Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, January 06, 1916, Page FIVE, Image 5

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1 Notel Violinist Is Coming
Axel Skovgaard to Be in Salem on Jan.
12. Owns ram out Btradivaslus
Violin Coating Professor 13,000.
An entertainment of rare excellence
ii billed for the Grand Opera House
on Wednesday, January 12, in tlio ap
pearance of Axel Skovgaard with his
company of Grang Opera singers. This
young man has Rained a wide reputa
tion as a violinist, owning an original
Stradivarius instrument for which he
paid a small fortune of (13,000.
Axel Skovgaard, the noted violinist,
is a sterling player, an artist of the
highest rank, having masterly control
over his instrument and a techsique
Washington Brewers Seek to
Secure Injunction In
Federal Court
Nearly Six Million Englishmen
Have Volunteered For
--t-- . , , 1
v ;
' I
Tacoma, Wash., Jan. 6. The United
States district court, Judges Cushman,
Gilbert and Rudkin, sitting en banc,
this afternoon denied the restraining
order asked v- the Seattle Brewing
and Malting company to prevent At
torney General Tanner from destroy
ing beer valued at $50,000, which the
company claims it is unable to ship
out of the state within the time pro
vided by the prohibition law.
It is predicted that an appeal will
be tBken to the United States supreme
which wins the admiration of tie most
(killed musicians. In the past Skov
gaard accompanied Walter Damrosch
and his famous New York Symphony
Urchestra as solo violinist appearing
in the larger cities of the United
States and Canada in Wagncs's great
est work. "Parsifal."
Music was born in Skovgaard. As a
child of tour he fashioned his first
"violin" out of a cigar box and at
the age of seven he was a child prod
iev astonishing all by his musical in
stinct and hiB "rapid development as a
musician. His teachers found in him
the readiest pupil imaginable for it was
only necessary to exemplify a uirti
cult passage once for the lad to re
peat it with an accuracy which many
others acquire only through years of
practice. When nine years old a lead
ing impressario took this wonderful
lioy on a concert tour including the
largest cities in Kurope.
As a mature artist Skovgaard has
revisited the scenes of his boyish tri
umphs, appearing in London, Paris and
Berlin, where he received flattering
recognition. His violin is a famous
Stradivarius and between himself and
the instrument there seems to bo an al
most living sympathy. As a performer,
Mr. Skovgaard is graceful and easy
in manner, his remarkable skill enab
ling him to perforin the most difficult
movements with such surprising case
that the uninitiated do not always ap
preciate his great talent.
There is one sure way that has never
failed to remove dandruff at ouce, and
-that is to dissolve it, then you destroy
it entirely. To do this, just get about
four ounces of plain, common liquid ar
von from any drug store (this is all you
will need). bddIv it at night when retir
ing; use enough to moisten the scalp
and rub it in gently with tho finger
By morning, most if not all, of your
dandruff will be gone, and three or four
more applications will completely dis
solve and entirely destroy every single
sign and trace of it, no matter how
much dandruff you may have.
You will find all itching and digging
ot the scalp will stop instantly, and
your hair will be fluffy, lustrous, gos
tiy, silky andsoft, and look and feel a
Lund red times better.
Arguments Presented.
Tacoma, Wash., Jan. 6. The ques
tion of the constitutionality of the
state prohibition law, which was at
tacked in United States district court
here today by attorneys representing
the Seattle Brewing and Halting com
pany, will be decided this afternoon by
the three federal judges who are sitting
in the case. Arguments were con
eluded at noon and adjournment was
taken until 2 o'clock at which time the
court, consisting of Judges Cushman,
Gilbert and Rudkin, sitting en banc,
will announce a decision.
The action is in the nature of an
application for an injunction to pre
vent the Btate from stopping the manu
facture of beer by the Seattle Brewing
concern or forcing that company to
move or destroy its product valued at
$50,000, before January 11.
The brewing company was represent
ed by J. B. Howe, of Seattle. Attorney
General Tanner personally appeared in
court and opposed the petition for an
Attorney Howe said that as Attorney
General Tanner had moved to have the
case dismissed it should be clear that
the state realized that serious ones
Hons of law are involved. The Seattle
Brewing company, he said, had erected
a brewery at Seattle valued at more
than a million dollars. There are now
on hand 40.000 barrels of beer. This
oronertv. he declared, cannot be re
moved from the ststa within the ten
days allowed by the law
Judire Kudkin interrupted tue attor
ney to inquire whether the breweries
did not receive 13 months notice that
the law would go into effect on Jan
uarv 1.
