Image provided by: Santiam Historical Society; Stayton, OR
About The Stayton mail. (Stayton, Marion County, Or.) 1895-current | View Entire Issue (May 13, 1920)
B E H IN D
C h ic a g o U n io n ist S a y s H t O f l t r i l"'n*
N eed of E m p lo y o r and E m
ployee— J u n ico .
In an editorial «*n»1 1!•*»! "Generiti
W ood amj lailH im N eed " the < 'litcugo
I'm .misi continents i « i III«' rOt.pl• «W
the primaries in l\»ik county. ami E hi
»a p i as follow s:
“ Lining U|> the (iruliM iM iil (masi*
bllitica side by siile, ami considerili«
» h ill each Ini' to offer labor »'•• •***
Uovo Hiar^Uoiwral Woml's tribute to
our ratise will tie labor's on*, itemi
Justice. We want nothin« litote, soil
uittsi enuduitimlly nothin« loss.
SpeitKiu« ot thi' strikes tn t ’till'll«o
wbteb emi*eil him to ulvainl"tt hi*
Kpeeeh-muking tour In the eastern
•tales to return here, Getterai Worst
Wage Earners Directly and In
directly Affected by Roads’
iy by Depositors Hold Large
Amount of Railway
"Tht.. country 1« rotti« to bè run by
Atiienetins. i n 'i «h a t It nitty No d l l "
legislation. e l’ her of wealth, laltor. or
power, t>ul a risii iletnoeraey unii u
s|ilrtt of iseoja'iiittou anil helpfulness.
Is the n eed "
Y e ' General W ihw I. you have pul
your tinger on the pulsi' o f the situa
menti ml Ity foes front
You a re ’ rt«lM in protesting
a ritinsi elttss 'erislaiiou. latlsir «a n ts
no le , siation r ivln « it a huhtnoe ol
power, iiul labor dees «lin i le«istalton
¡¡iviti« It Its rt«h ts; uolhltt« m ore.
l.alatr ih’sires no legis
lotion of class
I. or «n u ts no legis
lotion of wealth.
l.alatr «a n ts nn
legislation o f power, and atatve all
lalatr «a n ts tie legislation o f labor
l.nbor »a n ts ics-tli-c: mstli-e to itself;
Justice tu .
tal; ustice to every
emuli at Ion ii: etllrvnry that «ta-s to
make our «retti Atneriean nation. I.a
bor will la* sallstiml with Justice, itud
when Justice is meted out to tier, the
lindervurreut «if tiniest will be calmed;
but not before.
So, Genet ai Wood, more pow er to
Your dictum a«ainst class leg
islaliou, uhetiier o f wealth, or of la
bor, or o f power, does credit to you.
because It is «h u t every true Altieri
can citizen wunts— justice for all. am
special privileges for none.
AH E AD
IN P R I MA H
W illiam Cooper Proctor, chairman
o f the Leonard Wood national cam
paign committee, gave out the follow
ing statement relative to the N eb ra s
ka rea lm s:
Nebraska was a natural victory for
Johnsou, as so many distinct elements
were co-operatiug iu his favor, while
the oilier vote « ’as divided hi the ra
tio of about «9 to 40 between Wood
and Generul Pershing.
as always where there has been any
test o f popular approval o f Wood's
cam' dttcy. he Nas rut: first or second.
yielding first place to Johnson only In
M ich.gas and Nebraska, «h e r e lie was
a close second, defeating all other can
didates. But the New Jersey and Ohio
primaries are coming next Tuesday
and Indiana on the follow ing Tuesday,
where there will be a different verdict.
The prim ary vote was:
Minnesota— Wood, 12,t!27; Johnson.
8.517; Hoover, 4,481; Lowderi. 3.510.
South Dakota— Wood, 29.302: Low-
den, 25.701; Johnson, 23,594 ; Poindex
Michigan— Johnson, 127,253; Wood.
83.747; Lowden, 40,107; Hoover. 41.-
J Wisconsin— Ln
Wood, 2,158; Hoover. 1,012; Johnson.
»1 2 ; Lowden, 326, (A ll names writ
158.101 ; Johnson. 45.583.
Nebraska— Johnson. 24.410; Wood.
18,805; Pershing. 12.521.
