Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, March 11, 1916, Page THREE, Image 3

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cnassaaasna Free Aluminum Washboards Today be
ri'ee Aluminum Wash
Boards Today with ev
ery Cash Buy of 1.00
or more.
buyer will find our store a good place to save money. Hundreds of families
furnish their homes here and make their money reach twice as far by buying
furniture slightly used. By careful buying you can obtain furniture that
looks like new and that is in perfect condition, or in many cases you can
get a high priced article for as little money as you would pay for a cheap
new one. Here are a few illustrations:
One $18 3-piece solid oak Parlor Set, beautifully upholstered in wine colored
velour, only $5.00
One regular $6.50 large Rocker, like new, only $3.00
One regular $8.50 Mission Rocker, witn leather seat $3.00
One regular $12.50 quartered oak Hall Seat $3.50
One regular $22.50 quartered oak Hall Tree, like new $9.50
One regular $6.50 Kitchen Treasure, fine condition $2.50
Two regular $2.00 Kitchen Tables, each 50c
One regular $9.50 glass front Cupboard $1.50
Two regular $16.50 glass front Cupboard (eastern hardwood) each $8.00 .
One regular $65.00 Garland Range, with reservoir (perfect condition).... $18.00
One $9.50 No. 7 Cook Stove (perfect condition) $1.00
One dozen regular $2.50 Airtight Hea'ers $1.00 each
One $15 white enamel Dresser, can't be told from new $9.50
One $12.50 2-in. white enamel Bed, to match above $6.00
One $15.00 Couch $4.00
Thousands of bargains, too numerous to mention. We'd like to figure
your bill we usually get the business.
(Continued from Pafce Two.)
E.L. StiffS Son
B233 "We Sell for Less Because Our Expenses Are Lowest" ,ffiaa
This Will Be Done Only In
Case Mexican Actions
Cause of War
Washington, Mar. 11. Monday Pres
ident Wilson is expected to announce 1
whether he will go before congress ami ;
explain his move against Villa, possibly ;
asking more authority and money. Suchj
a step is not believed necessary, how-!
ever, unless a need develops for more
xtnsiv opration than are contemplated '
now. I
Solidly supporting and approving the
president, congress obliterated all par-;
tisanship and members promised to'
keep "hands off." i
The senate foreign relations com-1
mittee met specially today. A legal (
basis for President Wilson's action, inj
view of the treaty with Mexico, was I
under consideration. j
The war department recommended to j
runston that a squadron of eight aero
planes at San Antonio immediately be
engaged in active service.
Chairman Hay of the house military
committee said today he believed the
militia would b called if the Mexicans
generally rebelled against th American
expedition and joined Villa's forces. Jn
that event the national guard would
probably be required to act as a second
line of defense along the border. Con
stitutionally, of course, the guardsmen
could not be rdered into Mexico un
less there was an actual declaration of
war against that nation and a subse
uent call for volunteers.
I Congregation Prays For
Exoneration of Minister
I Oroville, Cal., Mar. 11. While there I
;was no session today of Ifev. Madison i
.Slaughter's tri.il on a charge of be
lt raying Gertrude l.anison, 15 year old
I school girl, members of his church'
prayed for his acquittal and Assistant 1
'District Attorney Davids sought new;
! witnesses for an unexpected angle of j
! the case.
This unexpected angle developed,
when the defense in cross-examining i
the girl introduced a letter, admittedly
written by her, in which she declared ,
all her charges against. Slaughter were j
untrue. The district attorney claims
this letter was obtained by "threats,
persuasion and duress." Davids is
hunting witnesses tos upport this con
Invasion Will Make Villa
Hero Says Mexican
Columbus, X. M., Mar. 11. "An Am
erican invasion of Mexico will make
Francisco Villa a national hero."
Captain Isudnr Farias, wounded Vil
lista captured during Thursday's raid
made this declaration today.
" Villa will probably retire before the I Mrs. Aline Woodburn
Americans for a time," said Farias.
"But when the interior is reached, the
Villistas will be strengthened a hun
dredfold. All Mexicans will resent the
Villistas raided an American rnnch
near Mnlpais, New .Mexico, Inst night.
