Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980, June 12, 1920, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2

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    tows Covering Centra! Willamette Ualley by CapiMJ5MCilM
were stolen from them during the pnst
year, but this has been the sum total
of their losses, ordinary thicken dis
eases and aliments having been met
and treated with skill and success. Sur
plus chickens have been canned and
helped with the hot lunches wnscn
the domestic science branch of this
one room country school serves to Its
mi nils at the noon hour, and the sale
Jefferson, Or., June 12. Saturday or effss has helped to buy other requl
was a red letter day In the history of 1 sites for this luncheon. The pupils
this community, following an all day J are planning to erect a new and larger
picnic given under the auspices of the chicken house and increase the num-
Jefferson Host
To Community
Clubs of County
Withtsanding the accident Use local
team won from Xewtwrg, the score be
ing nine to four. The boys will pl.ty
; HcMinnville next Sunday, and an ef
fort is being made to get a game with
Salem. St. Paul is small but not afraid
of the big fellows.
ber of chickens handled next year.
Another activitiy of the children is a
garden on which last year they grew
potatoes and sweet corn successfully
for their luncheons and for sale. Sur
rounded by woods the greydiggers
called for a vote of the audience i have bothered them a great deal tats
regarding the matter of celebrating the year but with the rain of the past
Fourth of July under the auspices of, week they nope wsir xrouDies are
school a rousing meeting of the coun
ty federation of community clubs was
held in Masonic hall. Mr. Griffith,
president of the local club, called the
meeting to order and before proced-
lng with the regular routine of busl
the Jefferson band. The vote was
unanimously in the affirmative, and it
was definitely decided to celebrate.
The real important, feature of the
meeting was not taken up as expected,
but at some near future date the bank
ers ot the county will hold a meeting
and probably make arrangements to
take care of the road bonds.
. Jefferson gave th federation a
hearty recelptlon. The band furnished
music in the street before the meet
ing was called and a large number rt
men and women greeted the county
body wtlh a welcome. Mr. McCroskey.
manager of the Salem Commercial
club, made a short talk on "Commun
ity Building," and Luther J. Chapln
also gave a short address. A musical
program was rendered by members of
Mrs. Van Winkle's class, and this woe
met with hearty applause.
Btayton extended an Invitation to the
club to hold the next session at that
city and it was decided to accept the
Invitation. The meeting will be called
during the month of July. It was also
decided to hold a county picnic during
the month of July. A committe was
appointed by the chairman to make
plans for the occasion.
The club at Donald was represented
at Jefferson by Messrs. Espy, Feller j
and Oroff, Salem by McCroskey, Wil
son, Chapln and Franklin, Mt. Angel
by Kebber, Rice and Appleby, Stayton
by Bell, Thomas and Mayo.
There are now three rural schools
handled as training centers from the
normal school and it is expected that
several more will be added within the
next year or two.
Miss Ethelva Elklns of Eugene Is
here to take In the commencement
week program of the high school.
The Misses Florence and Wlletta,
Lever of McMinnville were recent ntr
itors with Mrs. Erickson.
William McCaleb with his wife and
child are here from eastern Oregon
and are visiting friends and relatives.
The last two will stay for the summer,
the guests of Mrs. W. H. Mack. Mr.
McCaleb is a road superintendent In
Moro county but was born and brought
up in this vicinity.
A recent issue of the Corvallls Ga-lette-Tmes
was got out by students of
industrial Journalism at the O. A. C.
and among 'the active workers who
helped to get out the edition was Miss
Haiel Bursell ot this vicinity.
J. L. Murdock was here from Yam
hill this week looking after business
Polk County Court
Probate Court.
In Re: estate of Leona R. Lady, de
ceased. Letters Testlmentary issued to Paul
Executors Bond filed and approved.
Executors oath of office.
Order appointing F. E. Sherwta, R.
