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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 19, 1915)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, TUESDAY, OCT. 19, 1915.
The social servieo center which did
anch meritorious work last winter is
xe-oreanizins for service again this
.year. Pursuant to call the executive
eemmuiee mei in ine auuiionum 01
tie library last evening with a lull at
teadance. Committees were appointed
aa follows: On finding employment
for men, Max O. liuren, R. A. Harris,
Jot. H. Albert; subscriptions, itev.
Kichard, K. Tiacher, it. A. ilarriB, an.
W. K. Anderson j nominations, Job. H.
Albert, Hev. Robert 8. Gill, Max O.
Buren. A general membership meet
ing ia called for Friday, October 29,
At 7:30 p .m. at which the committees
trill report. The election of officers
-will (uke place at this meeting, which
-will also discuss the different lines of
-work to be furnished during the winter.
"This will naturally include ways and
means for finding employment for men
out of work. The center means to be
forehanded with this phase of the work,
os there are already a number of such
men. With its experience of lust year
there is every prospect that it will be
able to do even more effective work
The North Salem Woman 'b club will
meet tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 at the
homo of Mrs. .1. 0. Nadon, H41 North
Cottage street. An unusually interest
ing program has been planned, con
Bisting of musical numbers and a book
review. A apodal business meeting
will also be held and all members are
urged to bo present.
Miss llertha Moorcs, sister of A. N.
Moonm, and a former resident of this
city is president of the (.omenta club,
Mrs, Gertrude Johnson 0 'Fling, of
Tacoiun. will present "The Littlest
.Rebel," by Kdwnrd repel, at u recital
to he given Friday evening at the Ita
lia M. K. church.' Hhe will bo assist
ed by her sister, Mrs. Raymond L-an-don,
a soloist or I'ortnlnd. Mrs. )'
Fling, who iu the guest of friends and
relatives in Halum, is a graduate of
Willamette university and was form
erly instructor of elocution at Philo
math college. Hhe is a reader of ex
ceptional talent and a treat is in store
for those planning to hcur her Friday
Mrs. M. K. Moyer nnd amall daughter
Klva, left today for a week's visit at
Msr. R. N. Hoover and sister, Veda
Van Fleet, of I'ortlnnd, left today for
a mouth s stay at Newport. Mr.
Hoover will join them next mouth.
The It. R, Ryniis have been enter
taining a number of house guests re
rently at their handsome country resi
dence among whom were Mia. Allio Ar
ndt, of l'ueblo, Colorado, who spent
five weeks iu Hulem on her return trip
from the Panama Pacific exposition,
leaving for her home yesterday, and
iliut Priscilla Lincoln nud II. T. Lin
coln, of North Ynliiinn, Washington,
who left for Portland Huturduy prior to
making a trip to Hun Francisco. Mrs.
A. J. Hmith, of Corvnllis, W. W. Hicks
and Miss Mury Hicks, of Junction
City, and George L. Lincoln, of Crasser,
Washington, have also been recent vis
itors at the It vu u home.
The circles of the Ladies' Aid soci
ety of the First M. K. church, will meet
tomorrow ufternoon at the following
residences: Southeast, with Mrs. Proc
tor, 27S0 Lee street; Knglewood, with
Mrs. Jewett, assisted by Mrs. Hico, at
111 THIS WEEK
4 B Como in and let the Alcazar
5T vAii hrtuf vnil
m re m
r i 1
P W P
H K W,
Broil, Boil with Coal or Wood or
with Gas. Both fuels can be
used separately or at one and
the same time.
Every lady attending will
A Useful Souvenir FREE
1206 N. 16th street; F.ast Circle, with
Mrs. E. T. Jlarnes, .AZii a. capital
street: Yew Park, with Mrs. Gilliam,
corner 12th and Mission streets; Lucy
Anna Lee with Mrs. Laberee, 240 N.
