Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, October 06, 1914, Page THREE, Image 3

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    THE SALEM CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1914.
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Social and Personal Notes
By Mollie Runcorn
ft;
CHOLERA SPREADING.
M
H& 8. 0. SAKGRXT entertain!
with the second of a series ot
bridge partio this uftenioon. I
Mr. and Mrs. A. .). Rciuhart (Missi
Theresa McLaughlin) have us their i
guest Mrs. Rudolph Htruek, a recent
bride of Grants I'hss. .Mrs, struck will '
join her husband in Portland the latter;
art ot the week, where they will spend '
a fortnight with Mr. Htruek 't parents'
in lrvington. The young couple have I
many friends in I'or'tlund, both huviiiB 1
formerly resided in the Hose (.'it v.
' j
Miss Gertrude Stevens and brother,!
Marvin, are visiting friends in Sulein. :
Thoy resido in Albany.
- " j
Miss Margaret IShaell has returned1
.home after a stay with her mother, t
Mrs. Mary Shnell, of Portland. j
Hiss Catherine O'llrien of Portland'
has been the guest if Salt in friend. I
.
Kntortaining infoiinnlly as a fare-
well compliment to .Miss' Lela .Slater,
daughter of Judge anil .Mrs. William T. I
Water, who leaves shortly to take up!
special music study in Portland, Mrs.
Kobcrt H. (fill askeil a few friends to'
be her guests last night.
Miss Hlator will bo greatly missed,
ns she has been n favorite in church.
educational, social and musical circles. I
Her assistance us organist for Ht. Paul 'h!
Episcopal choir hns been especially or-!
tistie and has also been a feature of
. many entertainments ami recital pro
grams, Hho has-also done notable work
as regular accompanist for Jhiu V.
J.angeuherg, tnc well known vocal in-j
structor.
Definite plain have not ns yet been I
made for her winter's work, but shuj
will probably study with Mrs. T. ('.
Burke, a lending mnsiciiin of i'ortland. ;
While there Miss Hlaler will be with i
the Harr (I. Lees, close friends of thol
Muter itimily. Mr. Lee, who is as
sistant at Ht. Xtefdion's Pro-Cathedral,!
was formerly rector of St, Paul 's church
here.
Mrs. dill's guests lust night were:
.ludge and Mrs. William Slater, Attor
ney and Mrs, A. M. Crawford, Mr. and
Mrs. Geo. Wood, I'rof. McMnrruv, Vir-1
ginin Nowlen, Miss Helen Wood, Tom
Wood, ,1 antes Crawford, Paul llliiu.d'uril
of Grunts Puss, Miss Lillian Slater,
Miss Kmmu ('miner, Clnrence Walls.
. .
The Junior Guild of St. Paul's Kids.
etipnl church are meeting this ufterniiun
ith Mrs. Walton Vnn Winkle on (.'unit
street.
...
Mr. und Mrs. I-), Cooke Pulton have:
been eiitertiiiuing ns tlicir guest during
State Fair week Lew W. rjvuns, uf Kit
gene. I'ridny night they eatertained
with n curd party In his Honor. Mr,
Kvuiis has inmle numerous visits to the
Cherry City nml is well known .inc. I
... j
Paul Pliiiiidinril, of (mints Puss, is
the guest of .lames Crawford. Mr.
Hlnncliaid, who Is a graduate of Stan-j
ford I'niversity, is taking the stale bar!
examination. I
...
At u specially calbsl meeting yestor- I
day at the home of Mrs. (Dr.)' K, K. i
Fisher, plans were discussed fur the 1
eomnienclng of activities for Hie euro- I
lug year of the Parent Teachers usso- j
eiution of the Grunt sihiiol. Members,
of the association and teachers of the
school Hho were present wire! Mrs.
I Hit Walsh, Mrs. I'. I., Frnr.lcr, Mrs.
