Image provided by: Santiam Historical Society; Stayton, OR
About The Stayton mail. (Stayton, Marion County, Or.) 1895-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 15, 1914)
THE STHYTON MHIL
I9th Year, No 50.
S T A Y T O N , MARION C O U N TY , OREGON, THURSDAY , JANUARY 15,
OREGON NEWS NOTES
OF GENERAL INTEREST
the Elite During the Past
Black Sand Coat Investigated.
Grunts rasa.—A. E. Smith. of Han
Francisco, a miner and Investor In
mining properties, la hern looking ov
er the varloua mining sections. Mr.
Htnlib Is much to lure» ted In the loss
that Is occurring In the black amid,
snd so often d I sen r<ltt<l by the placer
inlmr. It Is declared by mining m«n
(hut a great deal of tbs vagrant gold
flnda Its way Into the black sands of
the tlogue river, where It Is lost, as
no (Uocessful machinery haa yet been
Invented whereby It can be operated
at a profit.
K lam ath
F a l l s Qeta L ec tu re r s.
Klamath Kails.—Dr. Joseph Schae
fer, professor of history In the Unl-
verr'ty of Oregon, will deliver a lec
ture on "Education as Social Adjust
m ent' January 17 at the high school
bull in g here. While here he will act
aa o c of the judges In the Ashland-
Klamath High School debate.
llodRe, of the university, also will lec
ture to the studonts In the high school
sevtral days following Dr. Schaefer's
Llnn County Dry All Ovsr.
Albany.—Linn county Is again en
tirely "dry." There were no "wet"
spots In the county from July 1, 1906,
until a year ago. when Harrisburg
went “wet” In n local option election.
Harrisburg returned to the prohibi
tion column In the election last No
vember, hut at that time Sweet Home
went "wet." Owing to election con
tests both cities are now "dry.”
Conference at Roseburg.
ltoseburg.—The social welfare of
Roseburg and community will be the
subject of s conference on social serv
ice to be held In Roseburg on Janu
ary 17. 18 and 18. The aim of the con
ference la to awaken the people of
the community to Its needs for social
welfare and. If possible, to suggest
plans for heterlng these conditions.
MEETING JANUARY 23
The program committee of the Par*
with the teachers of the public school
I have arranged a nice program for the
■ meeting to be held Friday, January 28,
at 7:30 1'. M. at the school bouse.
The subject for dlacuesion will be;
i “ Shall Stay ton Have a School Fair in
19147” Yrjt. Uauntt will open the
question and It la expected that all
present will take a part in the general
discussion to follow. The business men
of the city are urged to be present and
to present their views on the subject,
us it is of importance to them In more
ways than one.
The school bus prepared a nice pro
gram which will be something as fol
lows: Song, by the 4lh and &th grades;
Exercise or drill by the 1st grade; Dia
logue by the 6th and 7th grade pupils;
Song by high school girls.
Everyone is invited to attend, and
parents are especially urged to be pre
sent. The meeting Is entirely free,
and the building should oe crowded.
MET ON MONDAY
The Switchboard Association of all
the independent telephone lines that
enter Slayton met on their regular
meeting day, Monday, Jauugry 12,’. in
; the city hall with Free. L. S. Lam
bert in the chair.
After s thorough discussion, it was
decided to remit the extra switchboard
charges for the Stayton Mutual which
had been paid in order obviate the di
rect phone charges when outsiders use
the phones. It was also voted to abol-
i«h all extra toll charges on all the lines
except in a very few instances.
W. E. Chriamtn of Linn county was
elected president for the ensuing year,
with C. J. Hunt Secretary, and 1. J.
Boouigheimer treasurer. The meeting
then adjourned to meet on Feb. 7, to
discuss the advisability of buying a
pernament home for the central.
