonicir class, with the result that the latter were fur nished one of the most delightful cn tertainmonts of their four yours at this institution. Invitations read 0:4") o'clock, Principal and Mrs. J. C. Nelson find a rocciving line of faculty mem Iters greeting the students on the lower floor of tho high school building. At the head of tho stairway -Miss F.mily G. l'almcr and others of the faculty await rd them. Superintendent and Mrs. (). M. Klliott headed the roci'ptiou comuiit tee in the Gymnasium, where the prin cipal part of the entertaining was done. In tho assembly room all gathered at 7 o'clock, Inter adjourning to tho gym nasium, where a largo number of white capped and apromod instructors were stationed behind long tables, where n cafuteria supper was served. A Bcrcen latticed with trailing vines and roues ntado an effective background, numer ous flags, shields and patriotic insignia being used elsewhere in decorating. A cabaret entertainment in which faculty members took part was perhaps tho most enjoyable feature of tho evening. Miss F.thel Merrinm gave a group of songs, some of which were of a humor ous nature, containing clever local hits; Miss Kvclyn Cash, in costume, gave several interpretative dances, accom panied at the piano by Harry Mills, and Miss Ida It. Davis pleased with readings. As tho party broko tip and tho students presented their cafeteria checks to the cashier, they were de lighted to find that in exchange they wero presented tickets for "Ye Lib erty.'' The entire left side of the Ihealor had boon previously reserved for them, and patrons of this popular pic ture house were given a double enter tainment by tho students, who made morry in tho prescribed collego way. On tho recoption cominitteo were: Prin cipal anil Mrs. .T. (.'. Nelson, Mies Inn Peurl Allen, Miss Ethel .lones, Misb Margaret (iraham iiud J, K. Morton. Tho assembly room committee was com ltOHOil of Miss flora Case. Mis Jessie ("ox, Mr. ami Mrs. Morritt. Davis, Miss May Hopkins, Miss F.mily 1. Palmer, Mr. and Mrs. ('. K. I'lnppf, Miss Keginn M. Long mid Miss F.lvu AI. Smith, tho committee in the gymnasium consisting of Superintendent unit Mrs. (). M. III liotr, (1. It. Hoiinell, II. (). Clancy, H. I,. Davidson, llortha Kd wards, Mrs. Wil liam Fleming, Mrs, (Hive M.etcalf Hand, Miss Ktlicl Merrinm, Miss Ituliy liunis dell, Miss Ktlicl Kigdou, Miss Kli.abeth Itoscho, Prtit'cHsur A. L. Schmnlle, W. R Young, Mr. Smith and Miss Kvelvn Cash. I Mrs. Hu.el Moslicr, Mrs. Kdna Me Douough and small daughter, Marjorie, kavo rettirneil from a week's visit, at Hie country home of Mr. nuil Mrs. O. S. Morris, near liiillns, Ore, Ijittlo Aliss Helen Cornelius, daugh ter of Mrs. M. Curnclius, id' Aloiiinouth, was the stellar attraction at the Oregon theater Thursday iiud Friday nights as n part of the numbers in the program put on for tile benefit of the Yeomen ludgo of this city. Miiis Helen is a talented violinist and thoroughly pleas ed her audiences at each appearance. Sho is only III yearn old, yet she plays in several orchestras at Monmouth aiid lias conducted une herself. She has been playing four veins nude," the in struction el Miss Mclinnicls, of Port land, mill has wuu a wide reputation throughout the state ns the youngest mid most talented violin lrtiioso for her ago in the slate. She appeared at tho Oregon state fair Inst autumn with an orchestra from Monmouth. Her technique and expression lire biith linns nlly good. Among the other numbers offered by the Yeomen to make their program exceptionally attractive wero Miss Verna Condor, who entertained with A southern song, and Perry Pies cott Rciglemnn, who appeared in two of his humorous impersonations, and Patrick Hogun, alias J. Arthur Martin, who (lid a character stunt ehtitlcd "In tho Irish Jubilee." On both nights tho house was well filled with friends of the Yoomen, and the offering they gave tho people was much appreciated. Lady members of tho ludgo assisted as ush ors. f The mother's class of the First Meth odist church will hold its regular monthly meeting tomorrow afternoon at hulf past two o'clock nc the residence of Mrs. Charles Chambers, 37o North Fourteenth street. Thursday night, May 27th, Mrs. Hall opened her spacious home in Salem Heights to nbout twenty friends of her Greatness Should Be Measured By Service Greatness of