J. I). Hhntik, Mrs. K, (', Minton, Mrs.
I.. H. Hiirni.lt, Mrs, F. I Purviiie, Miss
West, Miss Donncn, Miss Duncan, Mrs.
Cnrrie Chupiiel.
It wus derided that the opening'
meeting should be of u social nature,'
and with this Idea predominant, a io
noptlun to the teachers was decided up- i
on us being the most satisfactory in se
curing the best results in ncipiaiiitlng
parents and Instrnitnis. The reception,
will he given next Monday night In
the school building, mid Infotaial invi
tations will be issued to all parents
whose children attend this school, and
ulso to the directors and their wives.
An interesting program is- being pre
pared. Superintendent Elliott will be
asked to deliver an address, nnd others
will be solicited lo assist with brief
tnlks nnd w ith musical and elocutionary
numbers. A refreshment committee has
been appointed, who will serve a buffet
lunclieon.
Aside from its entertainment nnd so- i
ciul attraction it is of particular im-
portnnce thnt. the attendance be large,
and thnt all who can, sign membership
cards, ns the association is entitled to
ouo delegate for every ten members to
the state convention of Parent-Teach- i
ers association which convenes in Port
land during the l.nnd Products Show,
October 27, 28, 211 nnd .10. At thnt I
time delegates will be elected to be
Iiresent ut the national convention to1
ic held in Portland next May. Child
welfare nnd general ediicntionul sub-
.jeetn will be discussed nt these meet- '
ings, Meusures pertaining to same for.
presentation nt the coming legislature
will bo considered, nnd it is desired
thnt Sulein be represented nt both con
ventions. A complete program for Monday
nilflit will nppeur Inter.
...
.Inmes Mutt, son of Dr. nnd Mrs. W. '
8. Mott, who recently returned from ;
several yenrs' theatrical work in the 1
Knst, is In Mnrshficld, where, under'
his direction. "Arizona" is being pro-;
dnced bv locnl talent. Mr. Mott will !
return in about n fortnight uni it is
probable thnt the pin Mill be present
ed here shortly under the auspices of
one of thu local clubs.
...
Walker V. Is n mm und Miss T.ouise !
K. Roberts and Philip S. Knmm nnd
Miss Murie M. Roberts will be married I
nt the (llenwood Mission Inn, nt Ri
verside, I'nliforuin, Saturday evening, !
November l-t, .Messrs. Knm'm are the :
twin sons of Mrs. Charles Tilton Ramm, 1
n prominent Portliind fumily, nnd the ;
Misses Roberts lire the diiimlitcrs of
Mr. and Mrs. Kdwnrd I). Huberts, .,f
Snu liornnrdinn, California. The en- j
gagemeiit was announced early Inst
spring nml the Misses Roberts visited
.is. Knmm lust summer, niiihiug ninny i
friends ill Portland. They are beautiful 1
and interesting girls nnd while in Ore.
gon were entertained by Mrs. William!
('. Knighton In Sulcm. November 14 '
was also the date of Mr. and Mrs. Hub
erts' marriage, (llenwood Mission Inn
(Impel is fuiuoiis throughout Culifnrnia ,
und the couples come from fur und
wi le to be married there, '
...
A pretty wedding was Kolciiuir. u nt
the residence of Mr. und Mrs, J'ise h
Cruven, in Monmouth, nt high noon
Thursday, October 1, when Miss Lorn,
Aleen Craven b"cnnie the bride of Muu
lice Jny Hntlor, of Independence, (.re.
The brldiil party proceeded to tin ti ili
of wild clematis with tulle bos, hoie
Dr. .1. li, N, Bell, of Corvallis, offl- 1
cinted. '
An elaborate breiilil'nst was sorvd.
with Mrs. Itilcy Craven, of Dnllasj Mrs.