A. L. SHREVE RETIRES
FROM LIGHT CONPANY
Since the completion of the new elec
tric road, giving daily tram connection
with Portland, tho town of Monroe is
making a rapid growth. A $8,000 de-
pot, a $4,UO0 schoolhouse and gymnas
ium and a number of fine residences
have recently been completed, and the
city council ia inaugurating extensive
Improvements in the way of better
streets, sewers and sidewalks.
A. L. Shreve, who started the elect
ric light business in Stayton a number
of years ago, was bought out by Mrs.
Dora Shreve one day this week.
There will be no change in the man*
agenient or incorporation at present,
although Mrs. Dora Shreve is practic
ally sole owner.
The retiring partner stated in an in
terview yesterday that his future plans
were not fully made, but that ho ex
A. S. Cain and wife visited relatives pected to be identified with the Oregon
electric business again in a few months.
in Portland last week.
Serial No 930
World Noted Sculptors Produce CATHOLIC ORDER OF
FORESTERS INSTALL CR q SS R q R q ER y NE
Marvels In the Plastic Art
Decorative Statuary Fast Assuming
Form at the Panama-Pacific In-
RODIGIOUS works of sculpture are now being completed In the sculp
tural warehouses of the I'umima-I’ncltle International Exposition.
Many of them have ulready long beeu finished. The works are rw
markable for Imagery and rigor and for beauty of conception.
Not for many years will the world t,e enabled to enjoy so marvelous a cob
lection of the works of contemporary sculptors. The World's Columbian Ex
position Bt Chicago tlrst proved that tbe greatest talent might be employed to
produce even work of teui|Mirar/ value. Since then more and more attention
bus been given ut each succeeding i--.position to sculpture as a form of decora
tion, and now the Panama-Pacific International Ex|>osltlou promises to surpass
sven Chicago's exquisite display.
Viewing the superb groups and Individual pieces of statuary, the visitor
feels like a Lilliputian who has been trnns|>ortfd Into a land of giants. Home
of the great groups are of colusas! dimensions. Many of these great pieces of
statuary will adorn huge triumphal arches and when so placed will seem of
natural size to the visitor who stands upon tbe floors of the exposition courts.
We present upon tbU page some classical examples of the sketch models
and the enlarged figures. A nnmlier of America's foremost sculptors have
ts-en engaged In the production of these figures. Amon, the sculptors are
many names widely known Inith In A m e ric a and abroad. The list includes
A. Stirling raider, acting director of sculpture; Albert Jaegers. Furlo Pled m ilt
la -0 Lentelll. Rola-rt I. Aitkin, A dolph A. Weinman. Isadore Konti, Evelyn Bea
trice Longman, Mrs. Harry I’ayne Wldtney, Douglas Tllden, Outzon Borglum,
II A. Mac.Nell. James E. Kruser, Charles C. Itumsey, llalg Patlgan, Paul Man-
ship. F. G. H. Roth. Charles Xelhaus, D. C. French, Herbert Adams and others.
The sculpture of the I’nnamii-I’nrlflc International Exposition will carry
out the note of the ex|K>sltlon In celebrating the aliening of the Panama canal.
The spirit of achievement ms exemplified by America’s work will be idealized.
When the sculptors began to plan their work thi>y had as an Inspiration an
undertaking which hna appealed to the Imagination of tbe world for centuries.
In the opening of the Pauuiua canal they saw the final result of four centuries
of effort to secure a passageway between the oceans. The statuary will repro
duce upon a wonderful si-ale the historic Incidents connected with the Panama
runal." Figures of the early explorers of the oceans, groups symbolizing the
efTort to pierce the rocky backbone of tbe continents, compositions designed
to symbolize occidental and oriental themes, coltrsaal representations of strug
gle and achievement, will illustrate many of the dramatic topics Inseparably
associated wltb the search for a passageway to the Pacific and with tbe Anal
building of the canal at Panama.
And w h ile the scu lp to rs are fast completing their splendid productions,
w hich reveal the Ideals of sculptors of the present day, other work U[>on the
exi>oeltion la fast progressing. When the gates of this, America’s Panama
canal cclehrutlou. swing o;>en to the world on Feb. 20, 1915, It will be upon a
fully completed and perfected spectacle, the setting of the greatest interna
tional celebration that tbe world has ever beheld.