Local troops were rushed to Malpais,
which is 2i miles east of here.
Another wounded Villista prisoner
tention when the trial is resumed Moil-
dov. I died today, leaving onlv six. They
During the recent session, members 1 probably will be sent to Albuquerque
of Slaughter s cniirch have stood under, tor sate Keeping,
trees in the court house yard, praying
for his exoneration. Members of his
congregation, it is understod, will con
tinue such prayers during the holiday
recess. Slaughter plans to preach two
sermons tomorrow. He will not touch
on his trial.
Ferris Would Have
Puter Apprehended
Last Wednesday morning, March 1,
Mr. Clyde Clnggett and Miss Louise
Dreher were married in Salem. Aft
er the ceremony they took the electric
for Portland, arriving in Hubbard Fri-!
day morning and returning to Salem j
that evening.
Miss Dreher is the daughter of Mr. I
and Mrs. L. Dreher ami grew to young!
womanhood in Hubbard, living in Sa-!
lem the past year. Mr. Clnggett is a
prosperous young rancher living near night,
man, Fred Deckebach, Charles Johns,
Kenneth Moores, Fred lleitzhausen,
Hert Peacock, HnroIdTregilgas, Charles
Newcastle, Lynn Mel 'ready, Fred Fen
ton, Turner Xeil, Charles McDonald,
Jake Kisley, Joe (ledges, Keith Kig
gins, Don Roberts, William Tiierck,
John Becker, Xeil Morfitt, Holaud
Geary, (lleun Dudley, Russell Fox, Dor
ey Howard, Borden Wood, Can oil Wag-
tier, Ross .Me Kenny, .Milton Stoddard,
I illiam (larretson, Harold Sexton,,
j Fred Dunbar, Wayne Stater, Leslie!
Tooze, James Vance, Tom Campbell, j
! I'nul Spangler, Warren Wilkins, Seth'
j Smith, Walter Kresscr, Joe Jordan,
I Henry Sims, from the universitv, Ceo.;
jOtteii, from Portland, liilbert Hell and!
I Harry 1 owell.
j Patrons ami patronesses for the cven
ling were 'resident and Mrs. P. L.
Campbell, I'rof and Mrs. Sweetzer, Dr.
land -Mrs. W. A. Kuvkendahl, Mr. and
I Mrs. If. A. Booth, Prof. Koswell Dosch,
i.Miss R. Louise Fitch.
I Among the Salem girls wiio are meni
I bers of the Tri Delta sorority are: Miss
Jennie Fry, Miss Hazel Downing, tho
.Misses Agnes and Johanna Driscoll and
Miss Marie Churchill, president of the
Theta Delta chapter in Kugene.
The Mil Upon Dramatic club composed
of a coterie of the younger contingent
I were charmingly entertained by Miss
j Vivian Hargrove, Wednesday evening.
.Mrs. Anna Rogers Fish delighted the
I members with an illustrated lecture on
"Voice," interspersed with recitations.
! Later a dainty lunch was served at a
table prettilv adorned with fragrant
I hyacinths, violets and columbine and
shaded pink candles. Covers marked
eighteen places.
About sixty-five women of the lid
society of the Relief Corps were en
tertained at the home of Mrs. L. Forst
ner, litif) .North Commercial street,
Thursday afternoon.
Sewing and quilt making rounded out
an enjoyable afternoon.
Assisting the hostess were: Mrs.
Lizzie Smith, Mrs. W. A. Aikerman,
Mrs. George Winched and Mrs. Ada
Simpson. N-
The members of the Sweet llriar club
were pleasurably entertained by Mrs.
Jennie Hudson Wednesday afternoon at
her home on the Wallace' road. An en
joyable sewing was preceded by a brief
business session and roll call. The
iiostess served delicious refreshments
assisted by Miss Helen Taylor.
The Loyal Woman's class was enter
tained Thursday afternoon .it the First
Christian church parlors by the fol
lowing hostesses: Mrs. John Harriett,
Mrs. J. Riggs, Mrs. Fanny Mulkey, Mrs.
C. A. Wallace and Mrs. Leah Jiiiker.
Sewinf? and music formed the after
noon rs diversions.