Willnrd On veil, of Independence, nnd
Mrs. Alvu Cinveu, of Monmouth, pre.
siding, There were 2.1 immediate rela
tives and friends present,
Mr. ami .Mrs. Hutlor lett for I'ortland.
where they will reside.
t
Mr. and Mrs. William Cramer of
Vnlde7., Alaska, left for their homo
litis morning alter a biiof visit at the
('. I'. Bishop Inline. Mr. and Mrs. Cra
mer "topped In Salem on their way
from an extended eastern visit. They
hnvo also been guests of friends and
relative In Medford, where Mrs. Cm-!
iner formerly resided. She was Miss
Adele I'lckle belore her marriage, anil
Is a sister of Dr, I'lckle, who is well
Iiiiowii through the idute,
Mr, nml Mrs. Chinles P. Klgin have
been cutcrtuiulng as their house guest
during the past week Mrs, Klgiu's par
ents, Mr. find .Mrs, I''. Prcorlifcn, of
London, Oct. R. That cholera
$ is sprending steadily in Hungary
was asserted in a dispatch re-
eeived by the News from Venice
today.
, Government officials were re-
ported much alarmed and it was
! said the Budapest schools had
j been closed for fear of infection.
' The disease was brought by
soldiers returned from the battle
1 front nnd it was said thoy, in
turn, took it from the Russians.
The message said newspapers
I which printed stories of the
disease's spread or of Austrian
i defeats were severely punished.
War Is a Commercial Struggle
Between England and Germany
V Daddy s Bedtime S
The Fish
Ti n il !
1 hot liuilcls
A Nest
tttnii Mhmi,iJ ,
O'
Papa BtlcHl.b.cN la a
Wary Old Pith.
HC sj
PERSONALS
3c sfc xfe ajc 3)t Jc
U. G. Shipley spent Monday in Port
land. .Indue P. R. Kiflley of Albany is in
Saiem.
F. J. Too.e, of Oregon City, is a Sa-'
lem Visitor.
L. P. Ilurriiigton, of Cieswell, is nt
the Bligh.
11. T. llolden, of Portland, is regis-1
tired at the Marion, '
Mrs. George Thoon, of Kngem is a !
guest at the Bligh.
Roy Shields spent the week end with
his parents at McCoy.
('. L, Sherman, of The Dalles, is reg
istered at the Illigh. i
('. .1. Smith, democratic candidate
for governor, is ut the Minion. !
Dr. A. B. Starbuck, of Dallas, wns,
in Snh ni yesterday on business. j
Mr. nnd Airs. ('. M, Cugwell have re
tinue. I t'l'om a visit in Portland. :
Chillies .lewett, a Portland uiitomo-;
bile salesman, is a Salem visitor. i
Oscar llayter, of Dallas, on the state I
board of law examiners, is in Sulctu.
I. H. Willnrd, mniuigor of the Kitty i
McKuy eonipuny, is nt the Marion.
N. ('. Maris, of Portliind, public i
school industrial wniker, is at the Blign j
Mrs. 8. I-. Salisbury of Aorth Twelfth
street, is spemliiig h few duys with;
Mrs. Kiunk Flint,
Mrs. Bertha Peoples, pastor of n
church at llu.elgreen, was a Salrin vis
itor yisteidny. i
A, K, Clark, a Portliind attorney and
president of the Minnesota Society ill
Oregon, is at the Minion.
8. .1, Jones, wiio has been visiting
relntivis and friends in Sulein, returned
to his home in Roseburg today.
A. .1. Hull, of San Francisco, nnd ('.
K. Huliinson, of Portland, are visitors
at the Oregon packing plant in Salem.
Attorneys C, A. Hurt, U. H. Diuilway
and I,. I-). I.uteurctte, nil of Purl land,
hud limitless before the supreme court
yesterday.
Robert . Nonnent, of INTO South
Church street, is entertaining his mo
ther, Mrs, Juliii K. Nonnent, of Rich,
iiiond, Virginia,
To tulle the law examinations now,
being conducted in Salem, Willnrd I..
Murk of Albany und Allen Sloan ol
Klamutli Falls urrived in Salem yester
day. Mr. ami Mrs. Thomas Reese of Monk,
bind, wdio iiuve been visiting Mr. und
Mrs. Klino S. White and Mrs. Mary
Slams during the fair, have returned
to their home.