men should be measured by service rather than their accumula tion of world 'sjjoods or acquired power was the keynote of a sermon delivered last night by Kev. Hubert S. Gill, at St. Paul's church on "Civic Loyalty and the He-Orgunized Commercial Club." "hnthusiusm," said Kev. Gill, "iB the only thing that is contagious but enthusiasm must not bo of the sporadic type. You cannot trust to a "come back" in enthusiasm. Effort must be continued from the greatest in the city down to the smallest, as a grent busi ness house only reaches efficiency through the steady application to busi ness of every employee from the presi dent down to the office boy." Kev. Gill went on to say that only too often the question was asked, "Why should I bear the brunt of the work J" and the answer was "Why notf " .Some- daughter, Miss Lena Hall. The invited boy mu9t tllKe the It,l,u nnu nl1 muBt guests were: Misses Violet Hoffman, support or there will be no loyalty cvi- Mma Chase, Minnie Spranger. Gale and "'"' ' ''very mun woum oniony re Marino Smith, Corra FMier, Helen Speuker, Clara Miller, Mr. Morris Saw yer, Fred Sprnnger, Francis Young, Athos Miller, Itnlph Gordon. Ray Ho hnnon, Curl Gibson Guy Wililams and Doylo Smith. Dancing and other games filled the time until a late hour when dainty refreshments were served. At Monmouth State Normal school Suturduy night was given tho annual senior week end, concluding with the ball at the gymnusium. Salem" peoplo entertained, Mrs. Anna Rogers Fish reading a one-act play, "Kitty Clyde" in a very charming manner. Mrs. Fish read "War Brides" before tho Mon mouth W'omaVs club in the afternoon. Miss Priscilla Fleming gave the Spanish Tarantella in Spanish costume, and the Wood Nymph dance, interpretations that wero pronounced of a very high order. Both Mrs. Fish and Miss Flem ing wero given recalls. The patrons and patronesBcs were: Mr. and Mrs. Pittmnn, Mr. and Mrs. Even den, Aliss Hohan, Miss Green, Miss Co hoon, all of tho college, .Salem patrons and patronesses being Colonel E. Hofer, Miss Junia Todd, Miss Mcintosh, Mr. and Mrs. Gentle, Mr. nnd Mrs. Butler. Among the out-of-town guests were: K. Wilson, from tho University of Oregon, and the following from Sulem: Tom Wood, Charles H. Burdsal, Kenneth Martin, und H. liiigan. Oregon Agri cultural collego guests were: Messrs. Larson, Tucker, Tulley, Mix, Keanady, Flanigan, Dement nnd West, with ft number from Dallas nnd Independence. sent the statement thut he was disloyal. Loyalty, it was stated, calls forth a man's sporting blood in the promotion of any enterprise. "how easy it would be to gain sup porters for any proposition thut would develop the city if only men could be brought to see that the community in terests are the interests of the individ ual. Tho community falls or stands by itself nnd the individual, who is an in tegral part of the community, can not help but do likewise. It is then to any man's interest to crowd the wholo com munity to the front By doing his level best to make the community better. The very definition of loyalty proves that our greatest good iB the greatest good for ull. "Co-operation may sound hackneyed but consider what team work will ac complish. Last year the Boston Braves won a world's championship in four straight games, a feat never before ac complished in the history of baseball. During the first two months of the season the Braves won three games and the team was the joke of the league. They took a brace and their leader was able to instill what is known as team work into them. They rapidly mounted to the top of the league and won the pennant. Pennants are only won by teamwork. Tho Braves were not an ag gregation of stars but by making sacri fices for the team and for tho game they won out. If sacrifices are made for the game they can be made for the city." "A 'live wire' in a community cor responds to a star in a team but neither cun accomplish anything without sup port. A live wire is no better than a dead one unless it is hooked up to some thing. Even a live electric wire will produce no shock unless the circuit iB completed and it only dangles in space with no more evident energy than a clothesline and not half so useful. "The national habit of mind seems to be to let things tako their natural course as best they raav amltho slogan of the Willamette valley is 'Let