Howe admitted this point, but main
tained, that if it were lawful to sell
liquor until January 1, it was also law
ful to manufacturo it ami tnat me
beer so manufactured and sold up to
that time should not be destroyed, as
the state proposes to do, unless it be
shipped away bclore January ii.
Howe said the supreme court of the
state had rendered an opinion on tho
prohibition law, but not a decision.
The opinion, ho claimed, was merely
advisory and public policy undoubtedly
entered into the courts findings.
Berkeley, Cal., Jan. C Hearing of
Yuan Shi Kai's large reward offer for
his father, Dr. Bun, Fo Sun, University
of California student, commented to
day: "I am not surprised at tho size
of this reward, for Yuan Shi Kni would
like the death of my father and one or
two other leaders, for he knows he can
accomplish nothing permanent in sup
pressing revolution in his empire until
they are out of the way."
By J. W. T. Mason.
New York, Jan. 6. England's con
scription bill cannot be regarded as a
result of the failure of the volunteer
system, and it is a serious mistake to
interpret it as a criticism of the re
luctance of a democracy to offer itself
freely for service on the battlefield.
Nearly 6.000,000 English subjects
have volunteered since the beginning
of the war, while the other belligerents
have used conscription from the outset;
moreover, Britain's response compares
fully with the conscript armies.
The ABquith forced service bill will
add comparatively few to the Tanks,
and the maximum estimate of 500,000
obtainable thus, may dwindle to 225,000.
Tho main purpose of the measure is not
to increase the armies decisively, but
to enable Premier Asquith to keep his
pledge to married men that if they
would come forward voluntarily they
would not be drafted into actual serv
ice until all the single men had been
Conscription in reality has not prov
en essential as a military measure in
Great Britan and whatever danger of
defeat there is for tho bill lies in that
very fact.
Peace Delegates Allow
Pet Squirrel To Die
By Berton Braley.
With Ford Peace Party, Christiania,
Norway, Dec. 19. (By mail.) So busy
were the delegntes, with weighty work
of peace; so plunged'in various mental
states by words that did not cease; so
well engrossed in hosts of things of im
port extra high; so deep in wirelessing
to kincs. thev let the squirrel die.
They let the little squirrel within his
cage of wire, although with mutely
pleading eye he showed his dumb de
sire for just a nut or two for food to
spur his flagging breath and so amid
this noble brood, the squirrel starved
to death.
They brought this little pet along up
on this merry trip, yet no one in the
highbrow throng that filled the peaceful
ship had time to feed the ebbing
strength that faded day by day, and so
they let him starve at length the
squirrel passed away.
Although the squirrel was a joke, a
jest of low degree, what shall we think
of peace Bhip folk who brought him
oversea, and then while talking hand
nn henrt of love with every breath, al
lowed his spirit to depart and let him
starve to death.
Indianapolis, Ind., Jan. 6. Democrats
around the stnte house awoke today
with a start, held a hurried consulta
tion. and then telegraphed to Wash
ington, for it had dawned on them that
the time for filing a petition to place
President Wilson's name on the presi
dential primary ticket expires tomor
row and that nothing had been done
thus far.
Washington, Jan. 6. Henry Ford of
Detroit, will como here next week to
discuss anti-preparedness wan a nuin
bcr of congressmen.
Kate Fancy was today appointed ad-1
ministratrix of the estate of John Fa- j
hey, deceased. Tho estate consists of ,
personal property to the value of 14,-!
000 and the heirs are Kate Fahey, the
widow; Mary Maud Carlson, a daugh
ter of Acklcy, Iowa; Meinrada Fabry,
a daughter; Ellen Marguerite Fahey a
daughter, and Joseph Alphonsus Fahey
nd William Ferdinand Fahey, two sons
residing in Marion county. The apprais
ers named were Albert O'Brien, V.
Nadstanck and John H. Carson.
