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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 29, 1920)
. saTUKDAY, MAY 29, 1920.
THE CAPITAL JOURNAL
Salem' Violinist to Study in Paris
ifi' Y 4si:- - , . I
again at home, plans for its re-establishment
are being made, and so far.
meeting with unlimited success. En
tries for the tournament are being re
ceived at Hartman Brothers jewelry
store and at Hauser's. The affair will
take place on the asylum courts, and
a number of doctors at the state insti
tution, who are considered formidable
rivals, have entered their names on the
list of contestants. The tournament
promises to be of unexcelled interest as
some of the most prominent persons in
the city are members of tlfe dub.
with his status in France, it is declared ! June 1 on a pathfinding motor trip to
here. He is still under sentence of
death in this country, having been
condemned at the same time as Bolt
has be?n coming to Albany for .
link in a single great highway a ma- past fourteen years, spending at times
jority of the national parks in the j a week or more each month In the lo
west, ical offices of the rnninnnv- nnrin- !.:-
New York Barbers
Cut 'All Prices
New Tork, May 2 S. Prices
shaves and haircuts in New York soon Laije
?tgard's trip is preliminary to the
eduratinnl tour which will start from
Denver August 25. Twelve national
parks will be included:
Rocky Mountain, Colorado; Yellow-
oj, stone, Wyoming; Glacier, Montana.
woumaiii ttauuer, nasmngton; vraier
Oreron: Lassen Volcanic: Yo-
i will bo cut to 15 and 35 cents, re-; Semite, Sequoia and General Grant,
Frederick Thielsen is president " of sPctively, according to Leon Wort hal, ; California; Zion, Vtah; Grand Canyon,
the organization, and the personnel in- j Sn"al organizer of the International ' Arizona, and Mesa Verde, Colorado,
eludes the folowing: Dr. R. E. Lee ! Barbers Union. New barber shops, he j
Steiner, Dr. L. F. Griffith, Dr. J. c. said wil1 06 opened by tha barbers un-;
Evans, Dr. Prince Eyrd, Dr. Charles ion or 'ndiivdual union members.
Bates, Dr. R. D. Ross,
Miss Elizabeth Levyi prominent Ore
ion violinist, will sail from New York
the early part of July on the S. ri.
Imperator for a trip abroad. While
in Europe she will coach with some
of the worlds master violinists.
Miss Levy has been an exceptional
ly successful violin teacher and-concert
soloist winning wide recognition
and most favorable commendation
from the leading music critics of the
Pacific coast. Her charming person
ality combined with a rare genius has
endeared her to the musio loving pub
lic who delight with her in her won
derful opportunity for the most ad
vanced study. She took the Liberal
arts course in Willamette university
and in September 1918, was offered,
the position as head of the violin de
partment of the institution which she
as obliged to decline on account of
ker activity as a private violin in
(tructor and the fact that she had
charge of the violin department of
Albany college conservatory of music.
Miss Levy is vice president of the
Salem district, Oregon State Music
Teachers association, and director
nd organizer of what is probably the
largest violin ensemble in the state
hich has met with tremendous suc
cess at numerous public affairs.
While in Antwerp she will attend
the Olympic games as the guest of
Hon. Guilaume van Straaten, a broth
er of Mrs. S. Levy, who will accom
pany her daughter abroad.
The duration of their trip has not
Irt been definitely decided.
AS a charming social compliment
to. the Willamette university
- women, Mrs. B. L. Steeves
opened her beautiful home on North
Church street Thursday and entertain
'4 wtih an elaborate four-course one
o'clock luncheon, A galaxy of beau-
"014 Glory" Avery Thompson
"Star Splanged Banner"..Congregal Ion
A delightful evening of music was
given by a group of , violin and piano
pupils of Miss Joy Turner at the
Woodburn high school auditorium last
Friday night. Assisting on the pro
gram were Mrs. Blanche Liston Nie
meyer, popular local reader, and Miss
Myrtelle Shipp, Salem's favorite dan
cer. They were both enthusiastically
received by the large audience and
were called back repeatedly. Miss
Turner lias been teaching violin and
piano in the Woodburn high school for
the past year.-- This recital was the
closing one for the school year. The
folowing Salem pupils went down to
assist the Woodburn students:
Vera Carlson, Robert Ramsden,
Maude Engstrom, Ross Harris, Helen
Ramsden, George Stoner, Harold Ru
pert, France McKinney, Gordon Ben
nett, Carl Sods, Kenneth Moores,
Charles Hagerman, Madalene Glesy,
Gertrude Riessbeck, Edmund Hirso
karn, Grace Stevens. Little George
Stoner scored a decided hit and Ross
Harris, an. unusually talented little
musician, was a marvel to the Wood
burn audience and deserved the credit
and appreciation which was acorded
him. " .