Vr Slide.' Compare this with ' the effi ciency of the German for example. "Solomon's temple was built without tho sound of the hammer. Cities are built tho same wav. One good knock counterbalances at" least 11,000 boosts. Imagine a salesman in a large forco of clerks knocking the stock of the store. One good knock will often wreck a lot of construction. Remember Mrs. O' Leary's cow. One kick from this cow upset a kcresone lamp and destroyed $150,000,000 worth of property nnd ren dered 100,000 Chicago people homeless. Now this cow was probably a rantunk crous individual and doubtless had oft en kicked before but this was the ex pensive kick. Kickers never know when they are going to deliver the ex pensive kick. "Aiutual support is the only salvation and Salem will always remain a burg, as cities go, unless we liuvc mutual Blip port. Outsido of the state and govern ment buildings there is not a fine church in the city, any good carbarn would put them all to shame. There should bo a campaign of building and a campaign of civic advancement. The city is not making the best . of its churches and the churchmen can boost both tho city and the diurch, for a city that lucks spiritnalitc has a fntal void. T' O ninny men put on religion like a clean shirt, merely (is a mutter of course, and devote one day of the week to tho Lord 's service only ns a habit. "Remember, the biggest man is the one who serves and those who quibble and quarrel over leadership and power are as foolish as the apostles who were told by the Master, ' He that is greatest among you let him be as one that serves.' "' Unce bet AcquaintEr With Our Exceptional Values 1 And our seasonable stock of woolens, which i8 absolutely lareer tlvin of , ! in Salem, you will realize the importance of allowing us to do your H i house t no higher than you would pay when ordering from a tailoring houe oVSi Urpricei know that our serires are better in onalitv nni ; . nicago, and house. It pays to see how your clothes are made how carefullvThVf-iW6 made-to-rkr minutely the fashions are followed-the high class of the linings and i '? ; are vastly important. h m the exact fit-all i Come in and get acquainted with our patterns and work. The stier.lv qa t tion of the most skillful tailors at. your service . y Careful atti- i BUY MOSIIER'S "MADE IN SALEM" CLOTHES AND KEEP YOUR MONEY AT HOME MOSHER Salem's Leading Tailor to Men and Women 344 STATE STREET, SALEM Dainty Diaphanous Rose Trimmed Party Frock The evening gown pictured hore is of faintest rose colored crepe de chine. It is only slightly decollete, the V in tho bodice front and back being filled in with white tulle. Roses finish tho V Vfront and back, while singlo roses ornament each rufflo on the conserva tively wide skirt. Thursduy afternoon Mrs. B. J. and Mrs. Donald W. Miles entertained n group of friends at their Snlem Heights residence. Miss Isobel AleGilchrist and Miss Iteginu Long assisted the host esses, Miss AloGilelirist playing several instrumental selections throughout the nours. Tho Invitational list included-. Mrs. George Burnett, Mrs. Anthony Klein, Mrs. Niirah Wilson, Airs. S. O. Dyer, Mrs. L. Westacott, Airs. Edward L. Hons, Airs. S, L. Ilavden, Aliss Leone llayden, Afrs. J. Willson, Mrs. Frank Turner, Airs. Alicu Bryngelson, Aliss Clara Smith, Aliss Isobel Alctiilchrist, Miss Florenco Nichols, Aliss Iteginu Long, Mrs. At. A. Long, All's. C. E. Har bour, Airs. i K. Sharer, Jl is. Flora Johnson, Airs, (leorge W. ,l'iusoii, Mrs. S. II, Snyder, Airs. Louis Tillson, Mrs. Walter Do Long, Airs. Thomas Harrows, Mrs. (lideon Stol., Airs. A. W. Fish and Mrs. L. C. AlcCoy. Sunday night the memorial day pro gram at the Unitarian church was at tended by n finis nudieiice. The services wero suited to the occasion. Airs. Hinges sang by reipiest, "The Sword, of Hunker Hill," and gave "America's Flag" for nn encore. Tom C. Orileriiian was the tenor soloist and was success ful in winning applause as was given :ill I he special numbers. Mrs. Fish read from Noyes' war drama, In a very im pressive manner. Judge I'nniel Web ster for tho (liand Army and Col. E. Hofer for the Sons of Veterans gave eloipient addresses suitable for .Mem orial exercises. Next Sunday night Mrs. Thomas (lullowny will be the soloist. She has one of the most delightful re pertoires ever presented in Salem. Mr. and