Those present were: Mrs. F. T. Por
ter, .Mrs. Thomas Brunk, Mrs. .1. Todcl,
Mrs. Kli Godfrey. Mrs. Leah Baker.
-Miss M. Thomii-
son, .Mrs. KianKJM.oose,. Mrs. . ).
I W hite, Mrs. (Y .". Witzel, Mrs. Kdd
; Keen, Miss Bob Mortoil, Mrs. .Mercer,
'Mrs. Irene Nash. Mrs. Flora Clark, Mrs.
I W. Thomas, Mrs. D. D. (Iliustend,
I Mrs. ('. ,T. Beach, Mrs. I'. S. Hartley,
j M is. .1 i 111 Godfrey. Mrs. K. W. Powers,
Mrs. 1). F. Timmerinan, Mrs. X.
Scritclilcu, Mrs. Kiigenin Gilliiigliani,
Mrs. B. ('. Kennedy, Mrs. C. L. Davis,
Mrs. W. A. Penne'v, Mrs. .1. (1. Hall,
Mrs. W. A. Clement, Mrs R. K. Wilson,
Mrs. A. Porter, Mrs. M. .1. Peters, Mrs.
C. L. Babington, Mrs. C. (i. .Nichols,
Mrs. C. K. Knowlniul, Mrs. J. C. ('.imp
bell, Mrs. M. Fa vn, Mrs. Ben Walciier,
.Mrs. J. 1). Barker, Mrs. S. R. Wolf,
Miss Beth Bedford, Delbert Moore.
I Mrs. Cclia Moore, Mrs. A. Aline, Mrs.
G. F. Keeton, Mrs. .1. M. Kskew, Mrs.
j 14. K. Martin, Mrs. M. .1. Stone, Mrs. L.
j.M. White, Mrs. A. K. King.
Coegoleum lugs
Santa Monies,, Cal., Mar. 11. Fight
ing a heavy surf, James Goodwin, aged
14, a high schol boy, dragged J. R.
McGee .'i.'i, unconscious from the ocean
here today.
McGee became exhausted 3."0 feet
from shore and cried for help. Goodwin
plunged in and rescued the drowning
man just as he started to sink. He was 1
rushed to St. Catherines Hospital where
physicians said he would recover.
Washington, March 11. Whilo Rivin
Rittenhouse, head of the land bureau
of S. A. D. Puter, who has located
many settlers on Oregon-Califoni'a
public lands, was testifying before the
house public lands committee in the
Oregon-California land case today
Chairman Ferris told his fellow mem
bers: "I believe it is essential for the de-
'tpartinent of justice to apprehend,
I Puter' and the abstract company for The Y. M. C. A. Juniors defented the
'making an abstract of this sort" I Lincoln Junior High school in a fast
j He referred to the abstract under game of basket ball at Willamette 1
which settlers located by Puter hold I gymnasium for the .junior city chain- j
their places The documents were pre-, pionsliip by the close score of 11 to 10.
pared by the Title Guarantee and Jrust: jyi,lp 1(i s(.ore: ,
Y. M. C. A. Juniors
A musical event of unusual interest
will be the concert given by the Salem
Festival Chorus composed of over one
hundred of Salem's most talented sing
ers, at the Grand theatre. Thursday
March the sixteenth. The
For every room in the house.
Two years ago Congoleum Rugs were first offered to the American house
wifetoday they are in hundreds of thousands of homes, giving satisfaction
and joy because of their low price and excellent quality.
Congoleum Rugs are made in a great assortment of beautiful patterns, in
all the popular sizes, suitable for every room in the house from kitchen to
attic. For porches they are ideal because the sun or rain does them no
Another feature about Congoleum Rugs is the fact that they lie flat with
out fastening. It is next to impossible to kick up their edges or scuff them
in walking. They give exceptionally long wear for the price, and being abso
lutely waterproof, they are both washable and sanitary.
See our window display of many beautiful patterns.
3x3 feet 60c
3x4i feet 90c
3x6 feet $1.20
4,x4i, feet $1.35
4ix6 feet $1.80
6x6 feet $2.40
6x9 feet $3.60
6x12 feet $1.80
Congoleum Two Piece Rugs
9x12 feet $7.50
10x12 feet $8.50
You will always find the latest at Moore's.