II. M. Fiuley, of Corvallis, spent the
week end lit the home id' .Mr. und Mrs.
Mark D. McCallisler of Chemeketii
street. Mis. .McCallisler (s Mr. I'ln
ley 's diiiightcr,
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Smith arrived
recently from Wessingtou Springs, S. D,,
and will become pernuileiit Sulein resb
dents, Tli"y are leluteil to W. D. Smith
of lill.T Center street.
I.. M. Hoggs, of the I.. M. Hoggs Co.,
is in I'ortland on a business trip.
Burner ('. Siniill, of Turner, a prom
inent Willamette I'nlveislty student
nnd recently npiminteil postmnster lit
Turner, departed on the morning (ruin
for Portland, where ho will look after
business mutters toduy.
Albany; Mr. nml Mrs. II, Preerl.t'en, ol
Shodili Mr. nnd Mis. M. K. Peters,
Mrs. II. II. Ilewilte, Mrs. Joseph Kl
gin, of Albany) Mis, II. K. t'hipmiiii
nnd son Klgin of Portland. Some of
their guests left the bitter part of the
week, others remaining over Hie week,
end,
how fTGETRiF"
OF DYSPEPSIA
Don't Rely on Mediclna; Don't Oo on
Frank Diet; Common Rons and
an Antacid Usually All
That Art Needed.
New York, Oct, 6. Charles Edward'
Russell, well known newspaper and
magazine writer and socialist candidate
for Senator from New York, who, with
his wife, spent three weeks at The
Hague during the early duys of the war,
assisting in the relief of stranded
Americans, refuses to believe that the
European will be the last great war.
"This war," he explained, "is pure
ly a commercial struggle engendered by ,
German and British trade rivalries, and
when it is over the beaten side will
simply get busy preparing for the
next time.
"The suggestion of slav domination
or of racial domination of any other
kind is absurd. The business interest!,
caused this war and so long ns we have
competition, we will have the cause for
war.
"Take the situation nt The Hague,
for example. A number of ordinarily
highly paid specialists Rave their serv
ices free of charge to handle the relief
work. H was cooperation instead of
competition. Had we been working'
for pay probably we would have quar-.
reled like ents und dogs, but instead We
worked in harmony.
War Will Continue.
"Fntil cooperation can be substi
tute. for competition we shall continn
to have war. The only hope thnt this
wur will end nil wars is that the debts
piled up by it will break the masses'
back and they will upset the present
financial monopoly, which alone bene
fits by the killing of men."
Speuking of the war done at Tho
Hague, Russell said:
'The Hague is the great clearing
house between Germany, Austria nnd
the outside world. When tho wur
broke out, its importance had not been
considered by our government nnd
Minister Van Dyck and his little paid
force of assistants found themselves
confronted by a situntiou which called'
for energetic action. '
"Thousands of Americana were In
Germany nnd Austria. Thousands of
the subjects of the warring nations'
were in the same two countries and
when the British severed their German
cable The Hague became not only mi
important clearing house but tho only
one there was.
Staff Was Swamped.
"The legation staff was swamped
from the ontset.
"Refugees flocked into Holland and
wanted to get home. Letters and tele
grams poured into the legation literally,
by the basketfull. Most of them hail
to be translated from English into Ger
iiiun or from German into fcuglish.
"There were hundreds of culls upon
the legation to locnl missing people. I
"And Minister Vun Dyck hud nobody
to help him.
"Then it was that a volunteer force
came to the front. First there was.
Alexander R. Gitlirk, a New York law
yer whose income is well above 10,(100
a your. Ho put into operation the most
wonderful car.l index I have ever seen.
Jin indexed every communication re
ceived for reference nt a minute's
notice.
A Valuable Assistant.
"Charles H. Sherroll, another high
priced muu, took charge of all telegrams.