18th street. Kcch lady will answer roll
call with "How sho spent her vaca
tion"; South Central, with Mrs. Legg,
283 South High street; Naomi, with
Mrs. Heisler, 470 N. 18th street; West
Central, with Mrs. Kurtz, 42S N. Lhurca
Princess Rahmo Haider, the Syrian
princess who spoke in Salem in the
early fall, is giving entertainments and
lectures on Syria, in Portland. "iNaa
man the Lnoer ' will be presented in
the First Christian church, Portland,
October 2(5, under the direction of
Eleanor Sanford-Large. This play will
be put on with proper oriental settings.
The features of the occasion will be the
gorgeous costumes worn by the players.
The lighting will be arranged to bring
out effects that are seldom attempted
in a church auditorium. Those assist
ing in the production are persons of ex
perience ami talent, and the whole af
fair promises to be a greut success.
Princess Haider takes the part of the
princess in the plnv.
Miss Edith Harlan was happily sur
prised at a farewell party, Wednesday
evening at the home of Mrs. Hans
Christenson on S. Liberty street. Mrs.
John Fisher assisted the hostess in en
tertaining. Miss Hnrlun, who has been
visiting in Salem this summer, is leav
ing for her home in Montana. Those
presont were Mr. nnd Mrs. John A.
Fisher anil sons, Arthur and Jimmie,
Mrs. C. Kelaney and daughter Helen,
Mr. and Mrs. iiird Craven. Mr. and
Mrs. Hans Christenson, Misses Marian
Finch, Lotus Valentine, Pearl Onvig,
Maggie Lethcoe, Krma and Ina May-j
mini and John Liimince.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Campbell, of
Dallas, entertuined a number of friends
at a dinner party lust Friday in honor
of the emhtv-socond birthday annivcr
snry of J. M. and T. J. Campbell, the
oldest pair of twins in the state with
one exception. Mr. T. J. Campbell is
the father of Mrs. William May and
Mrs. Joseph Morrison, of this city.
Mrs. lliillington Booth, leader of the
Prison League of America, uud wife of
General Hiillington Hooth, the presi
dent of the Volunteers of America, de
livered an inspiring address before the
prisoners of the Oregon state penitenti
ary in the auditorium this morning at
nine-thirty. Mrs. Hooth who has had
wido experience in prison work through
out the country, made n strong appeal
to the men for individual efforts at
betterment nnd general uplift, impress
ing her hearers with the fact that it
was through themselves alone that
character foundations, which were at
the bottom of the best things in life,
could bo obtained. No sentiincntulitist.
hut u strong and pnictiial advisor nud
helper, whom her ninny prisoner friends
have nffeetiountely termed "Little
Mother," Mrs. Hooth brought a glow
ing message of hope nnd courage to
those within the walls. She also empha
sized the improvement in prison condi
tions within the last twenty years and
the clearer and saner light iu which
the public nt large is viewing the ex
istence of the inn ii who leaves the
prison gates behind him. Her remarks
were puui'tiiiited with a refreshing hu
mor, Unit, helped in a large measure
toward the conviction of her words.
This was Mrs., Hooth 's first visit to
Pull or Push
and Oven ts ready for
use with Coal, Wood
or Gas. Not a single
part is required to be
removed or replaced
either in Oven or on
Tliat's Convenience No
Other Range Offers
rin Kllro Wfticf T?vr
. Free from Benzoate of Sods .
Improves the taste of
other foods with which
it is used; but does not
destroy their natural
Albert Egan motored to Newport
Mrs. George EodgcrB is visiting in
Rr. Hickman was in the city yester
day, from Marion.
Hubert hvans, of Dallas, was a vis
itor here vet-terday.
Joe 1 erry, of May ton, was a business
visitor here yesterday.
Dana H. Allen was in Silverton yes
terday on legal business.
Mrs. H. L. Hoswortb, of Corvallis,
was in the city yesterday.
Dr. ( lenient hmith of .Brownsville,
was a visitor here yeBtcrduy.
Airs. Ucorge V. Brown went to Port
land on the morning electric.
(trover Headnck and family of Cor
vnllis, were in Nalem yesterday.
f. r Lamport returned yesterday
from a week-end visit at Portland.
MrB. John llurbeo was among the
Dallas peopie in Salem yesterday.
A. P. iiussell, a prominent farmer of
Mncleay, is here today on business.