The solos were .interspersed with
duets and ensemble numbers and the
mixed program was one of the most
interesting and generally successful of
At an elaborate banquet at Hotel
Marion recently, Kappa Gamma Rho
fraternity- of Willamette university,
I celebrated Its organization. Dainty
table- decorations of white basket,
ii nil ri ... it.
. save to the rooms an airi, . ,.,,,, aA Vellw snan
I iiicu wny 4...
fcheeriness and hospitality...-
'mar . . . ... . . .
---"Mieumeg m splendid abundance,' tUa .ornifr thP
'Wwith sprays of graceful snowball ' h tl
! in artistic arrangement about the
ooms and on the tables.
Mi, it. c. Findley, Mrs. J. B. Llt
. Mrs. F. A. Legg and Mrs. H. J.
Talbot graciously assisted the hottess
receiving and entertaining the
Miss Muriel Steeves, Miss
Bruce Putnam and Fay Perringer
"ved during the luncheon hour.
"Hamette women nl
10 wnnm fnvitdtinnn fn thp fie- " . . ,
llrh,,.., -- I from Salem. The inrormai anau
J C H, WT t n , honor of the house guesl
""ond, Mrs- J- D- 50ltra-1 Brv l-eadbetter at Lusanne
C Talbot, Mrs. W. C. Young. ;;-'., ,ld ,Mte, Wilma
- a. Legg, Mrs. M. P. Ffljrouna- ;
!"". Sirs. Alice H. Dodd, Mrs. B. E.
! dragons were used.: Besides the mem-
were present: airs.
Charles L. Sherman, Miss Grace J own
send, Miss Mary Notson,. Miss Mary
F.lizabeth Hunt, Miss Dorothy Lam,
Miss Lora Shipley, Miss Lora Rugsies,
Miss Eva Roberts, Miss Faerie
lace,: Miss Ada Hawley.
I Mrs. John R. Sites acted as chaper-
. nnn nt Willamette unlver-
me I ,, .., .i,,iit,i,,i. nlcnlc siiDner
i sny gu i ai tt Hem,"""' -
additional " . a . u
Wests t -hm A,. Tuesday evening m a woou
wner. Miaa T trio '.k Ulic IfllTa
Putnam, Mrs. A. A. Underbill,
R. E. Fisher, Mrs. W. E. Kirk,
R- L. Matthews, Mrs. E. Bher
J004, Mrs. C. G. Doney, Mrs. Gustav
ffsen, Mrs. Florlan Von Echen, Mrs.
C. Richards. Mrs. George H. Alden,
John R. Sites, Mrs. M. C. Findley,
Richards. Mrs. J. B. Littler, Mrs.
Wade of La Grande.
The Ladies'. Aid society of the Pres-
hvterian church met at the home o
Mrs, J. A. Carson Thursday afternoon
for their regular business and social
.ft.rannn Hostesses were Mra Chas.
Weller, Mrs. Henry J. Bean, Mrs. C. P. j
Bishop. Mrs. D. M. Crouse anu m. w.
P. Hoff. "
Rodgers, Ralph Moores, John W. Har
bison, Chester Cox, Ashael Bush, Wil
liam Walton, David Eyre, Carl Ga
brielson, Ercel Kay, Walter McDougal,
Maurray Hart, Dr. R. L. Burdette,
Paul Rice, Elvin Lantis, H. D. Blois
yer, C. K. Knickerbocker, ,C. C. Inman,
J. W. DeSousa, S. H. Thompson, P. D.
Quisenberry, K. B. Pamer ami R. B.
The ' engagement of Miss Dollie
Smith was announced Thursday even
ing at a delightful Kensington given
by Miss Emily Branson and Miss Ethel j
Roberts at their apartment on Union j
street The bridegroom to be is Mr. j
Wiliam C. Donaldson, a mining engl- j
ner of Juneau, Alaska. The bride-eleet j
belongs to a prominent family of!