* This Is a wouderful demonstration
o f the nation-wide interest ami earnest
approval of the American people ill
fa vo r of W oods candidac.f.
parts o f the country, lit all sorts of
places, among all sorts o f people, his
cundidacy is strong and this showing
w ill mean his final indorsement in
June at the Chicago convention.
Capt. IWIward Barlow, who knew
Leonard Wood as a boy, has given
Eric Fisher Wood, Ills biographer
many anecdotes o f the general's life.
H e said:
“ No matter how elevated he get«, he
never changes toward his old friends.
I hadn't seen bini for a good many
years after he left here. Tw enty years
Inter 1 moved to Brooklyn on account
o f being master o f a ship sailing out
o f New York.
“ He was stationed at G overnor* Is
land and ulte day 1 decided to tele
phone him. I said: ‘1 want to speak
to Leonard Wood,’ and a Voice an
swered : 'This Is Leonard Wood.’
“ 'This Is Ed Barlow.'
" ‘Ed Barlow, Ed Barlow?' he salti
twice, thoughtful like, and then after
n second. 'It’s Just 23 years since I
last heard your voice.’ I wits kind of
clnntfounded, because I couldn't rec
ollect to save my sotti »-hen I had
seen him last. T only have one day
to myself and that's Sunday.' lie said.
‘Conte over and see me next Sunday.
And I went and we spent four or five
Mutual Savings Qanks Owned Entire
W OC 3
M ilieu s o f th rifty Americans whe
have lulil aside som ethin« for u "rainy
day" are directly or Indirectly owners
o f railroad securities T ill* ownership
represents not only Individual Invest
nient In the railroads, but holdings of
railroad securities by life insurance
companies, savings hanks, lire and nut
fine insurants; companies, benevolent
associations, educational Institutions
trust companies and State and Nation
al hanks. A lur«e part o f the assets
o f these Institutions depend on the sol
vency o f the railroads.
The ownership o f railroad securities
ntnon« these people is divided approx
imately as fo llo w s :
1.000 i*«> own outright about -SHI,
0tkt.0tt0.iKH> tn ntilroad securities
O ver 01)0,000 are stockholders with
an average holding o f $IS.It*d
L ife Insuruitce companies, with
53,000,000 policies iu force, own
nearly $2,000,000,000 o f railway
Savings banks, with 10.000,OOP
depositors, owu $847,t)oo.t«>o
Fire and marine Insuranee com-
patties, casualty and surety com
panies own a total o f $4449,000.000.
leges, schools, charitable institu
tions. etc., own $55O,O0tY,00U
Trust companies, State and Nn-
tieba) banks own $865,OJO,t«>0.
According to statistics compiled for
Ihe Association o f L ife Insurance I ’res-
Idonts in 1918, 27.S5 per cent <*f life
insurance companies' assets were In-
vested In railroad bonds, and during
the first h alf o f 1919 the percentage o f
railroad bonds held hv the life llts.ir
a nee companies was 20.25 o f the total
assets o f these companies.
Interest of W age Earners.
Iu addition to this widespread ow n
ership o f equities o f American mil-
roads by the jicople o f the United
States every wave earner who puts
money Into the savings hank h its « di
rect interest In the soundness o f rail-
road Investment on account o f the
savings o f men and
large part o f the sti
women wage oamc rs secured Ity the
railroad bonds which are bought by the
-/^ Whats become of the prejudice
against automobiles because
M fheq frightened the horses
» .*4 + ■*%
w h ere.
arc e v e r y
first in figuring their motor
and so has everybody else.
Think of it I
This year the
A m erican people will spend
nearly a billion dollars on
Just because a man has a
moderate - price
reason why he should get any
less service out of his tires.
W e believe that the man
Tires are one of the big
g est items on the car o w n er’s
S et -of y o u r f/res mo-
c o r d m g t o t h e rcnidm
t h e y /i si e t o t i n s e l :
In sandy or hih.v coun
try, wherever the going
is apt to be heavy— The
V. S. Nobby.
For ordinary country
roads— The U. S. Chain
* or Unco.
For front » ’heels— The
U. S. Plant.
F o r beat re s u lts —
e v e r y w h e r e — U . S.
best lire service they can get.