Prices and Quality Always Right.
Ybu Get
more at
The Store
for the
Y.M.C. A. Juniors Defeat
Lincoln Junior Team
company, ot MarshtieM, Uregon. 1 lie
first pages purport to be a full nb- j
stract of a portion of the Oregon-California
lands, but the documents con
tain only a certificate showing that
the land has been patented to the rail
roads, and thnt Puter was the first ap
plicant for holdings J
I'crris declared the purpose of such
an abstract could only be to defraud,
but l'uter denied this.
San Fr.imisco, Mar. 11. Well in
formed Chinese have advised Bishop
v.. i.ewis or .vietii.Miist elinrcii, no. .,.,. university of Tos n-i ''" Mutter, whose home has been
said today, that the boy emperor oft The Angelus university ot i.os .ui - , ,
China, last of the Tsing .ivnastv, is be-1 K''les, is closing up its affairs w.th its a's '" f vo ars l
trothed to one of Yuan Shi K-ii 's : Hubbard patrons ana has authorized atur.ii nigt t, Ji.tn h 4 1.110 at tin
owiini io uni ox lu.in rni t,n s v,,. V-nt Ti,,l.l,nr,l tn ro. , lmn of ms sister in Portland, alter a
youngest daughters. According to the, the State Bank of Hubbard to "f" 1)ricf m , - Mr, Mut.
bisliop s informant, lu.in, who is now ent it n mm ' : ter h id been employed bv the Southern Codington, Minnie Cornelius, Lola Cool
S;0 r"'1S 'a ',"S,i! V0'' ""V1; ' nm rof,,n 1 i ''''- on this sick,,, for the past two : .v.. Jessie Cox, Mrs. PenV Cupper
........ ... . .,. ,,,IK. iMc . ,T. V. 1 . ivears and was wel thought of by his
reported betrothal and the wedding, i ed. 1 he publicity given the misrepre-1 pn1()V()r9 " '
wnicn is si-neiiiiei to lie celelirateil in sentauoirs or nn'ir reprcsvuiuinc him , .. ..... i,,, .. .i, .,i
.saiem. ine luiiie linvi many friends chrous, which is under the direction of
here who extend best wishes. Enter-1 Frederick Metnleiihall will offer the
I'tise. , beautiful cantata, "The Hymn of
' Praise ' by Mendelssohn and tiio "Cru
saders" by (lade. Mrs. William iiurg
hardt, dr., will accompany the chorus
which includes the following singers:
Mrs. W. M. Hamilton, Wesley Ham
mond, Ethel Harding, Norma " Harper,
Murray L. Hart, Mrs. A. Hcglen, Mar
garet Hodge, Ruth Hodge, Frank
Hughes, Flo linns, A. W. Irvine, Mrs.
F. W. .Tnscper, W. R. .Jeffrey, 1(. H.
Jones, William Kelly, 11. F. Ruck, Lu
cile Kuntz, S. F. Lamb, F. A. Legg,
Mrs. F. A. Lei'ir, Keba Lucas, H. li.
Lyon, Amy Martin, Jessie Martin, Syl
via McDonald, Isobel Mctiilehrist, Win,
McOilchrist, J)r. K. T. Mclntyre, Mrs.
John Mi-Narv, F. S. Mendenhall, Mrs.
F. S. Men.lenhall, K. W. Metclaf, Clara
Miller, Florence Miller, Verdun M.
Moffitt, Mrs. Hazel Newgent, Theresj
Olson, Frances Penn, Mrs. Perlicii, Mrs.
(I. P. Putnam, Carl Jtectz, Mrs, J. J.
Roberts, A. L. Seamster, S. G. Sargent,
Mrs. Frank Schniitt, A. A. Schramm,
F.va Scott, Mrs. K. K. Spauhling, CJuay
St. ( lair, Lahan Stecves, (.lladys Stev
enson, Ami' . Sweezey, Cora Turn
ridge, Kit. i White, Jtuby Wilson, Grace
Voung Noun linns, (lustavc Anderson,
K. S. Barker, Mrs. Dr. Bates, Olive
Beckley, Lillian Bel), Louise Benson,
Mizpah Blair, Harry Bowers, Mrs. W.