Mrs. W. Tl. Alinier passed the week end with friends in l'orllnnd. A group of Salem young folk went to Clieminva Friday evening where they were entertained at a delightful purty by Miss Celestia It race. Although but a recent resident hero Miss llrnco has already become very popular among a Qea ranee Sale Millinery at Half Price Every v Trimmed nnd Pattern Hat in our slock is included in this sale. First come, first served. Look At These Prices $2.50 HATS NOW $1.25 $ G.50 HATS NOW $3.25 large list of friends. Her guests were: Lucile Jones, Mnrjurie Brown, Greta Alizner, Aladge Bnily, Emnline Ludie, Greta Witzel, Esther Bnily, Ve da Vuuglin, Bii by Welch," Pan sy Olinger, Amelia Taylor, Ruby Wei born, Alildred Kaylor, -Myrtle Swoboda, I'aul Gorv, Jessie George, Lawrence Brewer, Unrlnn Hunt, George Beck, Archie ilolt, warren l-insey, Alilo Ams tute, Arnold Crieger, Enrl Amstute, Kenneth Aspinwnll, Miller Cooper, Charles Huggins, Brcymun Boise, AHhs Hrace is recently from the east and in her short sojourn here has made inuiiy friends Junior League members who form the recently established organization, en joyed one of their monthly gatherings lit the home of Kev. nnd Mrs. Juntos Klvin Friday evening. Dr. and, Airs. AI. C. Findley were hosts at a charmingly appointed dinner Sat urday evening. Around a rose decked board covers were laid for liev. and Mrs. I!. N. Avisnn, Denn nnd Airs. Al lien, Kev. nnd Mrs. II. J. Tulbott, nnd Dr. and Mrs. B. L. Steeves. i ft T. B. Kay, Miss Atnrj-.irio Kay und Lrcel Kay were attendants at the track meet in Corvnllis this week end. Airs. Albert Hurst, of New York, ur rived last night to remain in Salem part of the summer with her mother, Airs. I!. D. Holninn, of ,'IU North Front street and Airs. Kiuinu Hurst, of Mill South Commercial slreet. Airs. Hurst was formerly Aliss Bertha llolmitn, of this city, and this is her first visit home in three years. Her husband accom panied her on her last trip to Salem, but will be unable to do so this vonr. 'ow ing to the Trades convention in New iork ( lty this summer. He is at pres ent one of the managers of the Econ omists' Training School of New York. The W. A. E. club met at the home of Mrs. Fred Zimmerman Friday afternoon for its regular session. Those present were: Airs. I.. Alickelson, Mrs. W. H. Kane, Mrs. , Hov Melson, Airs. Charles Fuller, Mrs. W." O. Asselen, Mrs. M 11. Del.ong and Airs. W. B. Miniei', ft Air and Airs. li. L. Gilson passed tho week-end in Sulem the guest of relatives and friends. Aliss Alarie Bennett is homo from r three week's sojourn in Califomiu, go ing down for the l'anumU' Pacific exposition, This Cartoonist Is an Angler She Excels In Fishing and Cartooning For Chautau qua Aucjiences. i Here Is shown n vacation glimpse "t Aliss Evelyn Haigolt, nn nrtist nnd reader known tho length of tlio lnnd. Sbo Is a cartoonist and crayon nrtist, with a wonderful power to portray scenes that appeal to tho sense of the benutlful, to tlio humorous side nnd which nro touching In their pntbos. Sbo is nlso a most nccompllsbcd rend er and In currying her audience from soene to scene by her vivid portrayal alternately stU's to laughter nnd melts to tears. She bus prepared on entirely new v teal D r niM $3.00 HATS NOW $1.50 $4.50 HATS NOW $2.25 $ 7.50 HATS NOW $3.75 $10.00 HATS NOW $5.00 $12.50 HATS NOW $0.25 Exclusi vi: Suits Millinery 2 70 Worth Commcrcidl SV. DIED JAMKS At her home, ll3lt Center street, Sulem, Oic, May 31, l!tl"j, Mrs. Alice James, aged 7J years. She was born in Gettysburg, Penn., and is survived by one dnugliter, Mabel, of Salem; two sisters, Airs. S. Al. Clark, of Salem, and Mrs. Kliza Wior man, of Iowa; two brothers, Joel Hewitt, of Salem, and John W. Hew itt, :' South Dakota. The remnin are in c.iro of the Terwilligcr Cot tage parlors, and funeral announce ments will be made later, Fl'NK At the family home, H.i North I wcnty tirst street, Silcm, Ore., Sun-1 day, May ;io, It'l'i, at ,V;to p. in., Mrs.! Thomas It. Funk, iu;ed years, 10 1 months, ,s days. Funeral services from the reueuce Tuesday, Juno l,i at "JuHi p. in. Surviving are her hus band, Thoinns K. Funk, and hen dnugliter, Mi Fniinie F. Funk. EVELYN BARGELT. program for the coming season which occupied her through the winter In Bos ton. Pictures nppent to every ngc, and when drawn by such nn artist ns Kv elyn Bnrgelt