Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 7, 1915)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM. OREGON, THURSDAY. OCT.915
nonc Mnw iiw nw DDnocoTv k hnhak km kan i
5 Sim K ! Mill Wood
Mrs. Curtis Crou and Mjs. Frank
Spears were hostesses at a delightful
tea. given yesterday afternoon, at the
borne of Mm. Crow. The affair was in
the nature of a benefit, to furnish
room in the now Y. W. C. A. building
34 i one of a sense being given by
i Tar Lous Salem women for that purpose.
Mrs. E. Cooke Patton wen to Port
land tbia morning. She will remain un
til Sunday, being joined over the week
end by her daughter, Miss Luolla Pat
toa. Miss Frances Gellatly left Tuesday
for Philomath, to be present at tie
marriage of her sister, which took place
ia that city yesterday. Miss Gellatly
holds a position in the office of the
secretary of the board of control.
Mrs. L. U. Josse left yesterday for
Portland whoro she will visit her moth
er and sister l'or several days.
Mr. and Mrs. K. T. HuhkcIIb leave to
morrow for Han Francisco. While in
C alifornia they will make several side
trips to various (mints of interest to
various points of interest, being absent
in all about three weeks.
Mrs. Win. Galantine, of Clayton,
Kansas, is the house guest of her aunts,
Mrs. J int. Hhipp, Mrs. J. 1). White and
Mrs. J. L. Ingrey, of this city. Mrs.
Ualantine attended the Pntia.ma-Pac.ific
exposition mid will also visit relatives
ia Twin Fulls, Idaho, before returning
The family of Dr. K. W. Hill is domi
ciled for the winter lit 1(110 State
street. Or. Hill, who has chnrgn of tho
Indian reservation ut the Nutionul 0 la
cier Park, has brought his family to
halem to take advantage of the educa
tional opportunities of tho city.
The sixty-third birthdny of William
Oalder was celebrated in a unique and
most enjoyable manner yesterday by
Ilia many old-time friends at the coun
try homo nf .i. and Mrs. ('alder on the
Lincoln roae Mr. ('aider has for soiuo
time been procuring the material for a
machinery building and as a gratifying
sequel to his labors, bis friends gath
ered at his resiileneo yesterday and
built tho machino house themselves. Ad
vantngo was taken of the ideal fall
weather and a bountiful dinner was
servod by the ladies, tho tables being
spread under the many trees on tho Od
der grounds. The duy was an oscecd
ingly pleasurable ono throughout, and
permeated with, tho festal atmosphere
usually attendant on birthday celebra
tions. Those who participated in thn
ifayety of the day were: Hnv, (1. A. Mc
Kinley, Mr. mid Mrs, ('. II. Tomploman,
Mr. and Mrs. W. ('. Franklin, Mr. anil
Mr. Win. Hacker, Mr. and Mrs. K. O.
Moll, Mr. a"d Mrs. (!. A. ( lark, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Cook, Mr. and Mrs. IT.
K. Curtis, Mr. and Mrs. (1. W. Chap
man, Mr. and Mrs. I. K. Ilranuon, Mr.
and Mrs. 0, H. Teeple, Mr. nnd Mrs.
W, H. Catton, Mr. nnd Mrs. J. M. Turn
er, Mr. nnd Mrs. N. H. Harris, Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Isherwuod, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank McLeuch, Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
Webster, Mr. nnd Mrs. W. II. Polker,
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Loose, Mr. and Mrs.
V. H. Huncorn, Mr, and Sirs. H. P. Klin
ball, Mr. and Mrs. William ( alder, Mr.
ud Mrs. William Hoiifflcur, Mr. and
Mrs. Oscar Fry, Mr. and Mrs. T. J.
Gardner, Mrs. Jolin Ferguson. Mrs.
Mary Ann Chapmnii, Mrs. W. C. Wil
eon, Mrs. 0. U Adams, Mrs. (1, W.