H. Burghardt, Bernico Clark, Marv
effective in her number. Barbara
Steiner was especially artistic mid dnin-i
ty in Chnpin's Valse in (,' Minor. Mil-!
,lred Brunk is developing uiwer and i
expression and deserves special credit :
tor her work in ' ' Cipriecioso," by I
Thelnia Blessing's friends were ghul :
to hear her again, she having lieeu
away lor two years. She has not lost!
her winning style of enterpretiug mu
sic, the Mazurka by Godard was i'.iult-,
lessly given.
'Thursday night's programme was-given-by
the younger pupils of Mrs.
Denton. Too much praise cannot be
spoken of these young performers, who
brought forth enthusiastic: applause
from their freinds and parents.
Little Margaret Steiner was winsome I
in her part in the symposium, reciting I
perfectly the life of Bach, the great!
j musician. Nie rendered her piano num
bers with perfect rhythm and expres-i
Paulino Mariinch, Kthclwynne Kcl
ley, Margaret Lewis ami Kntherine
Voorheis were also winning and fault-j
less in their numbers.
The Haunt of the Fairies
K't he I ivy ii ue Kelh
Flowing Streamlet
Klliert Laihele.
Spinning Wheel
... Cidsliy
by Tonelli
Campbell (;))..
Stnley (s)
.... F
... C
Blumenberg (ti)
Jirown (2)
Score: Y. M. C. A. Juniors 11, Lincoln
Junior High
and CI ill.
Helen Flimer.
Song of the Birds
.Icnni'lle Vaudevort.
Invitation to the Dance
Henrietta Voorhies.
Alpine Hut
.M inoii steiner.
Con A more
Denzil lleniik.
Silver Waves
Monl'ord 'Adams,
A Song of May
Ruth Griffith.
The Silver Nymph Ileitis
F.ugenia Biaiitlhoist.
In the Flower Garden I 'niniiuond
Florence KIliii.
Love iu May
Catherine Vincent.
A Japanese Romance
Karl Shafcr.
Spring Showers
Frances Hodge.
Among the younger boys, Donald Al-1 Symposium on Bac h
lisou and Klbert Ladicle, did excellent
work. There was not a number on the
programme but what deserves special
mention, each pupil rendering their
numbers in a fiiibhcd manlier.
Here nre tae programmes.
Grand Galop de Concert Ganz
Grace M.'Cill, Mrs. Kenton.
Karl Shafer, Mrs. Denton.
Thursday evening. March '.), at,
o 'i loc k.
our inactivity. A short sketch was giv
en of Ihseu's life by the professoi,
which brought out the fact that lbse.i
was not ot pure Norse descent, but thar.
his parents were of mixed n.Uionnlitie-s.
Kven as a child Jbsen was gloomy and
morose, unwilling to issociate' no. I
miiKe lriends with those about him. I,c
lleins his dramaturgy unci theme Ibsen wrt-i
ju revolutionist, ami uu expounder of
Boiiuijthe doctrine of individualitsm. IIM
: primary object was to free humanity
Lunge! from useless customs nud tiadtions. Ho
was opposed to convention and mater
ialism. Two liieat thiiiL's which he eonstant-
Kvaiis. ly strove for were: Ideal marriage ainl.
realization of tiie value of the individ
ual. Although not the originator of tho
modern drama movement, lie was i
great factor ill its development. Ho
gave modern exprtssinn to old thought,
and ideas, he knew life and endeavored
to interpret it. Ibsen 's characters seem
I leal and living, and their dialoguo
Mcirct j Hindis with hum in life.
Ibsen's best works are tierhnna tcli
Fink ; epics; Hrniit. Peer Gvnt. and Kiincem,-
and Gallileau.
The first presents a character who is
the embodiment of activity, he kninix
no power to prevent him from accom
plishing his end.
The second. Peer Gvnt. is tvnicnl of
... Renard,
great inovement to modernize the
iliaiiia. Traditions tnul customs were a
great hindrance as people then believed
, implic itly in them.
