Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, September 30, 1916, Magazine Section, Image 12

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V. uiuslo loving people of this
twit mi Hit? unnsloii of the comci'l lo hi' given liy tile Ciird-Rtituiuel
lleclliil Company, a fctiliire nttriU'linn on the locnl Lyceum course. Iu
tills uruiiiil.uiloii there Is offered a coinhliintlou of four singers aud
players especially selected to give the very highest typo of recital program.
At the It en 1 of tin- organization arc Miss I'uy Cord, American soprnno
who Inis won fiuiii on (wo i-oiillnoiils, her English debut lifliiff with the emi
nent tenor. Hen luivles; ti ml Mr. Win. Morse Itiiiuiiiel. Internationally known
violinist. whose stniiillliH In musical Ainorha was assured In u recent conti
nental tour wllli Noiillia. Supporting these two tine n rt 1st s are Henry Kelley,
baritone, and Miss Yvonne Kunlg;el, pianist.
Miss Curd Is a mat tired singer, wllli a video of splendid qtiallly. She bus
appeared In America wilh the Cei lllan Soelety and with the Minneapolis Sym
phony Orchestra. Iler training ha lieen with sin li an old world master as
Caul helteske.
Mr. Itiiiuiiiel eotues front a family of nrllsln. His ijrainlfatlier was ths
llliisti'loitH Siiiintel 1'. It. Morse. InventUr of the telegraph, ills ureiit-grandfa-tlier,
Christian liiiininel. was enurt eonditetor ut Wleshailen; his father, FrilnZ
Uiinimel. Ls Ihe itislliiKitlshed llerlln pianist, lie is a Mulshed violinist.
Henry Kelley. baritone. Is .destined to he reekoned as one of the musical
stars who owe their liitroiliii'tioii o Aiiierlniii lunllenies to the Lyecntu. He ll
a Blner of real ahlllty.
Miss Yvonne Uoniger. pianist, Is a hriNluiit yoiins I''riirb WMinan, gold
medal winner at Hie Cmiservaiory of 1'urls.
famed Screen Star Now Producing Bi Productions for Niagari
Film Service.
SurriMindi1 tiv a tirllltant sutniortlnit east of well-knnwn Nlarara Film
ftuture ylavers, Mibb Helen Uieen. velelirated emotional star and dauKhter ot
lar M. lireen. DlavwriKht and uhntoulnv Droduoer. la now crcatlnR a trulW
Hiiiiend.ius wties for Iho Xliiuaia Kllm Service. The title of the UlK series it
-ymULa of ocr (UHL, KKi'oUTliHa," und will be aliuwn lu ouly the major
t ' .'. ."i
' , ! '
. . , . . .
theater of the country. Mle Green la one of the moat HDpealin women In
ihe ahndow domain. She ha played everyihlnif from vampires t brolne and
Like many other famous film stars. Miss Oreen is a rraduat of the sneak
tnsr stKe. The verv faet that she combined vouth. ahllltv. pose and Bruce
petilnd the footllaitta attracted the attention of several producers, who lured
tier Into the illiii Mold. IS ho made her debut la Lubln films and has been
svauendlna; the ladder of success ever sine.
I It Is as a reward for her hard work, no doubt, that success leads her to
(ho main part In the new serins, fine has a great army of admirers who atoty
in tha delicate "freshness" that she burnishes Into her screen offerlnits. Per
haps she Is best known for hr creation ot ill role of ' l'outli" lu tlx seusay
Uonal pUy, "Experlonca."
' 4,,
Earl Metcalfe, th very popular and successful leadlna: man. who without
question it one of tho bltr SNreen favorites, will aoon aupr In a new feature
nleture under the Niajrara Film Brand. '
Kr Atetcaife netda no Introduction on account of bis aonearlnit li. . j
wry tUt fyatures.
Recital Company
community will lie favored with a real
.9. .. . J ' , ) V-. .