NOW Is a Good Time to give your Stock a little Condi
We have a Complete Line of
Dr. H ess’ Stock Foods and K orinek’s Stock
Foods and V eterinary R em edies
Satisfaction with either line or your money returned
Give the Hens an Egg Stimulator.
Foods and Medicines.
Complete line of Poultry
The Catholic Order o f Foresters,
Immaculate Conception Court No. 1776
of Stayton held a joint installation with
St. Boniface Court No. 1400 of Sublim
ity Saturday night January 10.
The inatalling officer waa Paulenus
McDonald, Deputy High Chief Ranger
The Sublimity court came down forty
strong, and with the Stayton crowd
made quite an assembly.
A banquet was served at midnight to
about »event hungry Foresters, and all
did full justice to many good eats pre
Geo. Spaniol is Chief Ranger of the
Stayton Court and W. F. Klecker ia
Past Chief and the recording Secretary
is Herman Marking.
F. A. Zimmerman is Chief Ranger of
of the Sublimity Court and Anton Van-
Handle Past Chief, while Henry Stein-
kamp is recording Secretary-
MILL CITY WINS
BASKET BAU GAME
(Special to the Mail)
The Mill City Basket Ball Team de
feated the Silverton aggregation at tbe
lumber town Tuesday night in a good
fast game. The score was 21 to 9.
The game was one of the best that
has been played in Mill City for some
time. Scotty and Walford of Silverton
made some phenomenal plays but the
steady team work of the lumber-jacks
defeated them in tbe end.
Six Mexican Generals and 2,800
Soldiers Surrender to
Presidio, Tex.—Twenty-eight hun
dred Mexican federal soldiers, six gen
erals, 200,000 rounds of ammunition,
two cannons, four large field piece«
and 1504 civilian refugees are in tha
custody of the United States army
border patrol as the result of tbe fed
eral army's evacuation of OJinga, Mex
ico. its n igh t to American tesritory
and the occupation of the village by
General Francisco Villa’s rebels.
The distress of the refugees is ap
palling. Men, women, children, dogs
and chickens and cattle are packed
together in a space covering several
acres. About them are scattered all
the wreck and turmoil they brought
In fleeing from the OJinga battle.
From a military viewpoint the situ
ation was regarded as being without
precedent, since In time of peace the
United States army has never had
to surround, disarm, hold in custody
and care for so large a body of aliens.
Fewer than 500 cavalrymen handle!
the panic stricken mob of almost ten
times their number.
“It was hopeless," said General Mer
cado. "Our men had left only 70
rounds of ammunition apiece and ws
could not have resisted a char»® by
the rebels. It would have been a
massacre. I ordered the eyacuatioa
and Dight to safety across the river
on grounds of humanity."
STATE BEGINS TO PROBE
(Special to Tl-e Mail)
Miss Acta B. King and A. B. Ray,
both of Lewis County, Washington,
and former residents of Stay tor. and
vicinity, were married at Cbehalis,
Washington on Saturday, January 10.
The young couple immediately start
ed for their new home on Cowlitz
Praine, but they failed to lose a crowd
of about sixty merrymakers who fol
A bountiful lunch had been prepared
by the invaders and after a bombard
ment of dynamite and shotgun music
the lunch was enjoyed by all.
The Stayton friends of the newly
weds will join in with those of Lewis
County in wishing a long and prosper
ous life to the young couple.
Washington State Officials Investigats
Spokane City Treasury.
Spokane, Wash.—From two differ
ent directions the state of Washing
ton began investigation of persons In
the county treasurer's office under tha
administration of Zach Stewart, who
is under bond awaiting trial on a
Scott Henderson, assistant attorney
general, has arrived to take up a line
of investigation whose purpose and di
rection he declined to state.