He also put into effect a system
whereby all messages were handled
promptly and replies were pushed
through at once.
"Professor George Wilson of the
Harvard law school, one of the greatest
American experts on international law,
also took a hand in the game. He be
came a sort of assistant minister nnd
kept everyone advised on the legal ques
tions which were arising constantly.
As a mutter of fuct, it T'as probably,
due to his keen insight into the legal
problems which presented themselvea
which prevented serious trouble. I
" W. Mnrlo Smith, Princeton grndu-l
nte, and Tersns Van Dyck handled (ho
financial mntters. When I tell you that
they paid out iftiO.OOO in three weeks
without a single error you can tell what
good work they did.
"Mrs. Russell and myself acted us1
translators." j
FILLING THE DINNEr, TAIL.
The Portland Orcgoniau, the prince
of calnniity howlers, hus so fur forgot
ten itself ns to print the following In
its issue of Sept. 2U:
Chicago, 111., Sept. 2. An unexpect
ed revival ot business mis manifested
itself in und around Chicago. Report
from institutions, diversified in chur
ncter, show that thousand, of men who
Iiuve been idle for mouths have been
put br.ck to work. Nearly MI00 men
t.re back nt work in the Pullman car
shi.js. A thousand more will be in
tluir old places before the end of the
wecU,
Tho Argo Starch Works, nt Argo. 111.,
and the large firms inunutacturiiig
bricks, plumbing materials, term c.ottn,
building materials, paints, lumber and
itruelural iron have taken buck work
men. The working forces of the puck-
CALAMITY BREAKS
THE BIRTH RECORD
Burns, Or., Oct. 'J. Mrs. Phil llicto
rich, wife of a well known rancher of
the Calamity section, 00 miles nort!iea"t
of Burns, he.s become the mother ol"
four children in 10 months.
Ten months ago a baby girl was born
to Mrs. Dieterich, and last Wednesday
she gave birth to triplets, all girls.
Dr. D. E. Standard, of Bums, wiio
ushered the little trio into the world, '
says thnt Mrs. Dieterich worked in tho
fields, assisting in tho harvesting and
threshing until the day before tho ba
bies were born.
BUYS TWO WAR BALLOONS.
New York, Oct. (!. l,o,ul airship
builders admitted today that the Amer
ican government hud ordered two dirig
ible bulloous ns a result of develop
ments in the European war. After in
vestigating conditions abroad, Colonel
Sam licher, U, S. A., three weeks ago
ordered the purchase of dirigibles.
ALREADY IN LINE
(Continued from Pago One.)
expected to fonn tonight.
.Mayor Curley, nt the head of tho
" Hnynl Rooters," a bund of ,'i00 base
ball enthusiasts, was preparing today
to go to Philadelphia, to cheer tho
Braves in the world's series contesru
time Friday mid Saturday. The "Roy
ul Rooters" have followed tho fortunen
of every Boston tenni that hus tnken
part in an important series in the hu t
20 years. They have yet to support
a loser.
The Best Food-Drink Lunch at Fountain
CRIGlKiL
GENUINE
. WT Ask For .
Avoid Imitations Take Ko Substitute
Almost nuy luun may work himself '
up to a high degree of popularity with
his neighbors by taking up his resi- j
deuce on nil uninhabited island in mid
oce.au. j
Rich Milk, mailed grain, in powder form.
Forinlanl,invaIidt and growing children.
Purenulrition.upbuildingtlie whole body.
Invigorates nursing mothers and the aged.
More henJlhlul than tea or coffee
Agrees wilh the weakest digtition.
Keep il on your ndebourd at home,
A quick lunch urctwed in a mintr1?,
Salem
s
Leading Music Instructors
Dan F. Langenberg
BASSO CANT A NTE
Diaphragmatic breathing
and
nasal resonance.
315-1G HUBBARD BLDCJ.