Porter, Mrs. ,1. H. Cliapnuiii, Mrs. Ame
lia Meyers, Mrs. M. M. Iluiley Minn
Maltie Ponrce, Miss Olive Smitii, Miss
Those Furs you were looking and waiting for
arrived yesterday by express, direct from the
New York furriers.
The demand for this class of trimming has
been overwhelming, almost depleting the
market, but fortunately we are now able to show
better and more complete lines of
BLACK FRENCH CONEY
WHITE FRENCH CONEY
BROWN ISABELLA CONEY
BROWN CHINA BEAR
BLACK CHINA BEAR
RUSSIAN BLACK LYNX
AND BLACK SKUNK
These come in widths of 't inch to 3 inches
and arc to be sold at
25c to JU5 a Yard
There are also some splendid Grey Coney,
Grey Kit Fox, Drown Wended Watermink and
A Suit or Coat to be stylish this Fall and
Winter must lie Fur trimmed. If you expect to
use any, rcc these without delay, as good Furs
are scarce and hard to get,
tttTn - Jl - ttttttttt - tltlJ - Tt1 - r - - L
Nellie Taylor, Miss Nannie Wilson,
Miss Mary Ferguson, Mr. ( has. Muths,
Mr. (,'bas. Pearee, Mr. L. C. Gusser, Mr.
Hugh Gusser, Mr. Albert Huge, Mr.
('has. Kuhnke, Mr. H. Catton, Mr. G.
Toback, Mr. K. Cox, Mr. A. Stinebrick.
Mkster Howard Adams, Master Howard
Teeple, Manter William Fry MJastcr
Mrs. John Minto, the wife of the new
warden of the penitentiary, visited Mrs.
Harry Minto Tuesday. The John Minto
family will not move from their home
at Portland to this city for about a
The Woman's Missionary society of
the Presbyterian church will meet to
morrow afternoon at the homo of Mrs.
Henry J. Bean, 855 Cheinckcta street.
Mrs. Fred Neil, who has just returned
from Africa will siek ot missionary
work in thut country. All those in
terested are cordiully invited to at
Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Miller and
son, rrauklui, sailed vesterdny from
Flavcl for San Francisco, to attend tho
exposition, remaining several weeks.
Tho twenty-third annual meeting of
tho Columbia branch of tho Woman's
foreign misaioiinry society nwned a
four days' session today lit the First
M. K. church. At two p. m. there was
an executive meeting ami nt seven
thirty, a service ot prayer nnd holy
communion in charge of itcv. Kichard
N. Avihoii, pastor of tho church. Mrs.
T. W. Lane is president and Mrs. A.
U. Muclcan is secretary of the or
ganization. Tomorrow morning will be
devoted to a business inoeliiig, closing
with a noontide, Hiblo reading by Mrs.
Robert Hriimbluy, of Spokane, Wash
ington. In tho afternoon addresses will
be given by Mrs. A. N. Fisher, branch
corresponding secretary, Miss Nettie M.
Whitney, treasurer nnd Jubilee super
visor, ami Mrs. A, W. Patten, general
Joseph Barber is in Albany today nn
Pnnn H. Allen is in Portland today
on legal business.
L. C. Eastman, of Silvorton, was in
the city yesterday.
Dave liamseyer, of Prut urn, nns here
yesterday on business.
J. A, Bernnrdi left this morning on
a business trip to Pendleton.
Miss Edim Purdy, of Orenco, is in
tho city today, visiting with relutives.
Attorney Ulon E. l.Tnruh returned to
day from a ten days' visit on his ranch
J. H. Van Winkle, of Albany, former
postmaster of that city, is visiting here
today with relatives.
T, T. Nickiiu, secretary of the l.ane
County Credit association, is in the
city today on business.
Alfred l.ue, a furiner student of the
University of Oregon, was in the city
yesterday visiting with friends.