Vera V. Casebcre haH filed a suit
for divorce in tho circuit court of this
county against Cordos A. Casebcre, her
husband. They were married in Port
land in 1910 and have one ion, Thos.
Casebcre, aged two and a half years.
She alleges cruel and inhuman treat
ment and aski $10 per month alimony.
Alex Daue today filed a suit in the,
ircnit court against Harvey E. Evans,
nd other to collect $500 alleged due;
on a certain promissory note secured
tiy mortgage on lots 7 ind 8 block 2 ;
Kirer View addition to Salem. In ad-
dition to the principal sura the plaintiff
eeas a judgment lor I1U.JU interest
and taxes, 15.65 interest and $75 at
torney's fees.
The last witness for the plaintiff In
lha 440,000 damage suit brought by
Dorothea Stool against the a. P. com-!
Cy, finished hit testimony this morn-J
., and the examination of the wit
nesses for tho defense began. The cast
is expected to go to the jury tomorrow
afternoon soma time and it is not like
ly that another cast will be called this
week as the grand jury will reMrt Sat
urday morning and Judge Kolly usual
ly reserves Saturday if possible for
hearing motions, demurrers, setting
rases, ad other legal business of the
A marriage license was Issued todav
to James Lot is Moorman, a Salem
clerk, and Mildred Athertou, a Salem
Th Famous New York Model, Tha Modern Venus In .the Most
Daring of all Photoplays 1
Although Miss Munson appears in the nude, no offense can be
taken on account of the extreme artistic and educational value
of this plcturo; passed by the CKNBOUM1UP BOARD of PORT
LAND, approved by MAYOR AUiEE.
We Do Not Balsa on tha Big Features
til iliiijUs hdLi
Any Suit in the. Store (excepting blue
serges and evening full dress)
Formerly up to $25, slightly smoke dam
aged only.
Any $25 to $28 Blue Serge Suit in
our store
Slightly smoke damaged only These
suits are of the famous Stern-Mayer
Chesterfield make and were protected
by glass cabinets
50c B. Y. D. Shirts and Drawers, damaged by water 19c
$3.00 Soft Hats, smoke damage only 98c
$3.00 Flannel Overshirts, smoke damage only $1-95
90c White Painters' Overalls and Coats, soiled on edges 50c
$2.00 Auto Dusters, somewhat mussed 75c
$3.00 Men's Panis, slight smoke damage $1.75
$5.00 Men's Pants, slight smoke damage $3.85
Lot good Coat Hangers, take them away at 5c
25c Hose, smoke damage only 16c
$1.50-$2 Dress Shirts, all sizes except 15 69c
$li0-$2 Wool Undershirts and Drawers 85c
$2.50 Wool Union Suits ; . . . . . : $1.65
50c Wash Four-in-Hands : 19c
50c to $1.75 Four-in-Hands, including all silk-knit 35c
Evening Clothes
One $30 Tuxedo Suit, size 40. $19.50
One size 37 full dress suit $12.50
One size 40 white vest $1.00
One size 39 black vest $1.00
Lot black silk Mufflers 75c
Florsheim Shoes
Lot of about 40 Pairs of $5. $6 and $7.00
Florcheim Shoes
(Capital Journal Bpecial Service.)
Bethel, Or., Jan. 6. The debate ot
the literary last Friday evening was
on tho question "Resolved that it is
better to trade at me noma towns in
preference to elsewhere." The sneak
ers for the affirmative were Harlan
Hoffman. Madison Nichols, and John
Zak. Negative, John Clark, Ed. Bchulg
and Paul liaker. The affirmative pre
sented quotations to show that they
could buy to better advantage in the
home town. The negative had another
set of quotations to prove the contrary.
They also claimed that they conld sell
to better advantage in other markets.
Mnnv other arguments were presented
on eoch side. The judges of the debate
were: Mr. Swales, Mr. Albert Fuest
man, Mrs. Alice Crabtree, Mrs. Hwales
and Mrs. Remoh Behulz. The decision
was throe for ths atiirmatlva and two
for the nocativs. Tha following pro
gram was given!
Bong. ula Hula," br a mixed
Heading, " Dotting Into the Wrong
Room," bv Jonn ,sk.