Southern Oregon and has made her
home in Salem for several years, where
her friends are legion.
Beside the honor guest, those who
enjoyed the hospitality of Miss Bran
son iyid Miss Roberts were: Mrs. Chas.
Hays of Portland, Mrs. L. H. McMa
hon. Miss Mary Chadwick, Miss Lusy
Stoughton, Miss Margaret J. Cosper,
Miss Ella Deyoe, M iss Floy Norton, t
Miss Georgia Ellis, Miss Ocie Brown, I
Miss Gerta Phillips and Miss Laura
earners, he said, will reecive 130 a
week with 50 per cent of all earnings
above receipts of M2 a week.
To Link National
Parks Thru West
Albany, Or., May 2S. A wedding,
which will be of unusual interest to
Albany friends of the groom, and espe
cially in railroad circles, took place ti,
Portland Thursday morning when Rob
ert Ej Mullany and Miss Rosalia Plk-
i ner were united in marriage. The
wedding took place at the Catholie
Washington, May 28. A. L. West church at 8 o'clock.
gard, representing the American Auto! Mr. Mullany, who is claim agent fori
mobile association, will leave here the Southern Ptciflc railway company.
frequent, trips here he has made many
friends. Mr. Mullany is also t
her of the local order of Elks.
Reports indicate that the cedar sup
ply along the coast In Coos and Cuny
counties is being exhausted, although
there is a considerable amount avaii
able between the I'mpqua and Siun
law rivers. -4
FOR LONG DISTANCE
WE ALSO DO LOCAL
that time. Mr. and Mrs. Waters have
been making their home in the Court
apartments for the past several
months. They have a host of friends
who regret their departure.
Miss Marie Campbell and Miss Ger
trude Campbell of Portland are spend
ing the week-end as the guests of
Misses Bertha and Margaret Doerfler
at the lovely Doerfler country home
near Salem. The visitors are former
Salem girls and extremely well known
here. They a're the daughters of T. K.
Campbell, former public service com
missioner. Both young women were
popular in the musical circles of the
city during their residence here, beine,
musicians and singers of exceptional
Mr. and Irs. Eugene Eckerlin are
entertaining as their guests the son-in-law
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. W. C.
Welch (Mary Eckerlin) of Seattle i.nd
their daughter, Mrs. R. A. Nadon
(Leondine Eckerlin) of Harrisburg, at
their lovely home on North Liberty
street. Mrs. Fred Cornell (Matilda
Eckerlin) of Los Angeles, is expected
to a rive next week for a short visit at
the Eckerlin home.
Monday evening the cooking class ot
Willamette university, of which Miss
Lydia Fake is teacher, entertained a
group of university faculty members
at an Informal dinner. Mr. and Mrs.
L. L. Clark, I'rofessor and Mrs. W. E.
Kirk and Mrs. Alice H. Dodd were
guests at the affair.
Madame Winifred, Lugrin Fahey and
her acocmpanlst, Mrs. A. J. Gibson
were given honorary memberships In
the Salem Appollo club at a reception
given at the home of Judge and Mrs.
George Burnett Thursday evening. The
reception followed the Appollo. club
concert at the opera house. Members
of the club, the musicians who assist
ed In making the two performances
such astounding successes ,and their
ladies, were guests of Judge and Mrs.
Burnett. The evening was spent pleas
antly in a most Informal manner. The
Appollo club rendered a few well chos
en selections, and Mrs. Fahey delight
ed the guests with a few beautiful vo
cal numbers. Professor T. S. "Roberts
also gave a number of choice piano
numbers. Dainty refreshments were
served at the close of the evening.
Local IntenSt is centered largely
upon the tennis tournament to be held
In Salem for four days beginning June
3. During the war the tennis club wag
disorganized and now that conditions
are settling to normal and most of the
old members of the organization are
Prune and Cherry
. Portland, Or., May.2S. Special re
ports received by the Journal indicate
that while there has been a ve,ry heavy
dropping of cherries in practically all
tribuary sections, the outlook for a
bumper crop could scarcely be more
favorable in the Portland territory.
Not only was the bloom of cherries
heavier than normal this season, but
the percentage that "stayed" is great
er than usual, and it would take rec
ord dropping to bring the crop down
to the normal basis.