.lack Fnl.'ager, of Brownsville, was a
business visitor in the city Monday.
Miss Hazel Scott was called to Falls
City yesterday on professional busi
ness. (ieorgo W. Armstrong, of Medford,
is in the city for sevei ffays, on busi
ness. Herman Snook and L. M. Trevor are
in Monmouth this weelt on construction
J. A. Taw, Kmil Loe and Henry Stor
ler, all of Silverton, were Salem visitors
Mrs. Chns. McNary was a passenger
to Portland this morning on the morn
Miss (iertrude Fawk returned yester
day from a 10 day visit in Portland
Pierce W. Jenks, of Tnngent, return
ed to his home yesterday alter a feu
days' visit with friends.
O. T. Hoff, of the state labor com
mission, returned yesterday from a visit
of several days in Portland.
Van 1). Urink, of Prinevillc, is in the
city today. He is interested in the mov
ing picturo business nt rrineville.
Congressman V. C. Hawley left for
Ktigene this afternoon' to bo present at
tno university pledge day tomorrow.
J. L. Gay and wife, of Cloverdale
are in the city today ou their way to
Corvnllis, where they expect to make
Miss .lean McGregor, deputy coniitv
clerk, returned to her duties today af
ter a ten duv's visit with friends and
relatives in Tacoma nnd in Portland.
Miss Ada Couillurd spent the week
end in the city the euest of Miss Annn
I). Sweeney, of the public Lbrnry, prior
hi nor ucpiimire-to nor in New York
t it v.
Curl Kcbler, of Penokee. Kansas, was
in the city yesterday, the guest of Dr.
M, C. l-'in llev. The doctor and Mr.
Kobler were boyhood friends on the
tin in in Imiiuss. .
Mis Hii'Utis, general secretary of
the Y. W. C. A. for tiie northwest col
leges, spoke nt chapel this morning on
the work of the national training school
lor Y. V. ('. A. workeis, which is lo
cated nt New York eilv l ink... ,n,
problems of every nature that deal with
the social, economic and religious Bide
Nie will tymk nt the Y. V. C, A.
im-ciing mis ntiernuou nt ;t:Uo in the
girls rest room.
Tomorrow morning the Y. V. (". A
girls aie'going to revive a Inst venr'i
custom-that ot serving sandwiches af
iit dispel to the hiinurv students, at
the rate of two for a nickel. This
money is put into a fund known as the
Summer Conference fund, and is spent
to in. I girls iu going to Sendee k to the
1'iof. ,1. T. Matthews has boon ap
pointed chuiiniuii of a committee to
get out a directory of the Alumni of
Willamette. In addition to giving their
addresses it is to be a compendium of
knowlc,fb iniil r to "Who's Who."
Mrs. Moiton K. Peck, received word
this morning that her mother bad died
at Iowa Kails, Iowa, yesterday. Mrs.
Peck had spent most of the' summer
with her mother who had been very ill
for some time, so thnt it is not li'kelv
she will return at this time. The news
was very unexpected as the illness had
not been considered so serious.
President C. tl. Honey returned yes
terday from Kugene, where he nad gone
Sunday moiuiug. While there, in add
ition to spe.-king at the monthly vesper
services, he y reached at the First M.
K. church. President Ovary spoke last
night before the monthly teachers' con
vocation at the SalrnThlgU school li
brary. The H elnb will hold an Informal
reception to university students and
all friends ef the university at their
home, HKIO t hemeketa street the rom
nig Saturday evening.
Josrph lierhart, vice president of the
college V. M. f. A. is teaching a bible
clasa at the Chemawa Indian school
every Mouday evening. He was assist
ed by Mr. Mauldia last night. Tarr
report that great Interest is being
shown ia the work.
We'll aot bold it against rrown
prihera any where if they deal rut
Much ice in Kuropean campaigns.
Judge Kelly Reversed In One
Land Case, Judge Galloway
Is Upheld In Another
The supreme eourt today handed
uown an opinion reversing the decision
of Judge Kelly in tue case of E. O.
Moll against The Both company and
aiso auueu anotner chapter to the fa
mouB case of M. L. Jones aeainst Sheff-
ler and others. In the Moll versus
Koth a judgment of nonsuit was grant
ed by Judge Percy R. Kelly and the
case was appealed to the supreme court.
