Image provided by: Santiam Historical Society; Stayton, OR
About The Stayton mail. (Stayton, Marion County, Or.) 1895-current | View This Issue
“ Do you know," he said at 1 o’clock
Ic the uiomInt;. ” 1 think that I could
learn to lore you."
“ That way be so," she yawned. "Hut
what save you the Idea that 1 was
keeping you after school?"—Detroit
E. M. Olmsted
Entered as second class matter at the poatottice at Slayton,
Marion county, Oregon, under the act o f Congress o f March 3, 1879.
All communications should be addressed to T he S t a YT un M ail .
S U H S C K I I ’T I O N S , lil.o O p e r y e a r In ¡.(J v im e e
A d v e r t I w iu g K iit e t io n n p p lle n tii n
C ards o f T hanks $ .80 ‘
O situaribs - 81.00 up.
. • w
. ' W w . a - v - w
• v v
- • v w . > w . 'e 'V T | > 4 v
BROWNING AMUSEMENT CO.
Positively nil fwi/crs stopf>e<l o n expiration o f subscription
She boasted that she always said
Exactly what she thought.
And they who heard her all agreed
That she could think with lightning spool
And still keep thinking naught.
“ Does your husband play cards foi
“ 1 don’t think so.” replied young
Mrs. Torklns. "But those who play
with him d a ” —Washington Star.
One hundred years ago today.
With wildernesses here.
With powder in his gun the man
Went out and got the deer.
FERRIS WHEEL— MERRY-GO-ROUND
But now the thing is somewhat changed
And on another plan—
With powder on her cheek the dear
Goes out and gets the man.
FOUR BIG SHOWS
“ Can you give me an example o f a
toothless animal o f the mammalian
group?” asked a teacher of a small boy
In the class o f «oology.
"Yes. sir," said the boy promptly.
"Indeed! What is it?"
“ My grandma.1" —Boston Globe.
A pull may Jump you to the top.
Where you can honors share.
But you are almost sure to drop.
For pull won’t keep you there.
“ Don’t you think I would look better
with a little rouge on my cheeks?" she
“Oh. yes.” replied her brutal bus
band, who was always thinking o f
something else, “ anything for
change."—Chicago Record-Hera Id.
If woman with her wicked m.es
Secures the vote she cannot lack
We men must urge a change In styles
To make her do us up the back.
Patience—What did the year 1913
bring to her?
“Then the year 1914 cannot brine
her any more happiness?"
“ Oh, yes: she’s exi>eeting to get *
divorce in 1914.’’—Yonkers Statesman
To oblivion's shades.
Its discussion once left us quite dlzxy.
And psychic research
Has been left In the lurch
Since with currency problems we’re bues».
Yeast—Did your brother ever take
the water cure?
Crimsonbeak—No. He didn’t havejo.
He never did care much for water.—
The barber has a little pride.
Though he's a careless mutt.
For after he haa cut your hide
He tries to hide your cut.
“Tommie, can you tel! me the differ
ence between teaching and learning?"
“ Well, a schoolteacher teaches, but
never learns nothin’/ ’—Yonkers States
He dropped a lot o f type, and I
Went out and took a walk.
For when f printer man makes pi
He doesn't mince his talk.
“ Why have yon cut that lady who
has Just passed? Yesterday you were
most cordial towards tier."
"That is my dressmaker, and 1 paid
her bill this morning.” —Boston Globe.
Some boys are credit* to their dads
We favor such as these.
But then we know that other lads .
—Kansas City Journal.
W ife— Do you know. I have a very
small mouth. In the glass It doesn't
look large enough to hold my tongue.
Husband (testily»—It isn’t! — Stray
A lighthouse keeper met a girl.
They loved at’ their first meeting.
They wed. and then he took his pearl
And went to light housekeeping.
"M y wife made It hot for me this
“ How was that?”
” 1 insisted on her getting up to build
I with I were an artist.
I’d keep the boys from flirtin'.
For when they got too fresh with me
I’d simply draw the curtain.
—St Louis Post-Dispatch
;Tii|>a w hat dm-« being disappointed
in love mean?"