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" ' ' ,5, ' f
Say They Will Elect Six Con
gressmen, and Senator
from Nevada
Chicago, Kept. 2i. Hoiialists will
sjirinft several strrprises at the Novem
ber election, according to .1. L. Kng
dahl, editor of the American .Socialist,
here today. Among them are the elec
tion of ajx new congressmen; re-elee.-tion
of Congressman Myer London of
.Vew York; winning of Oklahoma and
.Nevada, tho latter meaning the elec
tion of the first socialist I nited States
senator; polling of two million votes;
election of 1(10 socialists to stato legis
latures. 'The socialist vote in 1912 went up
4iHI,(Ml(l iiiid nearly to the million
mark," Kngdahl said. "Literature, and
daily speeches by Allan L. Henson, pres
idential nominee,- are going to swell
the socialist vote surprisingly. We hope
to send two congressmen from New-
York, two from Milwaukee. Debs from
Indiana and three from Oklahoma in
districts which wo almost carried in
The Divine Sarah Comes
Once More to America
I'aris, Sept. .'10. Mine. Sarah Bern
hardt, "Sarah the Kternal" starts for
New York today for a tour of the
I'nited States nnd Canada in nn ex
tensive reuertoire.
Three score and ten iilus 'two, a'
. . . - 1
mother, grand-mother and great grand
mother, and -with but one leg, the
Mivine Sarah, declares she is young
er than iu twenty years. She is so
young that she will not rail her coining
tour a farewell to America. Her last
'farewell" was made several vears
ago when folks thought her acting
days were nearly over. Since she has
suffered a leg amputation, recovered
speedily and has starred in several
film productions of her most famous
The opening performance will be in
Montreal October 9. After a short
tour ia Fastern Canada she will go to
the Knickerbocker theatre in New
York. Her complete repertoire fol
lows; "From the Theatre to the Field of
Honor,'' a ono act play.
"Heciibe," a one act play by lli.ur
ice Bernhardt and Rene Chnvanoe.
1-lie Burnt Offering," a one net
piny by Minnie. Bernhardt.
''The Interrupted Dinner," n one
net play by I'aul Bertnny.
The trial scene from "The Merchant
of Venice."
The last act of "Camilla."
The last net of "IAiglon."
The last act of ''Adrienne I.ecouvl
heur." ''The trial of Joan of Arc," a two
act play ly Kmile Moroau.
The following one act sketches;
''The Death of Cleopatra," by Maurice
Bernhardt and Henry Cain; "One of
Them," by Lysiane Bernhardt; 'The
Window," hy Keno liiinchois and "The
False Model'' by a French Officer
serving at the front.
Rich Strike Made
In Dormant Mine
Boise, iduhn, Sept. 29. Official an
nouncement is made by K. N. Bell,
state mining inspector of Idaho, of
what is characterized as the richest
gold iini't. strike ever made in Idaho.
The strike was made at Atlanta, SO
miles from Boise, one of the 50 year
old ramps, which has lain dormant for
nearly l!il years, after the early day
miners cleaned up several millions in
free milling ore and quit work when
they got to the levels where the qual
ity liecame refractory. The strike was
made in a crosscut 00 feet above the
m ti i it deep level.
The bonanza pay streak, from two
to ten inches thick, lias been opened
for a distance of 2 Ml feet to a faced
depth of I so feet. It samples more
than ir-OOO n too, and cross-section
average samples from a two to three
feet wide luce give results of from
1200 to sj.,ii() ;i tun. Hand specimens
can be picked out showing bauds of
solid gold t'ul'y half an inch thick.
The diicovViy i at the diepest hori
7.0U in penetrated on the Atlanta
lode, lu'lil feet 1 1 ! nv the l.ifhest crest.
It is bkcly that within a month a
carload of choice sacked stuff will be
shipp-'d that will mutch some of the
picture values iu gold that made Crip
ple Creek and lloldt'ield f anions as
bonanza camps.