Mr, und Mis. Vul Vnlkenburg nnd
Miss Grace Woll'ord, of Silvertou, were
in tho city Tuesday on their way to
Fluvel, where they sailed on the steam
er Great Northern this afternoon fur
Monster Demonstration of
Union Miners Is Arranged
Clifton, Ariz., Oct. 7. All non-unionists
remaining in Morenci will be driven
out tonight, according to the plans of
the mine strikers. They have arranged
for a monster demonstration, the climax
of which will be general rounding np
of all non-unionists who will be herded
out of town.
Assurances of outside assistance
greatly encouraged tho strikers today.
It was learned the United Mine Work
ers had bvied an assessment of SO cents
on each member to raise a Clifton
A letter from Miami brings news
that miners there will give contribu
tions of one day's pay and business
men profits of a half a day.
.Confers With Governor
Phoenix, Oct. 7. Charles H. Moyer,
president of the Western Federation of
Miners, conferred with Governor Hunt
here today on the subject of the Clif
ton strike. Enroute here from Clifton,
Moyer had a narrow escape from being
mobbed by non-union workers who had
been driven out of Morenci. Tho refu
gees boarded Moyer 's train at Guthrie,
twelve miles south of Clifton, rushed in
to his car and backed him into a
corner, threatening bodily injury. Con
ductor Mike Heardon ran to Moyer's
assistance and succeeded in pursuading
the miners to let him go.
Moyer said today that the strikers
ask only justice and a living wage. He
added that outside representatives of
the federation would leave Clifton if
they would restore peace there and
bring about better conditions. This
meets the chief requirements of the
operators, who refuse to arbitrate as
long as outsiders participate in the
Indians to Guard Mines.
Phoenix, Ariz., Oct. 7. Company F,
National Guard of Arizona, composed
exclusively of full blooded Indians, was
today ordered to leave for the Clifton
strike zono tonight.
May NotBe Retained
A committee consisting of D. W.
Eyre, Clinnncey Bishop, W. H. Low, Ivan
G. McDaniels and W. M. Hamilton
called on the county court yesterday,
asking that $000 be placed in the
budget for the coming year towards the
niaintainancc of the office of county
agriculturist, with L. J. Chupln in
charge. Should the county court give
this much towards keeping up this of
fice, the ( iiminercinl Club would agree
tot give $300. With these amounts as
sured, it was felt that money could bo
raised from other sources, that would
guarantee the continuance of thiB of
fice, and that the work already under
headway, would be carried out.
Fearing thut there might be objec
tions tu putting in this amount in tho
budget, the court took no action, but
finally consented to take the matter un
Owing to the funds for this office
being exhausted, work bus been stopped
by the Oregon Agricultural college, tint
dor whose direction thn work wnn hmiia
done. Unless 1,000 can be rnised bv
iNovemlicr I, Mr. Chapin will be obliged
to discontinue his work, anil will accept
a position elsewhere, as he has al
rcjiilv riteiiiv.i.l lu,i fl..tt..;.... ..fit.....
Ho hesitates to leave, as he has so
mniiv lilnns nnd
heuiiwny, such as the drainage of the
r renin rruinu section, and the seven
corn shows, beginning with the one at
Mount Angel, October 23.
"If all those Interested in tho work
of Mr. Chapin will write me" snid Mr.
Hamilton today, "mid state what hns
been done by tho county agriculturist
and endorse his work, so that we may
present the letters to Ihn
niissioners to justify tho appropriation,
ii. win noip us greatly. The hesitation
of the court in nuttinir this amount in
their budget, seems to be on uccouut
or incir neiicr tnnt tlie vr.rk is not tie
sired mid litis no support from
Will Collect Data
On Unsold Grant Lands
! V. Williams, an attorney in tho
department of justice, will arrive in
the city today, as a persons! representa
tive of the attorney geneiiil, to collect
data with reference to the unsold lan.li
leuiaiiiiug in the Oregon and California
land grant. This official is sent out
by the government to get the general
sentiment of tiie people regarding these
binds,' and to go on the lunds in person.
j With this in view, Mr. Williams will
meet the members of tho commercial
club touioriow morning at 10 o'clock ut
the auditorium of the club, and to this
meeting will bo invited Governor
' Withyeomhe, Secretary of State Olcott,
Statu Treasurer Ksv, State Engineer
' Uwin and F. A. Klliott, of the State
Forestry. Judge llnshey, County Com
uiisiseners Goelet and ' Heckwith nnd
County Assessor West have also been
invited to be prem.Mil in expressing the
i views of the community on the O. and
C, lands. Charles L. MeNary, F. G.
teckebaeit and W. J. Culver who were
appointed as a committee ou resolutions
by the laud grant emigres recently
held in this city, will nUu be Invited to
1 attend tho meeting tomorrow morning.