C. F. Watson and N. G. Hawkins, ex
aminers for the state bureau of super
vision and accountancy, have b^gun
work on the records in the treasurer s
The visit of the attorney general’s
agent is more or less mysterious.
Rumor said it was due to the fact
that Prosecutor Crandall, in hia l&et
attempt to get the superior Judges to
call a grand Jury, had declared a
state officer to be implicated.
Dr. Brewer reports two b irths this FOR CHRONIC CATARRH-
week, a 13 pound bov to Mr. and Mrs.
Nets C. John«.., of Union Hill Satur-
Rexal Mucutone. A common-sense
day and a girl to Mr. and Mrs. Henry internal treatment, to;remove|the etuse
Seigmund of Fern Ridge Monday.
50c and $1.00 bottles at Beaucham; s.
Compare prices below with Peddler’s
K orinek’s Stock Food
H ess’ Stock Food
S m a l l ...................... 25c
M e d iu m ...................50c
Thom as*Mayo Go.
BANKS HOLD THEIR
FIRE RELIEF ASS’N
ANNUAL MEETING '
MET JANUARY 3
C opyright, 19\*. by the P a n a m a -P a c ific In te rn a tio n a l E x position Co.
“SUNSHINE” AND “SPRING” AT THE PANAMA-PACIFIC IN
TERNATIONAL EXPOSITION, SAN FRANCISCO, 1915.
HE large group at thi> right Is "Spring." by Furlo ricclrrllll. one
of tho groups lu tho Court of the Four Seasons at the Panama-
Purl tie International Exposition, Kan Francisco, 1918. At the
left Is “Buushlue," by A. Jaegers, who has created a compuulou
According lo n prove ion of the O v-
At the Farmer’s Kiro Relief Assoc a- |
gon law, the bunks of tins p:ty hold
of Sublimity which met January?,
their rccular yearly stoi-khok’ i n e tt
B 'll was elected president lo
ing on Tuesday of this wee';.
The Farmers and Merchants Bnnk Fumed Jos. Stisbaur, Chas. Hottinger
officers wore all re-e'eclcd and .re as was rcelrctcil Secretary and Treasurer.
follows; A. I). Gardner, Prt : J. T. The new directors of the company are:
Hunt, V. P; ti. L. Stewart, Cash; J.M.
Ringo, Ass’t. Cash. The directors are: W. H. Downing. B. Mintor. G e o. j
A. D. Gardner, J. T. Hunt, S.L. Stew Smith, F. L. Pound and P. C. Freres. !
The company has $260,000 worth of
art, S. C. Stewart, L. S. Lambert,
Q .¡te a number of insurance in force and has issued $30,-
changes were made in the , Hi,; I mem 000 in new policies the past year.
Only $112.00 fire losses were paid in |
bership i.f the S ta ll,r State Bank.
The officers new arc: Joh > A ilitter. the past year. The company has shout
Pres; G-v>. Spaniol, V P: W. iliehard- $RP0 cash on hand and it is nlso stated
, son, Cash; Eliza Roy, A i‘t. :' h The bv the Secretary that tho expense fori
1? yearn has been but $1.60
I directors are: John A. I'itter, Geo. the
Spaniol, Jos. Susbnucr, Jos. Fritter- per thousand per . year, which shows
stein, C, H. Brewer, Henry Milier, Lee good management and a solvent condi- j
I tion of the company.
Copyright, 1913, by the Panama-Pacific International Exposition Co.
TWO NOTABLE PIECES OF STATUARY AT THE PANAMA-
PACIFIC EXPOSITION, SAN FRANCISCO, 1915.
TRIKING examples of the deeoratlve sculpture at the Panama-
Pacific International Exposition are shown In these two illus-
trations. At the left Is "Rnln." by Albert Jaegers, a figure that
will be a companion to "Sunshine," by the same sculptor, orna
menting the Court of the Four Seasons In the main group of exhibit psl-
aces. The camel with Its Mohammedan rider Is by Frederick G. I t Roth.