"llin snow dis winter." exclaimed
old Indian Hen. Chinaders the other
day when interrogated about the weath
er, and in discussing the long rainy
season. Cieorge, who is about 100 years
old, says that a full berry crop in the
mountains, and hnilenuls and acorns
abounding plentifully presage n heavy
snow, says a Hood River dispatch.
The fact that the snow of last win
ter was deep and continuous is no
argument to Indian Oeorge that the
coming winter will be any less se
vere. Ceorge also nays that the Columbia
river lrdinu are (trying much larger
quantities of salmon this season thun
ordinary, nad that this is in response to
an intuition that comes to thera, so thaJ
they enn prepare for any emergency
that may overtake them in the winter
season. Bead Bulletin.
Such Language.
When brilliant writers wield the pen
The verv strongest thoughts thev
Are never writ; they're uttered when
They stick the paste brush in the
Tha Journal Does Job Printing.
London. Here's one soldier's
formula for killing trench rats:
Put a piece of cheese on the end
of the bayonet and when the rat
comiM up to nibble pull the trig
ger. The casualties are i'9.-U
per cent,
A War Tragedy.
Winnipeg, Man. Of 400
young Western Canadians re
turning from the Canadiaa front
in France, 25 are insane and 100
At tho sewing machine a mother sat
down, -
And tliere is she wrought on the seam
of a gown,
The needle obediently followed its
Long after, unnoticed, the bobbin ran
.', '-',fW f f ' .
Wo have writers whose hooks arc a
tcrriblo bore,
For they writo the same thing they
have written before,
The thread of their thought was once
flowing and stout;
They neglected to spin, and the bobbin
ran out.
The party at work on the garments of
Refusing to spin a live question, its
That moment is sealed; though the
wheel turns about.
With motion defiant, the bobbins runs
There are skeptics who once in the
Bible believed,
But now they declare thev were sad 1 v
They followed the fashion to quibble
I .1 t.i.
u n (1 doubt,
And everyone knows how the bobbin
ran out.
There are leaders iu prayer, who are
oft led astray,-
And they preach at the people for whom
they .should pray;
You can ell as they stumble and an
der about,
Their thread is exhausted their- bob
bin run out.
When the preacher descends in the
flow of discourse,
From the pure and sublime to the vul
gar nnd coarse;
When he pounds on the Bible and raises
a shout,
You may know at that moment his
bobbin 's run out.
By Barges Johnson.
The folks at my house half the time are
thinkin' about dirt;
It sort of gives 'em horrors, an' they
act us if it hurt.
The sight of just a little makes .'em
daffy as can be
They're always washin' sumthin', an'
half the time it s lue.-.
It ain't because I wet my feet that
gives me colds an' such;
'Taint ruiinui' round that keeps me
thin it's 'cause I'm washed so
It docs no good to tell 'em, they're so
stubborn. But 1 hope
That some day they'll discover what de
ceilful stuff is sony.
I tell you, very often when my hands
was clean and white
I've gone along to wash 'em, 'cause it
did no good to fight;
When I've stuck 'em in the basin it
was plnin enough to see
The soap would make the w ater ns dirty
as could be.
If folks would give mo half a chance,
with soap that didn't cheat,
I guess they'd be surprised to fiud I'm
nacliiirally neat.
I'd take on flesh and leave off havin'
colds an' such, 1 know
no one could complain about the
parts of me that show.
(Pendleton East Oregoninn.)
A statement sent forth over the
signature of David Barry, publicity
manager for the Hughes campaign,
boasts that New York bankers will re
fuse to loan the Cnrranza Mexican
government money that is needed in
rder to restore order aud rehabilitate
that country.
Without intending to do so Barry
has ''let the cat out of the bn?r." He
confirms the suspicion that Mexico's
troubles originated largely iu New
York. If the New Yor'x bankers are
iuirtosing a financial boycott on Car
ranza it is first class evidence that
tho chief trouble with Carranzu is
that he is trying to do his duty by
Mexico rather than by Wall Street.