1 lie in nil value ot traditions and cus-
two years, are for political purposes, i October is responsible for the matter i,,,;,. iM flni, ,Jr in,.knian wns (.ale,, to
i.eing laKen up o I """'"'' i his iefhide and found symptoms of far
irartment and this Settlement The, (f oma,.h n,, bow,,ls ,,
j agent promised so mucn ami leu so rnr ; n,vis(., that he be taken to a nospital.
Columbus, X. M., Mar. 11. Six Mex-i below his promises in some eases that i ue was taken to Portland and was
ienn prisoners who were released by the ' they did not bear comparison. It is placed in the hospital in care of the
Thirteenth cavalry yesterday "were ', thought that the affair will be till set-1 Southern J'aeific, Co. doc tor and after-
lound Head todav a mile east of the, tied tins weed, similar statements : tvara taken to the home of his sister
, were made to prospective purchaser ot i but grew gradually
courses or stuuy to citizens oi anoy. ,star.
Aurora, and other towns and worked
fairly well foi a time, but when the! MAPLE RITCHEY WEDDING
.lav of fulfillment did not resemble ,
jthe clay of promUc, trouble started.
I Hubbard Knterprise.
town. Their bodies had been riddled
with Tifle bullets.
When the prisoners were freed, they
were ordered to leave the city. Some
of them were alleged to have been
among the Villista raiders. Civil ami
military authorities are investigating.
Clifford Dane, Grace Dane, Marie De
Muth, Ucni Dotson, Mrs. I'. S. Dotson,
j. C. Douglas, Helena Dnpertius, Lu
cile Kmmoiis, Mrs. R. L. Fanner, Jvy
F'ord, Saclie Ford, Keresa Fowle, (Jrace
Fugate, Ruth Fogate, La Verne Gibson, j Rondo Capriccioso
Nettie Gibson, Ttiikham Gilbert, Lucia
3fc SfC i?C SfC Sfc 5fc 3S 5S
The only Electric. Carpet
Sweeper and Vacuum Cleaner
combined is The Hoover.
Wm. Cahlsdorf, Phone G7.
( !5(t))t
O. H. Luck and W. M. Hamilton are
in Allianv tor the permanent orgaaia-
I Mr. Len Maple of
Lettie Hitchey of
' in marriage March ."
of the bridegrooms 's parents.
if... ;.. . i. ...t.. .i . e
D,. .virs. .iaiot: is uie oiciv uiiiiKixer ici
cvelon- ' , ,.
, t ami 1 rtt I unron 1 , t . - i.e. v n-lit l,v
"" " " ---".-- ...... .. .
near Gervai, and has many friends
Why are wt popular? Be- here who w i-h her hap.ines,
cause we tell you every day, They will make their home in Port
the news of the world. land Gervais Star.
tion of the Willamette Valley
ment association
Pupils of Mrs. W. A. Denton gave
two most interesting and enjoyable pi-
worse. Gervais anoforte recitals last Wednesday and
I Thursday evenings. Pupils from the
ndvanced and intermediate grades gave
Wednesday night's programme most
pleasingly and creditably; a few on the
Portland and Miss programme appeared for the first time,
rvnis were united rendering their numbers remark lbly
1911,', at the home."''1'; 0,h"r" .o have appeared on pro-
KiaM.iiM-n w ,r,T.Hi, unun, nv"'i
great improvement in the rendition tit
their numbers, also self composenre.
Karl Wenger gave, "Then Von 'II He
member Me," with sweetness and ef
fect; he is always a favorite with his
Clan Brcitcnstein was brilliant and
Miserere (from II Trovatore)
Tlinln.a Johnson,
Valse Hp. s;t
Gladys t 'anatsey
Danse Arabescpie
Kthel Swarts.
Margaret Griffith
Charlotte Horning.
Fifth Nocturne
Margaret Goodin.