"W hy. either marrying or being Jilt
ed by the girl yon are In love with.” —
Of the Iron age we often hear
And the fahlerl age of gold,
But nflwr the Incoma tax brings near
An age of wealth untold.
—New York Bun.
THREE WHOLE DAYS
’ Bring The Kids and Come ...
i. • > : ,-»*
BASE BALL GAME EVERY DAY
Copyright, 1914, by Panuma-Pacific International Exposition Ca
COLOSSAL GLASS DOME FOR PALACE OF HORTICUL
TURE AT WORLD’S GREATEST EXPOSITION.
HE photograph above shows the huge Palace of Horticulture at
the Panama-Pacific International Exposition at San Francisco
In 1915. The building will tie constructed almost entirely of
glass. The huge dome will be ISO feet In height and 152 feet
In diameter. At night colored searchlights placed within the building
will play upon the Inside of the dome, giving it the appearance o f a
magnificent soap bubble, iridescent with all the colors of the rainbow.
The building will cover live acres.
INDUSTRIAI NEWS OF THE STATE
The first of the Astona-San Francisco line of Hill steamers
will be iaunched July 1st at the Cramp shipyard Philadelphia.
The Eugene cannery is running on strawberries and goose
The Willamette Pacific grade between Lakeside and Win
chester is being thrown up by a sixty-ton shovel.
The Washington minimum wage and eight hour law for wo-
men does not apply to the fruit industry as it does in Oregon.
A cannery and.evaporator are to be erected at Alvadore.
The H. M. Bullesby Co. will take up community advertising
of the Pacific Coast in connection with each of their 34 plants.
Motor Car Returns Grow.
Salem.— Secretary of State Olcott
announces that 17511 was received In
April as fees for motor vehicle regis
trations, dealers and chauffeurs’ li
censes, as against $5450 in April lust
Woodmen Select Prndleton.
Pendleton— Pendletoa haa been se
lected as the place for the next East
ern Oregon district contention of the
Woodmen i f the World, which will be
held May 22, I. I. Hoak, head consul
of the order, is to come from Denver
to attend the sessions.
Salea of Opium Traced to Mayor.
Baker, Or.— Aa a result of Invest»“'
gatlona by Plowden Stott, attorney for
the atate board of pharmacy, and fed
eral officer*. H. L. Mack, druggtat and
mayor of Huntington, was arrested
on a charge of telling opium without
Mme. Nordica Diet.
Batavia, Java.— Madame Lillian Nor
dica. the singer, died here. Madame
Nordica had been III since the steamer
Tasman, on which she wae a passen
ger, went ashore on Bramble Cay. in
the Gulf of Papua. December ¡8 last.
Nervous prostration was followed by
North Bend is going after a municipal water supply.
Salem has raised funds for the arnual Cherry Fair to be held
about the end of June.
Reports made at the meeting of the State grange showed
that in many parts of the state young women were thrown out of
employment by the operation of the minimum wage and eight hour
The Susanvills mining claims in the Greenhorn district of
Grant county are making a good showing as producers.
Eagle Feeding Young Filmed.
Klamath Falls.— Perhaps the first
motion picture of a bald eagle nesting
and feeding her young haa Just been
secured by a company engaged in
filming bird and animal life in Klam
ath county. The film was taken from
a pine tree 150 feet from the ground
looking down Into the neat in another
Ice Cream Sodas
W i make a specialty of fine Candles, Ice Creams and
Bon Bon:; for Parties.
Get our wholesale prices on Ice
cream for Lodges Churches and Entertainments.
the Purest of Ingredients used.
J. A . H E N D E H S H O T T
Many Villages Destroyed by Quake.
I tasly. — An
brought deaih and destruction to many
villages on and near Mount Etna. The
number of dead la officially given aa
183. with about 250 Injured.
The school entertainment was
well attended Friday night.
Jno. Irvine went to Portland
Flavel to Get Yards and Docks.
Astoria.— Louts \V. Hill, president
of the Orent Northern railway com
pany. nnnotlnced here that the propos
ed yards and docks of the Great North
ern and North Bank companies will
be built at Flavel or ‘ Tansy P oin t”
A movement has been started in Lincoln to establish a mini
mum wage of $60 per month for teachers.
