Image provided by: Santiam Historical Society; Stayton, OR
About The Stayton mail. (Stayton, Marion County, Or.) 1895-current | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1917)
A U O v e r T h e V a lle y
Mr. and Mrs. Ringo spent Sun
Mrs. F. W. Fresh spent the
day afternoon at the T. W.
week visiting relatives in
Henry Senz is moving his saw
Mrs. J. A._ Burns is on the
mill on to the Creech place.
The rock crusher starts work sick list this week.
A t the Annual school meeting
J. Staiger was elected direc
H. S. Williams returned home
and E. C. Downing Clerk
Monday accompanied by h i s
niece Miss Jeter.
Farmer’s Store of Quality
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Hunt mov
Miss Hazel Phillippi is visiting
out to the farm Thursday.
her brother V. J. Phillippi and
Miss Bonnie Oleson of Mon
has been secured to teach
J. T. Hazelton of Portland
the coming year,
was in .this vicinity in behalf of
Ed. Jacob called on George
the Prisoners Aid Society last
Schmitt Sunday afternoon.
Theo Highberger and Nick
Mrs. Roy Brenner and mother
were Sunday evening
were Stayton visitors the past
Burr Oak Stock
Mr. and Mrs. V. J. Philippi
Jimmie McCormick o f Sell-
entertained Sunday evening with
has come to spend the
music. Those present reported
vacation with his uncle
a very enjoyable time.
The Red Cross in our vicinity
are nearing the $200 mark.
Mr. T. L. Sanders delivered
Air a Pert of the Earth.
“ A balloon is sent up at New York
berries all over this neighbomood
city ou uu absolutely calm day, remains
W e will Close our doors in
Aumsville for good the night
of July" 3, 1917. After-* that
Date my friends and Custo
mers will find me at 270 N.
Commercial Street, Salem.
in tiie air for one hour, drifting in the
Mr. Joe Brant was a Stayton moderate currents of the upper air, and
descends a few miles from tho place
from which it was sent up. How is it
that the place of descent Is not some
spot adjacent to Chicago if the theory
of the earth's revolution is correct?”
This problem was projiouudcd in a
letter to the Scientific American find
received this interesting answer:
The simple answer to your inquiry
is that the air is part o f the earth und
rotates with it just as the water docs.
I f it did not there would be a tre
mendous wind from the enst of nearly
1,000 miles an hour at the equator anti
about 550 miles in our latitude. This
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Habber- is apparent i f you recall the wind
which is felt when going swiftly
man and Miss Marguerite Ryan through still air on a ear. The air Is
returned home Wednesday from held upon tho earth by gravity auil con-
Aberdeen Wash., after spending stituus a part of the revolving globe
in n v*ry real sense.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Titus and
family were Stayton visitors
Frank Giles o f Portland is
stopping at the V. J. Philippi
home for several days.
A. W. SCHRUNK
We Speak German
several months there.
Their Upper and Lower Worlds.
Mrs. Ona Shelton of Scio is
Shamanism is a name applied to tho
visiting with home folks.
religion o f certain p >pies nmoug Finns,
R. H. Kaltz o f Portland was Hungarians. Turks. Mongolians and
in this vacinity the past week Tunguses, hut chiefly those of north
western Asia. A t present Shamanism
is best represented by the practices
Arnold Senz and w ife motored of the Tungustfs. According to them,
there are three spiritual realms—
to Albany Wednesday,
they heavenly, earthiy and subterranean.
were accompanied home by Mr. The earthly realm is on the surface of
the earth; the other two coiislst of
and Mrs. Laux of Albany.
Tom Tate of Sublimity jvas a
week end visitor at the P. H.
M. F. Ryan and wife, Frank
Habberman and wife motored to
Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Shank and
son, the Misses Bessie, Roxana
and Crystal Shank motored to
The Misses Hazel Lambert.
.Grace Shank and Frank and
Charley Lambert motored to
Salem Sunday evening.
Miss Mable Thayer o f Sci<
visited at the Floyd Shelton
Frank Jungwirth and Herma
Foliz attended tho dancer.*: S*ay-
tor. Saturday evening.