T hat's why w e represent
“tune up” for a Sunday trtp,
U. S. Tires in this com m u
doesn’t tell us something o f *
A n d w hy more car owners
value to cur business. Sooner
— large and small — are com
or later it com es back to you
ing to us every day for U. S.
Service is w h at
ow ners of
arc looking for nowadays.
A n d especially the small
car owners, w ho put service
to ju s t as good tire service
— and both are entitled to the
H ardly a Saturday, when
with the small car is entitled
as the man with the big car
in and talk to us
W e ’re here to
iic'p you get the kind of tires
U n ite d S ta te s T ir e s
L I L L Y H A R D W A R E ,CO„ cogent
+ «• *
SALVATION ARMY TO
SERVE ALL OREGON
3d to serve the citizens of that com
A word to headquarters
brings the Salvation Arm y w orker to
’.ake care of the man or woman, boy
or girl whose misfortunes have over
In the rescue and maternity home
mothers of Oregon find a refuge and
A service born o f service by men
ln the hoys and girls home to be
and women whose lives are dedicated
estahllshtd at Yamhill the life of t ie
to that service, a service not for gain,
neglected child is shaped and the boy
for it pays Its workers poorly, is to
or girl prepared to go out into the
be placed at the disposal of even the
world and win his or her own way.
smallest community In Oregon through
In the industrial home In Portland
the expansion of the Salvation Army
many derelicts are made over Into
Home Service Program for 1920.
self supporting men and wotn-n who
Since its splentlid service among the
are no longer a charge upon tbetr
American troops abroad brought to the
county but an asset to their com
attention o f the home folks the kind
of work the army has been doing
In the relief branches o f the work
quietly ¡n the slums of the larger
done by the army many cases o f pov
cities, demands from all quarters have
erty and sickness are handl'd an
Hood' d in upon the army until it has
nually. When the call for help comes
he<»n forced to double and treble Its
there Is no Investigation of the worth
ineas o f the subject. Help is given
It has been compelled to expand be
and Investigation made afterwards.
yond city lines and extend its service
Free employment bureaus which ex
to the rem otest districts o f the state.
act no membership fee. find work for
Strong for "Setting Up.”
Inti .it the!-' ■ out of the way places
hundreds of idle hands and while work
“ General Wood is a strong believer the armv is solving one of the greatest
Is he g found see to It that deserv
In tl,e Itenefifs^ of physical culture,'
|.r 3 :;n. lim itin g at their
ing rt'-n P e k in g honest employment
writes Clive Ncw<< me Hartt. once Ids source and preventing many o f the
do not rtarvo.
personal stenographer. “ At intervals ills that resell from poverty and wrong
during the day, he will relieve the teaching.
tedium o f sitting still by standing be
Iu every con rty o f Oregon one and
fo re the Often window, drawing deep sonrntlmua two advisory b o a r's have
breaths, and going through regmai V o n ’ formed o f business men and
lie will keep
itizens o f these counties. These men
tills tip for five minutes ,>r m ire. and are ronsLuitly In touch with th<dr
The campaign to raise $100,000 for
lit stated Intervals throughout the
mm unities and judge when and how W illam ette University at Salem Is
V s t the Salv*Uon Arm y can be utilir- w e U ^ j n d j g j a a j ^ ^ l l j o M h t ^ p r jllm ia -
d ir .”
Business Men of E ve ry County
Join With Corps Officers to
Extend Helping Hand.
c a rs
have gotten used to them—
! <; n ¡ t i g s b e c k s .
A great many o f these Institutions
are mutual savings hanks which have
| no capital stock, pay no dividends,
| earn no profits for stockholders, and
; their entire property belongs to the tip
i positnrs. Every dollar that the bnnk
earns beyond the actual cost o f doing
business also belongs to them.
The reisirt o f the United States
Comptroller o f the Currency for 1918
shows that *525 o f these savings hanks
operated on the mutual plan had at the
end o f 1918 total deposits o f .*4,422,-
j 09*1393.15 credited to 9.011,4144 depos-
Itors, an average deposit o f $490,72.
These figures covered mutual savings
j bai:ks In 18 stales o f the Union.