If he were Huertu. ready to take or
ders from Mexico's plunderers he
could pet plenty of New- York money.
The delight of Mr. Barry over the
situation is also significant. It is
evident that the Hughes forces do not
want peace in Mexico. They would
prefer to see the turmoil continue. The
more the better. It is good politics for
mem, though poor patriotism.
But what does the country thinW of
such business
Missoula. Mont., Sept. 29. E. C.
Thomas, chairman of the Sanders
county republican central committee,
died today from wounds inflicted by
Miss Edith Colby, a newspaper woman
of Thompson Falls.
A ballet iu the abdomen caused
death. Thomas was shot at Thompson
Falls yesterday. He was ranhed here
for medical attendance, but expired
before being able to make a statement.
Miss Colby is under arrest. Duil has
been refused.
Ed Donlnn, one of the big republi
can politicians of Montana, said today
that Miss Colby had a heated argu
ment with Thomas on Wednesday.
Several threats were made, he said.
The Journal Does Job Printing.
Tacoma Wants to Wipe Mt.
Ranier Off Map by
Process of Law
Tacoma, Wash.,. Kept. 29. Legislative
action is going to be sought In an ef
fort to settle the 40 year controversy
between Tacoma and Seattle regarding
the name of the 14,408 foot volcanic
park in the southwest corner of iercc
It was announced today that Senator
Walter S. Davis, would introduce ia the
upper house nnd Representative J. H.
Davis in the lower house a memorial to
the Washington, D. C, authorities re
questing that the Jinmo "Rainier" be
Every member of the Pierce county
delegation and every candidate for a
seat on that delegation is reported ns
standing ready to vote for tho measure.
The naming of the park rests with
the national geographic board. The
name of the national park in which it
stands is designated by congress.
The Fierce county opponents of the
name " Rainier" declare it should be re
moved because it wuh bestowed in linnor
of an alien enemy, an admiral who nev
er even s.nv the peak.
They propose that "the correct abor
iginal name" be submitted, leaving the
determination of what that name is to
the geographic board.
The advocates of a change assert
that there is much more to be accomp
lished than merely settling a long and
childish'intei-city quarrel, inasmuch as
the question has a real dollars and cents
One part of the state is now spending
great sums of money advertisiag the
tourist attractions of ".Mount Taco
ma," while the rest of the state is
spreading with equal zeal the wonders
of "Mount Rainier." In the meantime
the poor, confused tourist back east is
laboring under the delusion thut there
are two mountains and lie doesn't know
where to go.
.When in this city recently R. B. Mar
shall, chief geographer of the I'nited
States, said ho thought tho application
of "Rainier" to the great mountain nn
offense against good taste and a re
flection on people's intelligence and pa
triotism. He suggested the memorial by
the legislature, and said he was sure the
geographic board would chnnge the
mime if given such warrant.
(New York World.)
The recommendation of Senator La
Follette at the primaries iu Wiscon
sin by a 2u,00U majority over a con
servntive republican will cheer the re
actioniaries of his party almost as much
as the nomination last week of uov
Hiram Johnson for the United States
senate at the republican primaries ia
California. Both are equally hated by
the standpnters.
Johnson, an enrolled progressive, iu
1912 and J910, has proved at the polls
that he dominated the republican' par
ty in California. La Follette, who ni
a radical republican, outclasses the Call
fornian, after serving three terms as
governor of Wisconsin and having
twice been elected to the senate, ens
ily wins the nomination again in the
tacc of the most violent opposition.
Two years ago when K. L. Phillip
was elected governor of Wisconsin it
was generally taken to mean that the
republicans of the state had repudiat
ed La Follette. The avowed purpose
of Phillipp, ns the choice of the re
actionaries, was to undo much of the
work initiated by La Follette and his
followers. Tho people of the state
were supposed to be tired of radical
ism and advanced policies and ready
to sink back into the slough of old
fashioned republicanism. It may still
be so. Phillipp has been renominated
for governor after accomplishing less
than he promised, but La Follette.
whose political end was celebrated in
1914, has come back to life as vigorous
as ever.