Kepresentative Pnna II. Allen, Sam 11.
; Hruwn, 1. ('. Thoius, Genrgn W. Weeks,
1 Thomas llrowii, and Senators C. IV
i Bishop and A. M. UFollette are also
Mpeeted to be present and take part
in esproasitig the sentiment of the peo
, pie. regarding these land.
I Mr. Williams has beta traveling ia
; different parts of the state for the past
few weeks, and throuuh the ommoni
, sKure.t by hiui, to department at
ahiiigtoa aopes to get a reaeraJ i
i presMtiu as to what should be dose wit
the Oregea aat California Is ad grist.
THAN LAST YEAR
Assessor West Completes
Segregation of Property
In Road Districts
' Although the complete valuation of
Marion county, upon which the taxes
for next year will be collected, will not
be available until the corporation valu
ations are made up in December, the
indications are that the property valu
ation for this coming year will fall
about half million dollars short of last
year. When it is considered that sev
eral large estates were settled up and
the valuatioa removed from the coun
ty and also the brewery went out o!
business the property valuations will be
estimated at about the same as last
The total county valuation this year
exclusive of the corporation properties
ia $37,233, 755 and adding to this the
corporation value for last year, $5,563,
9(10 makes tho estimated total for
1915 as $12,797,715. In 1014 the prop
erty valuation of the county totaled
-13,450,03S which, is r.52,3L'0 more than
for 1915. The city of Salem totals
$11,963,384 for this' year exclusive of
the corporation taxes which is $500,265
less than last year when it was $12,
403,049. The taxes this year have been passed
upon by the county hoard of equaliza
tion and have also been estimated up
on a close basis of property valuation.
The declines in real estate have brought
numerous complaints before tho board,
some of which were found to be just
and others unreasonable, but all were
adjusted in a satisfactory manner by
For school taxes tha Salem district,
No. 24, will collect upon ' $1 1,407,120
and for roads upon 1 10,titi2,520.
The tdtal property values in all oi
the county road districts for 1915 fol
low: , ,
No; 1 $335,435.
No. 3 482,010.
No. 4. 198,670.: If.
No. 7612,350. '
No. 8 149,315.
No. 14 1,020,535.
No. 15"j 197,33.1.
."' No. 16 413,045. ,., .
No. 17 435,480.
No. 18 39fl,33().' -
No. 20 25 1, 2 1 II."
No. 20U, 161,410.
No. 24 167,025.
' No. 26203,305.
No. 27i 163,78(3. ,
No. 30 332,115. "-
No( 33173,145. ., .
No. 33U 132,125'
No. 31 122,105.
No 35239,640. ,
No. 36209,115. .
No 38 310,91o.
No. 48101,065. . .
No. 571 10,970, ' .
No. 59 08,170.
No. 61 180,735.
No. 02 I38,S"5.
No. 63384,525! . '
Aumsville 1 13,125.
Aurora 154, 720.
Donald 47,1 45.
Mt. Angel 316,055. '
Sublimitv .57 200
St. Paul 53.215, '
We..t Woodhnrn M,7!KI.
Total $14 52,635.
An answer ami crn complaint was
filed todav in the circuit court in the
suit or Willmm Wells against Net
He Wells, an action for divorce. The
couple were married aft Hood Kiver in
191,1. The defendant ia her cross com
plaint alleges that her husband drank
iatoxirating liquors to. execs and in
this condition becnm cruel and In
human. She further allege that he In
herited 80 acres of tasit near Jefferson
and after that bcratrfA" worse tnan be
fore. She asks alimony ia tha sura of
f-M) per month and judgment against
the plaintiff in the sum of $300 which
he alleges she loan) on promissory
aote. la attitioa she ask the ripht to
resume her maidca same of Nell Krcft
By George B. Holmes.