This was an action broueht acainst the
Both- company, as endorser, upon a
promissory note. ine plaintiff asked to
recover the sum of j30 as the princi
pal, $75 as attorney's fees and $14 as
interest upon the note given by one
Hickox and endorsed by the Hoth com
pany. The defendant argued that the en
dorsement was made uy E. Schunke, as
secretary of the Both company and the
supreme court neld that the acts of the
secretary were binding as a corporation
can only act through its agents and
that the lower court erred in grunting
a nonsuit as the case should have been
submitted to the jury. The decision of
jungo is.ciiy was reversefl and the eaee
remanded for trial. The opinion was
written by Justice Bean with Chief Jus
tice Moore, and Justices Eakin nnd
The decision of Judge Galloway was
affirmed in the eas ef the U. H. Na
tional bank of Salem, plaintiffs and
respondents, against George C. Sheffler
and Belle M. Sheffler, his wife, J. H.
Cummiugs, S. C. Spencer and Beneta
B. Stroud, defendants, against F. J.
Eld ridge and the Hwastika Farms com
pany appellants. Justice Harris wrote
the opinion for this case which is an
outgrowth of the case of Jones versus
Sheffler which was recently decided by
the supreme court. In his opinion Jus
tice Harris said:
"The decree of the lower court is
affirmed in the instant case but this de
cree does not in any way modify or
umu me airections in the case of Jones
Tho suit brought to compel the coun
ty commissioners to make the city of
Portland a separate, road ditriet
brought by the state ex rel, William F.
Brady against the county commission
ers of Multnomah county was dismissed
in an opinion written by Justice Bean.
The other decisions handed down
were as follows:
Ella Burnsido vs. D. W. Burnside. nn-
pellnnt, appealed from Clatsop county,
suit for a divorce, opinion by Chief Jus
tice Moore, Circuit Judge Eakin 's judg
ment for plaintiff reversed.
Richard Willis ct nl vs. Horticultural
Fire Belief of Oregon, appellant, ap
pealed from Lake county, uction upon
insurance policy, opinion by Chief Jus-
uco aioore, lorincr Ci.-c.uit Judge Ben
Farmers' State hank vs. Burt West,
appellant, appealed from . Columbia
county, action on promissory note, op
inion by Justice Kakin, Circuit Judge
Campbell's judgment, for the plaintiff
William Mncknv vs. Fort of Toledo.
appellant, appealed from Lincoln coun
ty, action for damages for personal in
juries, opinion by Justice Harris, form
er Circuit Judge Benson's judgment foi
E. O. Moll, nppellant, vs. The Rotl
company, appealed from Marion county,
action on promissory note, opinion by
Justieo Bean, Circuit Judge Kelly's
judgment for defendant reversed.
Montesnno Lumber Manufacturing
company vs. Portland Iron Works, ap
pealed from Multnomah county, action
for damages, opinion bv Justice Mc
ltride, suit dismissed without prejudice.
J. C. Kahn vs. Home Telephone &
Telegraph c.nmpnny, of Portlnnd, appel
lant, appealed from Multnomah county,
action for personal injuries, by Justice
McBride, Circuit Judge Parker's judg
ment denied in Jones vs. Sneffler, Mil
ler vs. Portland. Kollock vs. Leyde,
Temple vs. Portland.
MUTE BUT GRUESOME STORY
Cnnyonville, Ore., Oct. 1!). The find
ing of the leg bone of a human skele
ton iu a bear trap near here has reveal
ed today how an unfortunate trapper
died miserably in the forest years ago.