Misses Inn Harold and Ell.-.
W.Uiam3 o f Stayton called at in
Ed -Smith home Sunday.
stories alsjve and below the earth's
surface. The good spirits live above
or on the earth; the evil below it. The
upperworld of light is composed of
seventeen such stories, or heavens: the
lower world of darkness, of seven tor
nine) hells. Above live the greatest
lords, khans, gods, good spirits and
bles-ed ghosts; Ixdow. devils, demons,
kobolds, goblins, gnomes, swanmaldens
and the damned.—Philadelphia Press.
Learn to Think on Your Feet.
It does not matter whether one
wants to be n public speaker or not, a
person should have such complete con
trol o f himself, should be so self re
liant and self poised, that he can get
up in any audience, no matter how
large or formidable, and express Ills
thoughts clearly and distinctly. In all
ages o.i.torv has been regarded as the
highest exrrcs 1 n of human achlcve-
mott. Young people, no matter what
they intend to lie, whether blacksmith
or farmer, merchant or physician,
should make it a study. Nothing else
will call out what is in n man more
quickly and more effectively than the
con taut eC< rt to do his best In speak
ing Imforo an audience. When one un
dertake". to think on oni*s feet and
speak extemporaneously before the
Miss Gladys Downing visited public the power and the skill o f the
entire man are put to the severest test.
-with home folks Saturday.
. rs. Joe Senz and daughter
and Mrs- H. R. Shank and Son
cai'od on Mrs. John Huber Sat
A large crowd attended the
daoce at Blue Den Friday eve.
Miss Verna and Melvin Shank
called at the Ed Smith home
Mrs. Ed Smith called at the
Tw in Walnut Farm Wednesday.
The Jungwirth Bros, called at
the W. R. Ruy home Sunday
A card received from Ira B.
C: * ter locates himself and wife
at The Dalles. He reports Mre.
Carter improved in health and
8a: s that’ the town is lively and
he likes the climate.
Wo ¡vying Happiness.
The bishop o f Manchester, speaking
at ¡1 meeting at Church House, ‘West
minster, said the secret o f happiness
was to have a sufficient multitude of
The man who had only one worry,
a blind that would not 1a> pulled up
straight by the servant or a coal scut
tle the bottom of which was always
coming out, found his way to the
lunailc asylum, but the man who had
no time to dwell upon his worries be
cause he had to go from one to an
other and back again and re md and
round like a squirrel in a < age could
be a perfectly happy man.—London
Tiie thickest tree trunk is said to oe
that of Adnnsonia dlgitata, called tiie
baobab tree, a native of Africa. Tiie
trunks are s<'inetiihes more than thirty
feet in diameter and the tree never
more 11i.ui sixty feet high. The tree Is
strictly tropical, but grows in the ex
treme south of Florida.
Warm Weather Shoes for Work or Play
LOW ROUND TRIP FARES
Canvas, Leather, Eik Skin, alt Latest Styles
Many Points in July
Tennis Shoes, Moccasins, Chippewa Work
Shoes Florsheim Dress Shoes Neolin
Soled Shoes broad or narrow toe
Independence Day, July 4
Lancefield Shoe S tore
N. E. A. Annual Convention
W a rd e d a S t u d o u t A ir.
On Sale July 3 ami 4.
between ail Southern Pacific stations in Oregon
Portland, Ore., July 7-14, inc.
On Sale July 6-13, inc. Return July 18
Ths Shoestring Republic.
Chl'p is as long as from New York to
San Francisco r.nd ns narrow js Lake
Erie. q*ruly a “ shoestring republic.”
she is squeezed tightly between the
A certain v. idely i i . vii character of
tho Kiu'to appear'd on Broadway the
other day heurir•: a huge pair o f tor
toi-e shell g l a n t h war? his nose.
“ Didn't know you v, >-e glosses.'' a
iti . look up to tiie hihs and down to
friend told him in sm rise. "I never
i, with, ns Arthur RubI put* it,
have,” he answered, -v it I t'slnk they .