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
New York, Oct. 7. When George
Stallings, a veteran at the managing
game, steered a gang of baseball mis
fits into a National league pennant,
and thence into a world championship,
George Cohan dubbed him "The
Miracle Man." The name stuck. Stal
lings was a Miracle Man.
Now it's up to somebody to invent a
name for John Patrick Moran, For if
ever a baseball manager deserved some
sort of a laudatory title, that manager
is red headed Patrick. Some say dro
ver Cleveland Alexander won a pen
nant for Philadelphia and Patrick. He
did, and he didn't. Alexander wasn't
the terrible shooting constellation he
now is until Moran was pitched some
what precipitately into his managerial
berth. He was a rattlin' good pitcher,
but not an immortal last vear. This
year he is both. The records show
that Alex has won 30 games. Thirty
games do not win a pennant ia any
body s league.
Stallings had a crew of baseball no
bodies, among which were three good
pitchers, and a secoad baseman. Moran
had a pitcher, a catcher and a first
baseman who could slug the hall. The
rest aula t amount to much. Tuey
were like Stallings' heirlooms mis
fits, shunted from club to club. There
were three men, all stars, whom Moran
could see spoiling what little ball club
he bad. They were Magec, a Philly
slugging fixture; Hans Lobert, credited
with being tho best third baseman in
the league, and Charley Dooin, whom
he had deposed as. manager. . Magee
was sent to Boston, Lobert to New
York, and Doom to Cincinnati in deals
which were the laughing stock of the
league for a while Moral got beautiful
ly stung, they figured. For Magee,
he got Georgo Whitted and Oscar Du-
gey, both Urave irregulars; for Dooin
ne got ocrt ivienorr, ana tor. Robert,
came Demaree, a collapsed sensation,
and Milton Stock, whom McGraw had
tried for three years to make a first
baseman of, and failed.
First base was filled. Second was a
huge aperture through which Moran in
his dreams could see eame after eanic
slipping away. Niehoff was a com
parative youngster, having seen but
one year in the Big Time, Moran
plugged second with Niehotf.
At short there was a hole, left there
since the desertion of the inimitable
Mickey Doolan. From the Pacific
coast, Moran reached out and grabbed
a youngster Bancroft. Todav there
isn't a shortstop in any leaguo thut
has anything on this bird.
The hole at third was a regular can
yon, Moran took, Babbv Byrne, .a cob
of Fred Clarke 's old 1909 champions,
and alternating him with.young Milton
Stock, got by.
Here with one exception is the build
ing up of an infield which has stood
up under the struiu of setting a pen
nant pace against such famous inner
defenses as Schmidt.-KversiMnranville
and Smith, and Merkle-Doyle-Fletcher
antt ixioert, and it was built at a mo
Moran was lucky? Yah, so were Jess
willnra, Percy Haughton, the Leland
Stanford crew, Bill Johnston, Bob
Gardner, and others who came through
in the face of monumental odds.
Tn the outfield, Pat. had Dodo Pas
kert, a veteran of rather doubtful sta-
ouity, and Cactus Crnvath, another
veteran, rioted solely for his long
drives when ho connected, which was
not by any means regularly. There wns
also Beuls Becker, a sort of baseball
nomad, who hnd see.i service under
many managers. Moran alternated
Becker with Whitted until he had his
outer works running smoothly. There
was the hole left by Slugging Sherrv
Who is Pat Moran 1
Pat's just a big, red headed, red-faced
Irishman who doesn't know when ho's
licked, and doesn't know anv more
than just to do the best he can with
what he's got. He never was a star
ball player, as stars go.