Quickest, Surest Cough
Remedy is Home
Made $ Klly Prepared In a Few M ta
li' uim. f k-.H K ... j
Some people nre constantly annoyed
trout one years end to the other with a
persistent bronchial coii.-li. which is whol-
i in necessary. Here is a home-made
remedy that nets iirjit ,,t the cause and
will innke you wonder what became ol it.
t-ct i 'n ounces I'mcx CO cents worth)
from itii driiiri-irt, i0ur into a pint bottle
ami till the bottle with plain granulated
stiBiir syrup. Mart Inking it at once,
t.riidually but snrclv you will notice the
p.deirtn thin out and then disappear al
toxetlier. thus endmii a cough tliat you
Jiever thoiiKht would end. It also loosens
! 'H,nr1' r tight cough and heals
the in lamination ia a painful rough with
remarkable rnpiditv. Ordinary roughs
are ronmicred by it in 24 hours or less.
Jothing better for bronchitis, winter
coughs and bronchial asthma.
Ihia rines and Sui-ar fciyruo mbiture
makes a mil pint enough to last a
family a long lime at a cost of only 54
"""J" ..K,,,, iT'ectlv and tastea pleas-
,ntl I,-"1'' l,r,urJ- directions
I'inex is a special and highly eoneea-
tratH compound of genuine Norway pine
extract, rich in giiaiaeol. and ia famous
the world over lor its ease, certainty and
promptneiia ia overcoming tad eougha,
chert and throat colds.
Tl.fh uia. Ask your drunrist
T H ounrra Fiaeg," and do not a-et
anvtMiur els. A ruaraate of aheolute
satisfaction, or mnnv nnl.ii r,i.iJ
ETi!tt,hi, ?"? J "!
Co tt, Wayne, lad.
I Hie Marion County
Corn and Potato Shows
Seven corn shows will be held in
Marion county this fall. The places
and dates are as follows:
Mt. Angel, October 22-23.
St. Paul, October 25-20.
Aumsville, November 5-6.
Silverton, November 10-11-1213.
Woodburn, November 18-19-20.
Aurora, November 22-23-24.
Salem, December 1-2-3-4.
At a recent meeting of the Marion
County Potato Growers' association it
was decided to make an exhibit of po
tatoes at tho Marion county corn show.
Each local corn show has also added
potatoes to its list so that the entire
county will bo represented. A farm
ers' institute will be held in connection
with each show.
The introduction of corn into our
cropping schemes will do much to im
prove our general agricultural condi
tions. It supplies a profitable culti
vated crop to take the place of summer
fallow on the grain farms and clean
culture in the young orchards. Fifteen
bushels of corn to the acre will pay the
cost of production under ordinary con
ditions. Ail aDove tnis may, tnereiore,
be added to the cost of clean tillage
or snmmerfallow as net profits. A con
servative estimate of yields on lands
that are now in summerfallow every
third year is 30 bushels per acre.
Records of this year'B yields in every
section of the couaty warrant the above
estimate. In fact, many fields that
havo but recently adopted a suitable
rotation are yielding from do to 3U
bushels per acre.
Besides changing a year of total loss
to a profit, a rotation of clover, corn,
and grain will double the yield of the
grain. Ureater yields means greater
economy of production and, therefore,
greater net returns. As a general guide
to selecting exhibits for the corn and
potato shows the following suggestions
The ears should be ripe, uniform in
size and shape, rows straight, butts and
tips well covered, kernels deep and
closely set, rough at outer ends. Smooth
glazed kernels indicate a run out seed,
a reversion to the flint type. A per
fect ear should bo cylindrical or near
ly so in shape. The circumference
should be 3-4 of ihs length. The ker
nels should be well formed, about 5-16
of an inch wide by 5-8 of an inch long,
uniform in cize and shuVe and six to
the inch in the row. It is not expected
that anyone will find n perfect ear nor
ten ears that look alike. It is hoped,
nevertheless, that everyone who has1
cora will make the best display possible
in order that the main purpose of this
year's corn show may be accomplished
to bIiow that corn can be profitably
grown in Marion county.
The gTeate3t yield ot good reed corn
is what is sought and the only reason
for following the above standard is
that more corn can be produced by so
Select 12 as nearly uniform tubers
as possible :iot necessnrily the largest i
ones true to varietal type, smooth,'
free from bruises, knots, and other ir-!
regularities and tree from scab, rhizoc-!
tonia nnd other diseases. The best
market potato is always the best show
It is hoped by these shows to dem
onstrate which are thebest varieties
to grow nnd how to grade them. A spe
cial day will be given at the county
show, at Salem, of potatoeB, how to pro
duce and market them.