Prune crop outlook is also indicating
a very heavy output In the Willamette
valley. Reports received here during
the last few days state that the outlook
is for one of the greatest crops the val
ley has produced.
Continued pessimistic reports con-
i tinuo to come regarding the peach,!
crop outlook in Oregon as well as
Washington. It is not now believed
that the northwest crop will be 25 per
cent of the normal. The, output last
season was the greatest known in this
Reports from Ifttod River Indicate
that much more damage was done to
apple trees during the winter than had
been generally believed. It Is stated
that, while the blossoming was up to
the normal, or above, the "setting"
was not as good, although in the upper
valley the indications are excellent.
Most of the damage is indicated in the
Pear crop reports indicate nearly a
normal output in this territory.
Not Guilty Of
Treason To Italy
Rome, May 26. Seven persons ac
cusod with Former Deputy Fillppo
Cavallinie, of communication "lnntc'l
gence to. the enemy" during the war,
have been acquitted here. Four for
mer deputies were among those placed
French Sentence Stands.
Paris, May 26. The acquittal of
Fillppo Cavallinie of the charge of li'ei
son in Italy will make no difference
Having formed partnership with Mr. C. M. Carlsony who for
the last year has been with the State Highway commission,
we have moved to 121 South Commercial street, where we will
carry a complete stock of the famous Horse Shoe Tires and ac
cessories. We also have on the way a modern and up-to-date
Vulcanizing plant and when set up invite your thorough in
spection to satisfy yourself that Tire repairing and retread
ing can be 'done successfully. v ,
Soliciting your patronage and good will we hope to become
a valuable asset to the beautiful city of Salem and vicinity.
Yours for business and friendship,
Salem Tire & Vulcanizing Co.
Formerly Gruchow & Son.
BUYS and SELLS
SATURDAY, SUNDAY NIGHTS
Ladles Skates Free Friday
Ladles Skates 10c Tuesday and
To know these conditions, that we may enlighten
the residents of Marion and Polk counties, We
have made close investigations. , Our buyer, Mrs.
Solof, has just returned from an extensive trip
through the various factories and wholesale
houses, where she made personal observation of
conditions which at this time are going through
strenuous times, being unable to procure raw ma
terials, without paying high prices, combatting
labor troubles and ever-increasing pay in wages,
being behind- in shipments, general rising of
costs, which all point to the positive fact mer
chandise will be higher. Mrs. Solof was very for
tunate in buyiing thousands of dollars worth of
surplus stocks, broken lines and samples of High
Grade Merchandise, which we will give out to
you, during our-r
Charles Bowen, Mrs Leland n. Waters (Hazel
aru,s . "V. 7i:.r. ' Z7 Blake) left Thursday evemng .u o...
- '" mail, ailBH fjUHU DTiicuivv,
Charles Lowe, Mrs. James L.
"atthews, Mrg. Frank Bagtey, Mrs. M.
f- Peck. Miss Alice Holman, Mrs. J.
Rentfro, Mrs. Hewitt, Mrs. Delia
"owder. Miller. .' ; ' .
Sunday evening. May 30,-a patriotic
reram will be given at - the First
hod!-t Episcopal church, under the
we direction t i.i.
Francisco, where she win mane im
permanent home. Mr. Waters, who Is
connected with the Clark Henry Con
struction company of California, ha
been in the Bay City for the past three
weeks, having been transferred from
the local offices of the corporation a.
'lnS numbers have been pre-
Bymn'TaUh of Our Fathers"
fclnr ;-- Congregation
I?,P Cue (re,,
s. C. C. Clark
n Crfed' G-wse Rb'"
-. - Choi.'
tf The Lily
can be yours. Its
soft, pearly white ap-.
pearance, free from all j
blemishei, will be com-
complexionif you will ujefr5 -fA 9
DO YOU KNOW '
That in five years the value of .Clothing has increased
135 per cent; ' '
That in the' same period, the value of Household Fur
nishings Goods has advanced 110 per cent;
That the price of Building Material has gone up 89 per
cent; - -
That if you have not increased your FIRE INSUR
ANCE in the past five years, you are now underinsured ;
That we write Fire Insurance at PRE-WAR RATES?
Think It Over
THE W. A. LISTON AGENCY
484 Court Street
JUNE 4th TO
Mil Q A rSmTf i
A T 1 ' 1 .
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