John Patrick confesses 0 flf) years
He first, yelled for more feed in Pitch
burg, Mass., and broke into the game
... .-j., no pure ot tno i,yons club in
.v mrii ll Hire circuit
eluo went flooey at the end nf h
next seaton. and Pnt tied up his other
shirt in his other handkerchief nnd
trrked up to Cortland, .New York, close
to the Ciinudinn bolder. Ho nutde eat
ing money for a while there, and the
next season hooked on with Montrear
!""!' wh'.re ' 'rnves signed him in
W0 After serving several vears nt
the Hub, he was shipped to Chicago
here he was Johnny Kling's under
study for several years. In the winter
of 100H10. the Phils got him.
Pat's a catcher by trade. Hut he
hasn t worked at it for somo time, of
ate , .hi been spending his timo in
building up a championship baseball
COURT HOUSE NEWS
The case of Carl Fuu.ke and Alex
Janske against Ernest NefUger was on
m department No. 1 of ,he eiri.llit
court today before Judge Kellv. The
jury was selected this forenoon and
ease went to the ju.r rate this after
toon. This is an actiou brought to re
cover 250 damages alleged to have
been sustained through a herd of sinc
belonging to the defendant rooting up
some potatoes belonging to the plain
tiffs. It, is stated thut in April of this
year the plaintiffs rented twn a-. ..
land and put In a er potatoes.!
"J mm me ucremiant failed I
to fence the potato patch and his hogs I
dug their potatoes before the owners'
could do it but the togs were evl- i
deatly working for their board. The:
defendant answers that he furnirhrd
the seed for the potato crop and wasi
to receive one-faurtn of the erop fr f
reatsj aad that ke alm frnihed the
rdaintiffi with th .1
Takes An Aggregation
Misfits and Wins League
the land bat that they failed to fence
Special Price for
5 Load Lots at $1.75 per Load
Big Use of Waists, House, Dresses, Bilk Goods, Men's and BojV
Suits, Pants and Overalls, Ladles', Gents, and- Children's Underwear,
Overshirts, Sweaters and Shoes. Ladles' and Children's Fancy Dresses,
Neckwear, Ladles' and Gents' Hosiery, Gloves, Comforters, Blanket!,
Embroideries, Laces and Mattings.
We make up Dresses, Wrappers, Kimonas and White Underwear. All
goods selling at lower prices.
291 NORTH COMMERCIAL STREET
it and it is their own fault that the
potatoes were destroyed. W. C. Wins-
low is appearing for the plaintiff and
Carson & Brown for tho defendant.
Frank O. Bishop was arraigned De
fore Judce Kellv this morninrr on a
chnrgo of living with one Anna Sines I brought by Lars A. Johneon agaiust
without being regularly married. The Annie Ivcy and ner unknown heirs. T
defendant was indicted by the grund ' property ia question consists of SO
jury at its last session and hns been i .o land m this county and ta
in the county jail since ho was arrest-1 eo simple title was declared to Be
ed lute in August. Ho will plead to-jvested in the plaintilf. .
morrow. Fukuda, and Yoho Katuki, the
Herbert Merithew, who served a ! two Japnneso who were bound over at
term in the Oregon state pen under the, the f?ta' co,lrt. m Ger,v.R,s .,to
name of. James Curtis, was arraigned 8ran1 V"? on tharga of boot. M
in department No. 1 of the circuit .! wre "migBod h$?lviZJ&
court his morning charged with S
natural crime alleged .to hayo been wh arrested ct the same' time
commit ed in the. Oregon state pen. lni trd on hig to ,lli8 city
tlnio -White was appointed to defend from ,Io0(1 Rivcj. am, w.,9 nnnble t()
him and will enter the plea tomorrow arrive on tima tnt wi appear tomor
raornine'' '. rrow. All r.ro under bouds set in the
The jury in the case of Fred Kayser
against Clarence Kockhill returned a
verdict for the plaintiff yesterday ev
ening awarding the plaintiff the sum
of $10. This was an action brought to
collect money alleged due for services
rendered anil for tho line of somo ma
chinery amounting in all to about $7.),
The defendant brought in a cross com-
..lu'inf nil..,.; .,. ....... .l.. Ul.i
plaint nllegi.ig that there wns due him
tho total sum of $114 for reutul and the
use of some farm implements.