Valse Biilliaate Moszhowski loins is when they serve to evilve some-
Grace Mi-Call. .thing better. Some of the striking
Faust Levliach f statements made by the professor were:
Clara Bi ietensteia. " Alt) ir,. s" endeavoring to find
C.ilse Styiienne olleuhaiipt - ,i ,,,,1,1;,, tion lit'.. ,,,..,,, is
I the moster of ait. Aspects of ,i liter
.. us.art art of today houll serve as a pat
. item for the nit of tomorrow. The task
( llOplll I ,,f j,'(, ,1Ul s (0 unify lelioiiH so
, J m 1 i hat they will harnionize conditions.
l.itiu'titure li 11 h its toiinctations in so
cial movements, ami the greatest liter
ature ot a people is found to be lit the
time when the history of the people
marked their highest development,
i Primitive literature portrayed only the
stronger emotions modern art ippre
man ot dreims and
of the spirit shunned
albican, iH
of tho
asserting ot niti
Prot. Wallace MacMurrny delivered; the embodiment
'a lecture on "Ibsen, nud the Modern bv Brant.
j Drama, Movement." A fair sized The last, Kmperor and
crowd ittca.leci, but. then- should have the attainment of the fulliie
I been more to hear the iiispuini; lecture entire man. and the
Durnii'1 "h"'" tne professor delivered. 1 lie lee-, iron will.
I tun- iu its beginning surveyed the! Jbsen believed that, every man should
ground upon which Ibsen began his e stablish his life on truth, ind the moro
work, pointing out some of the many he was alone the better. Free oiio'h
obstacles which confronted him iu hisiself from ehostN of the Mist and then
! through evolution produce tho super
; man.
j In dosing the professor rend the la-it.
act trom the popular drama of Ibsen's,
Ghosts, iuterpretincr the s e between
Mrs. dlvay, Oswald and Re;
Mildred Brunk.
Then You'll Remember Me ..
Karl Wenger.
(a) Valse in C Sharp Minor
(b) Solitude
Barbara Steiner.
(a) Barcarolle from "Tales of lloff- I
man ' ' Offenbach
(b) Second Mazurla Godard
Thelnia Blessing. i
Mrs. Clyde J. Carlton and small son
Clyde, Jr., of Portland and Mrs. Gce-rgn
Butzer, of Juneau. Alaska, who liivn
I1 i the guests of the former's sister-
I in-law, Mrs. Harry Klgin, returned
I iiiime Wednesday. fbiring their visit
they were also guests of Mrs. William
J. Carlton and Mrs. H. H. Ridywav.
uiiig, .Marc ii h, at
S o'clock.
Honey Bee Gavotte
Catherine Vincent
Two Flowers
Ruth Moore.
Mountain Pink
Lelit Baum.
Merry Ploughman
Blondel Carleton
Lightly Tripping S
Kntherine Vooiheis,
Goodnight Little Girl
.Margaret Lew
Henrietta Voor-
fa) "Kvening" Spaubliag wood
(b) Dollies Dream Spanieling
Margaiet Steiner
King's Jester Knglemnnn
Pauline Mnrnac.i.
Teacher's Institute
Held at Woodburn
A local teachers' institute was he'
at Woodburn today and was attended
by a number of prominent educntoti
from outside of that city. Trof. M
Pitman, of .Monmouth Normal, and (Su
perintendent W. M. Smith, of this coun
ty, both attended and delivered
reveal those things whic h will enable dresses . Among tho Wooilhum tench-
Fieldhouse humanity to see the center of r.vthm in ers who took part in the program weio
! order tint they may be handed down to: Miss May Cook and Miss Mable 8imp
Liudsny posterity. ' son who gave class demonstrations in
' i The dutv of nit is to solve the prob- ,'irst K"'de work. Miss Jessie Irvin who
hiefl'elbein cm of existence, in order to do this it i talked on Palmer writing, Miss Luellu
; in iiHt necessarily -hock our sensations, ' " ulsli who spoke on the tundnmen
Cramm to arouse us to a realization of itsltnls of arithmetic and Superintendent
work. .Nature has its unlet, peace! ill oiiins, w no mined on supervision.
ates also the fainter and more complex'
emotions. i
Appreciation of life and beauty broad
ens as the heart unci mind develop. It
Koellinir an artist is true to his work he must
but it has also its rugued. trriml Prof. Sherwin Shonlcs, of Hubbard,
mountain, o there are the two ex-; spoke on the eonitrol of contagious ibs
treines in human nature to be depicted. eases in tho schools, and after nil i
This was the great- secret of Hendrik Ib- the addresses the teachers held an open
sen, he einlenv orecl to arouse us from , discussion on the topics treated.