I Minnetta Mazers. Contralto
.lust returned from Chicngo, where she received daily lessons f I inn
n number of fiimnus teucheis, including Climbs W. Chirk, of Pnris,
one of the world's greatest instructors; nnd her former toucher, Her
bert Miller, exponent of tone production, uiul ulso Herman DeVries,
who wns for niiiiiy yenrs heud of the Vocal Prpurlnieiit of the Chicago
Musical College, nnd Is now euguged in concliine teachers and pro
fessiouals only.
During her stay In the Kust, Miss Magers had the niro privilege
of hearing tunny lessons given by these eminent instructors,
Her ClnBHci In Vole will bogln Monday, October fi.
Phone 1205 Morning Only,
Corner Commercial and Chemeketa
Miss
Margaret Fisher
TEACHER OF PIANO
Beginners a specialty.
STUDIO 75)0 N. CHURCH
Phone 2041-M.
.It, yes, (bey do!" mild daddy, "You needn't In null !"
"Hut bow can It llslt build wllhuut tiny bunds?" asked Evelyn.
"Why, lie uses his mouth In nillei'. unnll slicks, swimming
back nml foi III nnd hero nnd tbera In t. stream. Those slicks
form tbo framework of lliu tiesl, unit (lieu Im tills the crevices with leaves,
Killing them In with it glue wlih li Mother Nntnrg linn given lilm for thin Tory
liui'piise.
"The nest making flsli Is Hie stickleback, nml when his nest In completed
It looks Just Ilka iiiumiiin'i big muff, and II lina n front nnd rear door, the
spellings In (he direction of lbs current.
"After till house la furnished Ml'. Hth kleliaek (en lied nlleklebnek liecnuse
if (he sharp spines oil hit back) round up Mia. Htli klebnck und numerous
f her relative) nml drlvea them Into tba new home whether they like It or
not.
"Then they pivpnrt for a large Increase In tba Stickleback family.
"I'spa Htlcklebiiek l a wary old fish, nnd he doesn't menu tn let any one
Interfere with his home nml family, no h swims around nnd around the nest
be hati made and the wife lie hni driven Into It and the babies that are ao
luf lo be hatched.
"For, you see, etlckleback eggs and baby illillelmcke tire a delicacy for
ome looters.
"Another queer thing about Mr. Stickleback anil Mrs. Htlcklebuck and the
little rilKklebsck bablea I their ability to cunnie color. Naturally very dark
when they are scared by tome bullying big fish, they actually turn psle Willi
fright."
"I tb I nk II must be iwiii Job, daddy, to build a neat In running water,"
1 mid Jack thoughtfully. "I t'pone thnt ilue ttuff keep It from nonllug away,
4ofwn't It?"
"I euppoee that It to," in Id daddy, "tod now I know two klddlee who
tight to go tn bed,"
"Isn't It funny, daddy, that t'.re are fish tbtt do Hie tame thing that
fclnU do, ting and fly and build aeala, 'cauae I've beard aom one apeak of
tying fthe,"
"lea," said daddy, "but that will be Mother atnry. Home nlmit liiatead
f a atory I'll read you a poena by Mr. Kipling, In wbleb be telle tit about
' the flying tlsbee playing and many other thing abut. But good night, now,
It la growlug lite for tatll boya tai glrHend, bealdea, daddy mutt rend about
he lerrlhle war."
"If you have ilysiiepslu, Indigestion,
sour stninuch, lielidilug, distress lifter
eating, heartburn or nnv other stomnch
trouble due to hyperacidity (the Usui.,
cause of slotnnch troubles), you should
take no medicine to act upon the slum,
ach Itseir. Thnt Is positively not the
way to cure the trouble, Jgnlu, ynii
should not half starve yourself by go
ing without the nutritious food that you
need to rebuild waste llssucs. Home
foods lire Mot good for people even
when In lieifect I Ith very rich
sweet, highly seasoned ilinies. Avoid
these, hut ent fairly substantial meals
of pin I n foods, Knt slowly, liven if
you dilnk nothing but 'water, you
should mil tli Ink ulth nieuls. Iir'lnk
before and after entlng. Do not Hike
pepsin or other artificial digcstiinis. If
you follow the foregoing simple In.
struetions, It is probable that you will
not need any nicdlelne at all cccpt,
if you want to cull It medicine, a little
antacid after nieuls, The Inst sntncld
l ordinary bismnted ningnesln, nhb h
can bo purchased at any drug store.