I.oretta Neiderheiser wns awarded a
decree of divorce from James Neider
heiser by Judge Galloway today in de
partment, No. 2 of the circuit court on
the ground of cruel nnd inhuman treat
ment. The defendant, failed to amiear.
I lie couple were married in Iowa iu
mi nnd have five children, all ofipan Schnpp, Dwight Schnpp and Ma
wnom are of age but ono son, Daniel rj;,U8 Sehapp. children of the deceased,
Louis Neiderheiser. The property of lading at Gervnis. Kllis Stevens,
the conplo was divided and each agreed i James Cutaforth and .1. S. Coomler were
o take live acres of their ten acre named as nj-prnisers. ' .
tract. C nrey F. Martin was tho" at-
torney for the plaintiff. A iarriugo licew was issued today
aw u , 7" ! to Phillip Steffer, n fanner residing at
A default divorce decree was granted , Sublimity and Ida Becker, also of Sub
by Judgo Galloway todny to Katura.i ijmity. Joseph Becker, a farmer of
oe t anipbell against . her husband, Istuyton, and Kose IMtt. r, likewise, sc
enarios Cilbert Campbell. The couple I, ured a matrimonial ticket.
were married in Salem in mil nul
i have no children or property to divide.
: Salem Educational Directory :
Schools and Colleges
Capital Normal and Industrial School
Term of 12 weeka opens September 1313
1.1th and Wilbur Streets, Salem
Misa Beatrice Bbelton
Teacher of Tiano.
Studio 343 Marion 8t. Phone 120d'
Vrank E. Churchill, Pianiste.
Pupil of Emil Liebling, Cricago; gradu
ate of Western Conservatory, Chicago.
Studio Rooms 1-3, Opera House Bldj.i
Hes. Thone 167 1-R.
Miu Ladle Barton
Teacher of Voie and Ttian.
!,m7"vM.vHubr(IBIll' Rcsi -
"""" iwenueitt street.
William Wallace Graham
Teacher of Violin
JLnr if HiKh Moo B"11". C.ermany, under Joachim, "Xfaf
V?.- .1" "d,.Mrk- Letter of highest eommendation from them,
gin e" M 7n EurPB Pieoce. A apecialty made of be-
..wi0.0? 8tur,:T " "f at Hotel Marion. For appointment,
FhoD, Vmt-S i",Ulr' IU lUry Schulti, Aaaiataat, 180 if. tM St,
Tho plaintiff was given a divorce rAi
the grounds ql! cruel aud inhuman treat-
ment and the right to resume her maid-
ej name or Jutturah oe Jiinkle.
A decroe was handed down by Judge
i Galowoy today in the suit to quiet title
Tho estate of IJarry P. Minto was
admitted to 'the probate court today
and Jessie. G. Minto, the widow of the
deceased and only heir to the estate
web named as administratrix by an or
der of Judgo Bushey; The cs'"'e coa'
sists of real and personal property to
the value, of (30.000. W. J. Culver, L.
, - . .1.
P. Aldrich and William
named as appraisers.
Jennie Sehapp was today appointed
administratrix of the estate of John H.
Schnpp, deceased. The eijftatos con
sists of real and personal property esti-
nmtml t.n hr. wflrth 13.000. The ilCirS
lire Jennie Sehapp, widow of the de
ceased, residing at Gervnis; Florence
I icm;an,d .1 ,,ri,fr- at silverton;
(Continued on Pag Eight.)
Opens September 13-15
Carl G. Doney, President
I. H. Van Winkle, Dean of Law Schoci
Dan F. Langanberg
Late pupil of F. X. Aren.
Studio 314-1. 5-10-17 Hubbard BKg.
Utehitezky Tochnie and Dunning
Item of Improved Music Study lw
I Phone 1351 695 N. Lis "V