The premium lists for all of the
shows, including the Marion county
show, are as follows:
Best 100 ears any dent variety.
Best 10 ears yellow dent.
Best 10 ears white dent.
Best 10 ears flint corn.
Best 12 ears sweet corn (ripe.)
Best 12 ears pop corn.
Best single ear any dent, variety.
All of the shows, except the Marion
county show, also give a prize for best
Best 12 potatoes, any variety.
The Marion county show will offer
prizes for cell of the lending varieties,
the 1-flild & Bush bank donating all
of tiie cash for these prizes.
LUTHER J. CHAP1V.
NOTICE TO TAX PAYERS.
Notice is hereby given that, the Com
mon Council of the City of Salem, Ore
gon, has designated Wednesday, No
vember 10th, 1915, as the time of hold
ing a public meeting of tax payers of
the City of Salem, Oregon, nt the Coun
cil Chambers in the City Hall, for the
purpose of discussing the budget for
the year 1916, in compliance with Ses
sion Laws of 1913 and 1915.
Notice is further given thnt the Com
mon Council 1ms prepared nnd intro
duced a budget for the year 1916, which
said budget consists of the following'
I items, viz:
I General Fund.
I 1. Recorder's snlnry 1.1O0.0O
2. t-lerk hire 1,740.00
3. Treasurer's salary Uion.OO
I 1. City attorney . ." 1,500.00
u. Meiiogrnplier, city at
torney ". 400.00
6. Marshal's salary 1,200.00
7. Salaries, police depart
S. Expense, city jait 6(10.00
9. Snlnries and mainten
ance fire department .... 15.4H0.00
10. Health officer 500.00
11. Incidental expenses,
health officer .100.00
12. l'ublic parks 2.500.00
13. Lighting . .". 15,4:15.00
14. Engineering and sur
15. Bond redemption 3.7."Sti:t
10. Vublie library 5,500.00
iil. Maintenance of public
19. Public printing
20. Fuel, city hall
21. Incidental expenses of
2i Salary, police matron..
S3, fulary, police matron,
O. R depot
24. Water supply, fire
23. Head interest and in
stallments 56. Maintenaare of band . .
17. Pefirieacr from street
fund le-iy 1 12 mills ....
20. Redemption of sinking
9. hanitary and plumbing
"W want all skirl kuffereri who have
sniftered tor many raar tha tortures of
ciseaae and who have sought medical aid
In vain, to read this.
,W, ea old established dnirglats of
SMS community, wisn to recommend to
rou a product that baa given many re
let and may mean the end of your
agony. The product la a mild, simple
n, not a patent medicine concocted of
various worthless drugs, but a scientific
compound md of well known antlseptlo
Ingredients. It Is made In the D.D.D.
laboratories ef Chicago and Is called tha
V.9.S. Prescrtpttoa for Sesama.
Thla'ls a doctor's special prescription
one that l flKt4 jaany. jroadorful
J. C. Perry, Druggist,
30. Salary, street com
31. Material and labor
street department 12,470.00
32. Construction and main
tenance, city bridges .... 4,000.00
Total $ 17,550.00
Special Sewer Fund.
33. Installments $24.00, in
terest, $21,U00.Q0 45.fiOO.00
34. New sewers 7,050.00
Total ; $ 52,650.00
Grand total $174,600.00
General license fees . 5.300.00
Receipts city recorder's
Interest on city funds 2,000.00
Total ......$ 10,800.00
7 mills tax levy on assessed
valuation of $11,700,000.00
for that part of budget
and estimate designated as
general fund, excepting
sinking fund loans 81,000.00
1 mill tax levy on total as
sessed valuation of $11,-
700,000.00 as a part of
-general fund for replacing
sinking fund loan ....... 11,700.00
1.50 mills special street and
road tax levy on assessed
valuation of . $11,700,-
000.00 -. ... 17,550;00
4.50 mills speciul sewer
fund tax on assessed val
uation of $11,700,000.00
for installment $24,000.00,
interest $21,600.00 and
new construction $7,-
Total estimated revenue
otal estimated revenue
from all sources for
all funds $174,600.00
Proposed tax levy for School Dis
trict No. 24 seven (7) mills.