they nro moro compelling thnti iiuy word picture or power of the orntnr. She possesses n sense of humor, nnd In her work, her pleasures nnd her travels she calchcs many an Inspiration which tho throws on the canvna In a marvelous wuy. Abuse the average man if vou like; nobodv considers it a ersoiini affront. Ma. 1. Hmiii, Mannfcr nd rrraidcM t I . m iSV KEAKNT ST. t BftlSutUruxiBufth f I .W UlMm See America First This is going to be a great season for American railroads and American sum mer resorts. More people from the States are going to visit Canada, and more Canadians are going to explore the States than ever before. European travel will be light. Many of our wealthy people wlUeartt something about the wonders of our own country. It will be well to make reservations early, and it is a good time to begin to study the travel advertising in this newspaper. i Northwest Hug HifJ live here, iw '""' i kind of 24MI-W. old carpet. SAN TRANCISCO ! I i "-"x-prool, up-lo-dne Hotl, Ilocittd in die citr oi everything tod on direct lux to (he Exposition Cioundi. I " rates iu MvstcBa.h l.50,t2 0fldcublt 2.00. S2.50doub1a unless it is the fourth or fifth timo r SrflwT'K A softer answer turnetH nwav wrath, ,lu lined yon for the same ac he hns count. Tike cm ike "Unlvemi-Boa direct to Bote! j Delegates Arrive For i Library Association Meeting About t5 delegntcs from all parts of tho northwest nnd Hritish Columbia ar rived in Snlem today to nttend the sixth annual conference of the Pacific Northwest Library association. Following tho address of welcome by Governor Withycombo and responses by George V. Fuller, the afternoon session included a round tahlo discussion on the library budget, led by Mrs. George T. Gerlinger, of Dallas. Tho discusison on "The county library ns a solution," was led by J. AI. Hit t, librarian of the Washington stnte library, Olvmpia. "Hookbuying for Small Libraries" was discuised by Aliss Kllcn tl. Smith, li brnrinu of the Wallti Wullu public li brary. The following in the program for this evening: Monday Evening, 8:30 O'clock. " Children V Hooks for Deference I'se," Mis Virginia AIcMaster, chil dren s librarian, Album brunch, Port land, "The 1'ntrnined Librarian," Airs. Ida A. Kidder, librarian, Oregon Ag ricultural college, Corvnllis. "Another Apology," Miss Lucia Hal ey, assistant cntiilogcr, Seattle public li brary. A ejrl with a new engagement ring always extends the gl, hand when she meets any of her fiicnds. PERSONALS Si C. T. Pomoroy motored to Woodburn ; i veslerdav. W. II. Lilley, of Kiigcnc, was in the city yesterday. Fred Kviins, of Wacondn, was in the city yesterday. Kay Whelan was in tho city Sunday from Hosednle. Miss Mary II. Tiseher left this niciru ing for Kugene. 1!. L. Gilson, of Lebanon, is hero to day on business. K. J. Martin was a business visitor i in Gervais Saturday. O. P. Hoff and wife went to Portlaml this morning on the electric. C. J. Drolittlc was a visitor in tlm city yesterday from Corvullis. II. K. Ilolinger Bnd A. AI. Hansen arc in independence tcday on misinc. 1 Pr. I. V. Starr, of Brownsville, is in I tho city today, registering at the Bligh. Thomas Williams, of tho Laibl & Hush bank, went to Portland this morning. llav Ammonsdnn ami Joe Ammotisdon of Silvertou were visitors hero yester day. ' Airs. Frank S. Ward ami daughter, Frances, visited over Sunday in Albany; with Scott Ward. and Alfs. P. J. Hibler are home Air from a three weeks' visit to the Francisco exposition, Aliss Pearl Campbell, of AtcMinnvillc. is in the citv, as the guest of Mrs. 1. W. Wallace, Jti8 B street. Miss Jennetto Pound, " Portland, is in tho city, visiting with her parents. To.l North' Twentieth street. W. M. Miller, of Woodburn, was in Salem Saturday. Mr. Stiller is inter ested in the potato business. Thomas Cunlield a prominent farmer of the Kickreull neighborhood, was transacting business here Saturday. Frank Harriett, with the r. Fricndlv utre-e, passed the week-emi with his sister, Mrs. Myrtle Lawrence. Ho will return to Kugene tonight. Yon cannot fford to muw reading the Journal Waut Ad eycry day. T clothes suno v -- rifr $15 and $20 Best Clothes Lowest PnceJ ' wants in a Journal Ad uoe cw Today. Try'1- t " On Memorial Day n.n of (lis''"m"","'(ii. titiid L scotch Woolen N" . ,i, high quality of mbr d ik( vy '"w..l , B .11 others nrdcr I'" I mi