A reception was given at the
hall in honor of Miss King Mon
The band played
and several games were played
after which refreshments were
Mrs. Brestler went to Portland
President Sproule of the S. P. Co. said there must be a
change inr public sentiment before railroad construction will begin,
and the factories and mills can operate and employ labor.
i ’ Mr. Bass lost a valuable cow a
few datyfl agd. ’ ' '
Mrs. Drager went t o Sulcm
Springfield is to have fountains on the principal streets.
Wood block pavements made from sawmill butts is a new in-
I dustry proposed in Lane county.
* Construction of the long trestles on the line between Siuslaw
and Marshfield has begun.
Work begins in June on the new Sutherlin, Coos Bay and 1
I Eastern railroad.
Tom Richardson, the Portland Commercial club booster,1
estimates Oregon has lost 20,000 people on account of women not
making it pleasant for newcomers.
E M. Andrews and associates will expend $100,000 boring
test wells for oil in the Coos Bay coal fields.
The Forestry department will construct a bridge across the
Breitenbush between Detroit and*Niagara.
All programs of radical legislation seem to he off in Oregon,
and the recent primaries served a warning to politician.! to let in
dustries and business alone in future.
“ No matter what happens to that
woman, she can always put tip a stiff
"N o wonder; she's a laundress.” — c r e e d that
"You used to sav you loved the ground
I trod upon." to him said she.
"And I do still," he answer made,
"F or don't you always walk on me?”
- Detroit Free Press.
F O U R B IG F R E E A C T S D A IL Y
1'ublisluHi every Thursday by
He's greedy, and he thinks he * smart.
Ills friends he tries to sting.
He says he's taking his own part
And takes the whole blame thing.
“ 1 ace that trust Is going to cut a
“Judging from Its stock, then, it
must be a waterwelou." — Baltimore
Portland port commission has ordered a new tug and de
all dredging, shall be thirty feet deep in front of priv
The new Meier & Frank building at Portland is to cost $1,-
250,000. The steel superstructure is to be fabricated at Portland.
bool nt McMinnville will cost $30,000.
t. Fra, d s will erect a $40,000 hospital at
t hat city will get a municipal building to cost
Hillsboro will erect at once a Carnegie library building.
The defeat of all candidates with fads and fancies in the re
cent primaries indicates that Oregon is coming into a more sane
Copyright, 1913, by th« Panama-Pacific International Exposition Co.
SUPERB STATUARY FOR PANAMA-PACIFIC INTERNA
TIONAL EXPOSITION, SAN FRANCISCO, 1915.
HE Illustration above shows some of the colossal works o f sculp
ture to he set in the vast courts of the Pnnntnn-PnclAc Interna
tional Exposition nt Htm Francisco In 1915. At the left are fig
ures of n Tibetan Lama and an Arni» Hhclk which will be In the
group "Nations of the E ast" over the Arel» of the Itlslng Hun In the
Court of the Hun and Ht.irs; next Is "Sunshine,” and nl the right Is "Itnln."
A. Jaegers, Furio-Piccinini and A. Stirling Calder are the sculptors.
Kidney Trouble* Attack Stay ton Men
and Women. Old and Young
Kidney ilia seize young and old. ,
Often come with little wsrnlng.
Children suffer in their early years—
Can't control the kidney secretiona.
Girls are languid,
Women worry, can’ t do daily work
Men have lame'and aching backs.
If you have any form o f kldnev ills
- You must reach the cause—the kid
Doan's Kidney Pills are for weak kid
The following testimony proves their
E. L. Sperry, carpenter, 818 M iple
St., Dallas, Oregon, says; “ My hack
and kidneys bothered me for quite
awhile and I was advised to try Doa->’s
Kidney Pills for relief.
Short use rid
:ne o f the trouble and not a sign o f it
has ever returned. It Is several years
ago since I took Doan's Kidney Villa,
hut I havent forgotten how greatly
they helped m e.’ * •
Price 50c, at all dealers.
ply ask for a kidney remedy-^get
Doan’s Kidney 1111a— the same that
Mr. Sperry had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Props,, Buffalo, N. Y.