CHAS. F. ELGIN,
Date of first publication the 19th
40 lb. Cotton Pelt
M"M-imM-"'nj iiiiiBwmiiiiiii 1 in nurrnnBi
Salem's Educational Directory :
Schools and Colleges
Capital Normal and Industrial School;
Term of 12 weeks opens September 13-15 1
13th and Wilbur Streets, Salem !
Miss Beatrice Bhelton Dan T. Langenberg
Teacher of Piano. Basso-Cantante
Studio 345 Marion St. Phone 1299 Vocal Teacher
Irani E. Churchill, rianilte" Late f"pil ot T,X lKref i
Pupil of EmU Liebnurcricgo gr.du- Studio 314 16170nn.Qbbard B'J
ate of Western Conservator Chicago. 1 hoDe 20,9
Studio Rooma 1-2, Opera liouse Bldg.
Res. Phone 1671-B,
Miss Lucile Barton Pianist
Teacher of Voir and Theory LUchitezky Technic and Dunning ej"-
Studio Boom "404 Hubbard Bldg. Resi- tern of Improved Music Study tot
dence.1017 North Twentieth street. Beginners .
Phone 564. Phone 1351 695 X. LiiwV
William Wallace Graham
Teacher of Violin
Pnpil of Boyal High. School, BerBa, Germany, under Joachim, Msf
teau, Halir and Markea. Letters of highest eommendatioa from them.
Nine and one half year European experience. X specialty made of M
ginnera. , ,
Studio oa SaturCiva of aaoh week at Hotel Marion. For appoi'n",,,t
phone hotel er iaquire of Hiss JUry Sennits, Assistant, 180 S. Slrt bt
Tha street of D. D. D I. A
stantly, aa aoon aa applied' th "iht W
trate. tha pores, destroyi tt
oft all disease g"l 'o.'
kin clean and. he.Uhy."4 lny ttl
"We re' so confident nt .v. '
power of D.D.D. that we hav(e,
aovantage of the mm,c " "kw
antes, to offer you a ful.si iT"
trial. Ton ara ia tH. Botu'
the remedy In your own prUci, i.0
D.D.D. Boab la n-,Bri
healins Ingredients.' Ask us
xio bo. uommmerclaL
! day of October. IBIS
I Date of last publication the inti a
of October, 1915. Jm daT
Festival Chorus Has
The Salem Festival Chorus effected .
permanent organization at the meetinj
held last evening at the First Presh,
tenan church with the election of th,
following officers: President, A ?
Schramm; vice-president, Fred A Lew
secretary, Miss Lucile Kuntz; treasurer
Mis, Grace Young; R. R. SoZ .
ager; pianist, Mrs. W. H. Burchardt.
director, F. S. Mendenhall. The mat
work to be takon up by the Festiva
Chorus is the hymn of praise, by Men
The Salem Festival Churs is the out
come of the successful rendition of tha
oratorio Elijah given this spring under
the direction of F. E. Mendenhall, when
125 of the prominent singers of the city
formod the chorus. - nBnce then there
has been a disposition on the part of
those who were associated in this wort
to continue under the same director and
take up other oratorios and standard
works. According to those who are in
terested in the success of a musical or
ganization of this nature, an invitation
will be extended to all singers in the
city who are capable of taking up the
study of classical music. The next meet
ing will bo held Tuesday evening, a
week from tonight at the Presbyterian
MET IN MID-OCEAN
San Francisco, Oct. 19. Mrs. H. D.
Bode, wife of- Lieutenant Bode of tho
submarine K-7 now in Honolulu waters.
had the novel experience of shaking
, hands with her husband in mid-ocean,
though both were' on different crafts.
Mrs. Bode was on board the liner Mat
sonia, but Captain Charles Peterson
turned the ship out of its course to pats
the divers. The ship's ladder was let
' down and as the liner passed the sub
marine the wife aud husband clasped
Opens September 13-15
Carl O. Doncy, president.
I. H. Vaa Winkle, Dean of Law School