The results in the California and the
Wisconsin primaries carry a plain warn
ing to the republican party. It is easy
to dismiss La Follette and Johnson as
merely local characters aud represent
ing purely sectional conditions. But no
omivromise between men ot tneir type
and the Pen roses and Snioots as lend
ers of a republican senate would be
1'niversitv of Oregon, Eugene, Sept.
29. One hundred points of good sales
manship will be expounded by (J. Rob
ert McAustin, professor of commerce
iu the I'niversity of Oregon, in a se
ries of lectliires iu .several Oregon
towns this fall. These lectures have
becu designed especially for tho small
town merchants. Classes will bo open
to everyone interested in salesman
ship. Mr. McAuslnn will visit La Grande,
Baker, Pendleton, and possibly Marsh
field, delivering 15 lectures in each
town. First establishing a correct
vision of salesmanship, Mr. McAuslnn
discusses the qualiteis which go to
make up a good salesman. He pre
sents the psychology of salesmanship,
and the laws present in every sale are
entered into.
"After the preliminary lectures, I
shall have fractical demonstrations
in which the members of the class will
buy and sell to each other. These
methods will be criticised by the other
thembers of the class."
For the especial benefit of clothing
and dry goods dealers and salesmen,
Mr. McAuslau will discuss the funda
mentals of fabrics cotton, silk, wool
and linen.
The itinerary, as far as made out. is
as follows: La Grande. September IS
to October 7; Baker. October 9 to 27;
Pendleton. October 29 to' November
17; Marshfield (possibly, November 20
to December S.
Wedding Invitations, Announcement!
and Calling Cards Printed at th Jour
a si Job Department.
Homeseekers, Fares
Willamette Valley
Low fares to Oregon and Washington points will be in effect daily,
September 24 to October 8, 1910, via ..Spokane, ..Portland ..Seattle,
Oregon Trunk, and Oregon Electric Railways and affiliated lines.
Pares from principal points: , -MMtJ
From Fare
Atchison, Kan. $32.50
Cairo, 111 41.02
Chicago, 111 40.50
Council Bluffs, Ia 32.50
Dallas, Tex 44.55
Denver, Colo, 32.50
Des Moines, Ia 35.34
Duluth, Minn 32.6O
Port Worth, Texas 43.60
Houston, Texas 46.05
Kansas City, Mo 32.50
Lincoln. Neb 32.50
Little Rock. Ark 43.73
Memphis, Teun 43.73
The .fares shown apply to aU points on the Spokane, Portland &
Seattle Railway, Spokane to C.oldendale, Portland und Astoria; Ore
gon Trunk Railway, Fallbridge to Bend; and Oregon Electric Rail
way, Portland to Salem,' Forest drove, Woodburn, Albany, Corvallis
and Eugene. ,
STOP OVERS Stops within thirty dnvs from dale of purchase of
tickets will he allowed. All agents 'accept prepaid orders. Tickets
delivered by wire.
J. W, Ritchie, Agent
Correspondent Forest Writes
From British Flying School
By Wilbur S. Forrest
(I'nited I'ress slat'f correspondent)
British Central Flying School, Sept.
5. (By nihil) Nestled down amid bar
ren creases of land 011 the edge of a
great plain was discovered today the
British eagle's eyrie.
By courtesy oi' the British foreign
office, the I'nited Press correspondent
was able to spend the day among a
massive "nest" of buildings were
young eaglets learn to combat the dou
ble eagle of Cerniniiy. It takes about
eight weeks for one of these young
Britishers to develop from an unsteady
yellow fuzzy creature into a defiant
grey bird of prey. I'snally two mouths
tutio in anil around these flying sciioo
buildings sends a young flying bird
direct to the firing line, in France,
where his still growing wings are put
to the actual test of war.