Thi"l not to act upon me stomnch
but uHin the enntenta of (he stomach.
The antarld, an you ran lenrn by con.
suiting your dletlontiy or encyclopedia,
is merely to neutralize or eounlernet
the nwss acid so the stomnch run di
gest Hie food normally. Take tea
spoonful of Idsiirnted tongue. In. In a
little cold or hot water after each mrnl,
You should get Immediate relief, even
If your case Is severe. Careful, moder
ate eating and the use nf bisuraled mag
nesia, should put your stoei In nor
mal rendition In a short timet If you
have aot allowed dysepsla to advance
to the elreme stsge of developing
tnmtch ulcere.
Ralph Harr
Progressive Teacher of
Piano
Music Taught as Written.
Transposition and Composi
tion a Specialty.
l:!07 North Twelfth Street.
Phone 197.
MRS. MARY E.
DENTON
Tt'iii'lier of Piano nnd Theory
of MuhIc
CJowriNky PrnKrcHHlve
SitIch tVi'd
148 North 12lh St. Dione 134
With a Fine Line of
High Grade Pianos
on blind, H new alock coming, I find
myself short of mom and am making
some eiei-ptloliul prices in Imth new litul
eon.nd hand plnnna, Here are some of
the biirgnlnst tine l.udtslg, amnst new,
MO one Kingsbury, slightly used,
ilOU one Needhnm, good to new, tl'.'l
one II, H, Howard, In good condition,
1 1 mi. V, M, Cberrttiglon, 440 Mill
Street, Hnlem, Oregon.
SALEM'S LARGEST AND BEST
MUSIC HOUSE
Complete Stock of Pianos and Organs
And Musical Instruments of All Kinds in
All the Leading Standard Makes.
Largest Assortment of New and Popular
Sheet Music and Music Studies in Oregon.
The Leading Text Books and Hand Book3
on the Subject of Music.
Musical Supplies for Every Need.
Geo. C. Will
Oregon's Oldest and Most Reliable
Music Dealer.
432 State Street
Salem, Oregon
William Wallace Graham
TEACHICU OF VIOLIN
Pupil of Royal High School, Ilerlin, Germany,
under Joachim, Martcau, Halir and Markes.
letters of highest commendation from them.
Nine and one-half years European experience.
A upecialty made of beginners.
Studio on Saturdays of each week at Hotel
Marion. For appointment, phone Hotel or in
quire of Mlos jMary Sehultz, Apsistant, 1100
Center Street. Phone 2rt07-M.
Western
Conservatory of Music
r'UANK K. CIHiliCIIII.I.,
Iieirchoiitiitivo Hnlem hrnneh.
Conidete course In iluno nnd neeoni
Inuiyini; theoretical brnnehes. IMilotiius
(limited upon completion of course.
Miiillos, rooms 12 Opirn House Iddg,
lti'Mili'ni'0 phone .111)11. I'npils enrolled
ut liny time.
Miss
Beatrice Shelton
Teacher of Piano
Studio :V15 Marion Street
Phone 121)0
Bertha Junk Darby
Teacher of Piano
(17!) Cottape Street
Phone 1950-W
Clowdsky Progressive Series
used if desired, embracing
the regular Conservatory
Course.
H. D.
ST. HELEN
PIhiion mid Oi'irnnn Ttinl nnd
Krpuirccl.
Uin. I'hone 1005.
RpHldence 230 Court Street,
Snlem, tr.gon
MISS
LAURA GRANT
Instructor of Piano and
Kindergarten
Classes now being organized
Residence 859 Center
Phone 201G-U '