The Comptroller’s report gives the
amount o f ntilroad bonds held by mu
tual savings banks in tint six New Kng
land state«— Maine, New Hampshire,
' Vermont. Massachusetts. Rhode Island
and Connecticut— as S 9*4272,llK>. The
report o f fin- State Superintendent o f
Banks o f New York shows that the
railroad hotels held by the mutual sav-
, ¡tigs banks at the end o f 1918 in New
York a inottnted to $3141.711.834.
ary organization worn bus been com
pleted and about next week the actual
canvass for funds will be undertaken.
This undertaking Is backed by th«
Laym en's Association o f the Oregon
Conference o f the Methodist Episcopal
church and funds will, naturally, come
chiefly from members o f that denom
lnatlon. However, as others have In
the past given generously to the fine
old Institution which for 76 years has
been steadily turning out ' men and
women whose lives have gone far
toward making the great Northwest
what It la. so no doubt will be the
case In this effort adequately to fi
While having the heartiest, enthus
iastic Indorsement of the late Bishop
Hughes, who set aside precedent and
asked the pastors o f the conference
to have a special Sunday for W illam
ette. and*the full support of the min
later*, the campaign Is roally a lay
m ens project.
A t their conference
held In Salem last October, the d“ le
j gates unanimously decided to take
| hold of the situation this yesr and put
! over a big Job for the school. There
' f..re. they are directing thn work
I through a special executive cnittml'
' tee. hacked by a larger advisory board
j of prominent lay members o f thi
Headquarters are a l 505
1 W att building. Portland.
ruiids subscribed will go to enahll
the trustees to rebuild W aller hall for
m'-n and Lausanne hall for a women’)
dormitory, with installation o f a cen
trnl heating plant, thus clearing tt|
I (he present crowded condition a l the
Executrix’s Notice ot Sale of Real Prof erty "lso
Lot* Numbered one ( I ) and two (11
Notice is hereby given that under in Block number five (6) of the Ott<
and by virtue of an order of sale here mar Lucttich Addition to the town <
tofore duly made and entered of record
j Stayton, County of Marion, State «
in the county court of the State of Ore Oregon, as shown by the plat of sai
gon for the County of Marion, in the addition now on HJe and of record i
matter of the estate of George Nie- the office of the Recorder of Conveyar
nert, deceit* -d, I will, as Executrix of i'e* for Haid County and State; also
the last will and testament of said de
l<ots Numbered one (1), two (i
cedent, sell at private sale for cash in three (3), four (4), five (5) and six (ti
hand on the day of sale all of the right, in block number two (2) in Stayton1
title and interest of the estate of the : Addition to the town of Stayton, t
said George Niebert, deceased, in and | Marion County, Oregon, as said lot
to the following described real proper are shown and designated on the pic
of ssid addition now on file and of rei
Commencing at a point 70 feet west
ord in the office of the Recorder of Cot
of the Southeast corner of Block Num I veyances for «„id County and State.
ber one (1) in the original town of
That said ssle will he made at the ol
Stayton, Marion County, State of Ore
dee of Condit & Glover, attorneys-a'
gon, anti running thence West SO feet;
law, room 203 Oregon Buikling, in th
thence north 72 feet; thence west 54
< 1 1v of Salem, Marion County, Oregot
feet; thence south 18 feet; thence «test
on and after Satunlny, the Kth clay t
21 feet; tht nee south 1 / feet to the
of June, 1920, and sealed bid* will b
plucc of Leg me ing, being a part of
received ity tho tmdaratgncd for sat
Block No. one fl* In the otiginal town
i r, i,l property, or any particular trm
of Stayton, Marion County, Oregon, as
thereof, at the above mentioned offlr
shown by the recorded plat thereof now
up to 10 o’clock a. in. of sai l day.
on file and of record in the office of the
That saitl order of sale was dul
Recorder of Conveyances forsuid Coun
made and entered of record as lierett
ty and State; also
before indicated on the Hth day c
Lota one (1), two 12), three (Tt), and »Aptil, 1920.
four (4i in Block Number two (2), in
Dated Ht Salem, this 14th day u
Hollister's Addition to the town of Stav- April, 1.120.
ton, Marion County, Oregon, as said
lots are shown and de~ignated on the
r. ffU t r ix of III" L't: t Will . I T o t a
plat of raid addition now on tilt and nl
Nribert., ti to aed.
record in tin* office of the Recorder of nit iil ui t..
Conveyances for said County and elate; April 22 29 May 6-13-20