8on. "Wie Kan leh Pica Lassen,
bv Kd. Sehtilfi nnd W. R. linker.
' Reading. "Befriending a Horse," by
Frank Kunciter.
Bong, "the Old Year and the New,"
by Mr. and Mrs. Hoth, Mrs. Mattcn,
Mr. Kuestman and Mrs. Uautenbiirg.
Reading, "Betting the Old lilue
Hen," by Oustave Huhnsen.
Mandolin duet, "Hilvor Boll," by
Paul Maker and Walter linker.
Hesitation, by Herman Doney.
Bongs, "Blue Hell," and "Dublin
Ray," by Frnnlt Kunciter, K.i Rehulr.,
Koy Marebnnd and Marion HoiTmnn.
Heading, "Personal Recollections,"
by U. 1j. Johnson.
""diiTg, i- H. B. Hoffman.
Autoharp snln, by Mr. Koth.
Heading, "The Old Maid and (lie
Burglar," by John (.'lark.
Rending, "A Midnight Murder," by
Clifford Johnston.
Recitation, "The Beacon and the
Choir," by Harlan Hoffman.
Rong, "Where ths River Sliannon
Flows," by a mixed chorus.
After recess a spelling contest was
held. Mrs. Huth Arnold was champion
speller and Christenie Huhnsen took
second honors. There were sevral other
good spellers but the results of tbo con
test prove the need for morn sucb coo
tents. The question chosen for debate
next Friday is " Resolved, That the
steam engine is morn practical than
ths internal combustion engine," The
meeting adionmed a few minutes be
fore midnight.
Among the former Hethclit.es present
at the literary last Friday evening nin.v
bo mentiniiej Mrs. Alice Crabtree of
Btayton, Mrs. Kuth Arnold of ticin, and
Miss Bessie Hchrunk, of Salem.
Last Saturday eveniug a rtanco was
given by Chris Battalion. Thero were
a large number present and they trip
ped the light fantastic till nn early
hour. The music was furnished by Mr.
Flicgel and Bert Hresslcr.
Tho school board is using a floor
dressing on the floor of the school
house this term. Tho dressing is giv
ing good satisfaction as a dust extorm
atos and it wears well. Tbo first coat
was applied in Heptemher and the sec
ond coat was applied just last week.
Many Bethol young people have been
taking advantuge of the unusual oppor
tunity to go coasting. Teknnburg's
hill is a popular plaoe for the sport and
many happy hours have been spent toil
ing up the steep slope for tho pleasure
of ths wild ride to the bottom, with
the possibility of a mil in tbo wet snow
at tns end of tha rldu.
Km 11 Bundliorg has lust had a siege
of the grippe. Mr. Bnndhnrg Is able
to e about nut the rest or the family
are indisposed.
William Hcnmnn, who has been work
ing for Mr. Nichuls, Is laid up with
the grippe, (Jeorgo Matten is another
victim anj thero uro several others
who are complaining of bad colds.
Thero are a few gopher scalpers in
Betnrl. OiiHlnve Huhnsen sold 118
scalps to the county clerk lat Monday.
Kd Bchulx hud fill, tlcnrge Hahiisen 41),
hris Battiiliun 4d, Mudiaon Mehols
'ii and Harlan Hoffman HI.
A deer passed throujih this neigh
borhood recently. Km 11 Sundborg saw
the fresh tracks Monday whore tho
deer had jumped some wirs fence
near II. B. Hoffman 's house. Others
have seen the tracks and agree that It
must have been a largo deer. It is be
lieved thllt tWlt .tllllttAra ..1 ...
following the fleeing animal.
Air. Arthur Page, recently from Can
ada, is visiting at the boms of his
brother, Mr. Claud Page.
Mrs. Ruth Arnold, of Scla, has ro
turned to her horns after a snort visit
at ths horns of her sister Mrs. Remoh
SihulA Mrs. Arnold is teaching a dis
trict school near her home.
Tho ansual meeting of tho Big Four
Telephone rompan has been postponed
for another week. The date is now set
for January loth. W. H. liaker, tho
company lineman, Is trying to arrnngo
for a tolcphono demonstration tg l
given at tho meeting. Further an
nounccnient will lie made next week,
If the carrier does not girt
enrics notify tn oflca.