A group of large hangars surround
ing a concrete fortlike building all
constructed since the beginning of the
war loomed up suddenly over a hill
as an international party of journalists
motored onto the plain. The scene
might have come out of the movies
from Arizona or New Mexico. The
buildings might have been one of those
newly constructed movie towns.
iimenica's infantile flying service
could learn 11 lot at tills British flying
college. Much of the equipment which
niinle the British "nest" came from
the I'nited States but the knowledge
the more important part came from
northern France. "Professors" of fly
ing, who summon Ihcir classes at fixed
hours of the day, didn't le.iru from
Willamette Collegian Begins
Year With Bright Prospects
-','-:i'iv";v-i Yv
- ' ' "'' '' I . ' -r
y'' r 1 ' '-' ' f' -''5V,
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- y,
Sam B. King, Editor in Chief.
That the Willamette Collegian bids
fair to surpass the high standards
established lust year seems apparent
from the first number of Volume 2S
which was published Wednesday after
noon. The issue is brimming or
with collegiate enthusiasm in all the
four pages of live subject matter and
is a credit to the editor Sam R. King
Of (tardea Valley, Idaho, the editor
and to Enrl B. Cotton of Frtiitland,
Idaho, the business manager. .The
headlines are somewhat changed from
those of last rear's publication, but
in general form the ararngement is
similar. The society page is illustrated
with striking cuts which will be con
tinued throughout the year. An
nouncement concerning the personnel
Capital Journal Want Ads Will
Milwaukee, Wis $39.09
Minneapolis, Minn 32.50
New Orleans, La 49.05
New York City 68.60
Oklahoma City, Okla 37.75
Oniaha, Neb 32.50
Peoria, IU 38.56
San Antonio, Tex 46.05
Sioux City, Ia 32.50
St. Joseph, Mo 32.50
St. Louis, Mo 38.10
St. Paul, Minn 32.50
Superior, Wis 32.50
Winnipeg, Man. 32.50
'books. They dragged their knowledge
I from the school of nctnnl experience)
j since August, 1914.
: A Providence, U. L, firm could furn
ish any American eagle "nest" wit
j big lathes such as were seen today in
, one of the big buildings where niv
, students are taught some of the tech
nical points of learning lo fly. TheiS)
; were aeroplane engines, blocked up for
: demonstration, which came to England
t from a well known engine factory ia
Connecticut. Another building hous
i ed sewing machines for stitching fabiio
for aeroplane wings. These sewers bora
a name known in every American
household. Neat little guns, peering
over blunt noses of fast monoplanes,
spat their first test bullet oa Aaioricaa,
soil. Somewhere else iu the camp, th
wireless was buzzing away. The slow
dots and dashes were distinctly heard
front a double headpiece which the cor
respondent adjusted to his cars.
"What are they saying?" was ask
ed. "That's the Ccrinan wireless at
Naiien sending its daily wheeze to Say
ville, L. I., and elsewhere," replied
student wireless operator.
Tliere are other American things in
the " eagle 's nest. "
When young eagles soar to greal
heights anil aim their dummy prat-tic,
bombs at slowly moving objects oil th
ground these objects are often buglik
harvesting machines reaping yellosr
wheat iu fields which skirt the edge of
the plain. The harvesters nre nver
bombarded but they make excellent
"aiming" and represent what at th
front would probably be an enemy gun.
X r ' .-
Earl B. Cotton, Business Manager.
of the staff is deferred until' a'Tu'er
issue. About 3."(0 issues were printed
yesterday which will be distributed, in
addition to those given to university
and high ' school Btudents, from tha
Willamette b oth in the new- Agricul
tural building at the Oregon Stat
Fair. Manager Cott n intends to
build up a circulation of several thous
and, if present plans are successfully
carried out. Every high school in this
Northwest is to receive a copy of th
newspaper every week which will ma
terially serve to interest high school
students in Willamette and to swell
the rankp of the freshman rlassea in .
the next few years. About 84 issues
will he published during the present
scholastic rear.
Get You What You Want
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