..lidos hanging like n beautiful
give me a ludh.es a ir ” —Il-it don't
. ip curt.i.it at the eastern end of
they impair your si lit?” >
t <1 tiie
... it t. Chile mtaius twenty-
other. “ Oh. no,” was the response. !
rovln- ■•. and tho largest prov-
“ I can see ns well us ever when I
i.ne Is big c; nigh to hold ail Pennsyl
look over th: liius.” — Exchange.
vania, Vermont, it bode islund and
cLitsei -. The Chileans are the
Doesn't Knaw How.
-x or . uth America, aggressive.
Albert, a g ’.I thr e u:.d a liali', tied
fortuirT from nitrate,
failed to tv.
1 ! vo. .1 r ; II t:(l,
chain of wireless station*
an<l at last Ills inn'.l.er ».oil: " I f you
ropii 'll lioltli tip of the
don't behave you will have to be
' .1 . : 1 > • trlii" to tin: Antarctic
spanked. You would not like that,
outh tip and preparing for Panama
would you ."
■ by expending flfl.OOO.1. i O ou port
"I wouldn't like da !dy to spank tie."
soil dis k Itn; i ivi .., ;ilfl. Chile Is el-
wat the quhv re ; 'mi
bowing her '
in among ihe most
“ Why not?"
"H e doesn't know how
fie hurt^.” fo; ard pushing nation* of the twen
tieth century.—World Outlook.
- L i f e . _________________
ner'rrir.t of Trad«.
The Den i ‘ i II have to charge you
$2.50 for ;
that tooth. The
Pnti at- ! thought you charged '/>
cents. The Dentist- Yes; but you
yelled so loud you
¡.<1 four other
patients out o f the pluce.*-New York '
Return July 6
from all Southern Pacific Oregon stations to Portland
Eastern Cities via California
On Sale on various dates in June, July, An#, and Sept.
Limit 5 months.
Newport and Tillamook Beaches
. On Sale Daily.
Return Limit Oct- 31
Week End On Sale Saturday and Sunday.
Ask your local agent for information
* ohn M. Scott, (iencrai Passenger Agent
P A C IF IC
L IN E S
Is L a c p i ’or W a r e D o o m e d ?
The an ,■
art o f lacquer
I, : I , in dan r r of oxiln tb n. b>r the
, ; , ly of l.c quer is threatening to
ivo out. I.ii (tier Is /lied ■ from the
Juice of the lacquer tree or Varnish
tree. It forms u very hard surface
and stands I: at lo such an extent that
the Japanese use lacquered vessels for
hot (Pinks. They consume about 1,000
"Grain h. , been found clutched In tons o f lacquer dvcry year for all sorts
the hands of nn Egyptian mummy." of arlieles, lx :fi for export and Immo
“ It heats »11."•commented the Chicago use -work I sixes, tnlilcs, lire screens,
man, "how pome o f those speculators trnys. bread baskets, carriages and mu
will hold on.” -Washington Ktur.
sical Instruments. Three-fourths of
the lacquer comes from China, but so
A P o d a a tria n O n e « M ore.
much has been used of late years that
"I see Brown riding on the street the demand exceeds the supply.
cnr«. I thought lie owned an auto.”
Tho lacquer tree Is something llko
"H e does, but lie made the mistake au ash and takes a good time to grow
of teaching Ids'Wlfe to drive it.’’—De to maturity. The method by which
troit Free Press.
tiie sap Is handled I* wasteful, it tost*
a great deal to get the varnish to o
ciuiket and the native exporters have
Our i l a of an op unist la n farmer the monopoly of it. The o causes to
who think* lie could live bap; ily In pi er account for the tdinrtnga of the
town on $10 h month.--Galveston supply.—London Standard.
“HOME OF BEST PICTURES”
P ro g r a m fo r Saturday and S u n d a y
SATU RD AY
P&the Gold Roosti:
Don’ t Miss
“ A M o d e rn M o nte C h ris to ”
A Photoplay o f Adven
ture and Thrill
Good Luke Comedy
“ Luke, Chauffeur”
See our Clubbing offeriti another column.