H. Tates and John Shetterly apprais
ers. In Re: estate and guardianship of
Calvin M. Barnhart, a minor Petition
for Guardianship.
Oak Point School
Has Novel Record
Of 'Accomplishment
Monmouth, Ore., June 11. Mrs.
Collins and the pupils of the Oak Point
Training school have not only put in
a profitable year in an educational
aense but they have made the year
financially profitable as well. Not only
are the pupils ot this school able to
pass satisfactory examinations in the
aciences d fractions, penmanship and
F.ngltah as it should bo but Isn't, but
they are wrestling a few of nature's
ecrets from her as well. One hundred
percent profit Is the record of the
school In maintaining a chicken yard.
They deal In fowls which have 300-
ogg ancestors and have sold a numser
St. Paul Public
School Closed
St. Paul, Or., June 12. The public
school closed with a fairy play and
a pleasant program rendered by the
pupils Monday evening. The attend
ance was unusually large and the pro
gram of exceptional Interest. The pu
pils manifested great skill in the work
put on and a great deal of credit is
due the instructors. .
Mr. and Mrs. Steve Merton Jr., mo
rejoicing over the arrival of a baby boy
at their home Wednesday evening.
S. J. McLean, blacksmith, athlete,
artist and general good fellow, moved
his family yesterday into the house
adjacent to his blacksmith shop.
There were several land buyers In
the city this week with a view to pur
chasing farm lands In this vicinity and
making small berry ranches.
MIks Swinderman of Bolso, Idahot
visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs,
S. J. Smith Wednesday.
The local baseball team will give a
hard times ball this evening. A big
time Is anticipated.
Choster Davidson, who was seriously
Bible Institute
Proposal Still
Being Discussed
Woodburn, June. 12.! After holding
an all day and all night session in
this city the board of control for the
proposed Pacific Bible institute -adjourned
without reaching a decision
as to whether the school would be
located here or not. The subscription
list, on which $6000 had been pledged
toward this institution, had a heading
in which were several stipulations
which did not suit the board. It was
stated therein that a $50,000 unit
should be built every year for three
years and it was also called a univer
sity. Now the board wants to call it
a bible institute and take its own time
about putting up the units. Each sub
scriber will have to be consulted as
to these changes and should there be
no objections the board will make its
decision later. As it now stands, Wood
burn still has the inside track ac
cording to their statements.
Star Pitcher
For Woodburn
May Play Bench
Woodburn, June 12. "Snowball"
Lane, Woodburn's pitcher, has been
confined to the house most of the
week with tonsilitls and it Is doubt
ful whether he will be able to pitch
tomorrow's game tit Salem.
Harold Olson returned Wednesday
from O. A. C, where he has finished
his freshman year. '
"Grandma" Whitehead, while pull-
S. P. agent P. G. Vickers visited
his parents at Cornelius Wednesday
Amos Beach and Mr. Lyons attend
ed the G. A. R. convention at Astoria
this week.
J. E. Emmons of San Francisco is
visiting at the homes of his sisters,
Mrs. Laura Pittenger and Mrs. Vir
ginia Walker. He will attend the
Shrine convention in Portland.
In the divorce case of Chas. L.
Ogle vs Nellie J. Ogle, held in Ore
gon City Monday and Tuesday. Mrs.
Ogle was given the decree by Judge
Campbell and also a third interest In
Mr. Ogle's property in Woodburn.
amounting to about $750 in all.
Miss Louisa Miller, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Miller, Sr., has re
turned from India where she was sent
as a missionary in IS 13 by the Ameri
can Lutheran mission board. Miss
Miller, who is home on a furlough of
18 months, has many interesting ex
periences to relate and is kept busy
telling them and showing and ex
plaining the numerous curios which
she brought from India, China and
some weeds in her garden re-
f roosters in the Oak Point commun
Ity, helping to Improve the grade of Injured In a baseball game with New
poultry there. Three or four ohickens berg a week ago, is recovering. Not
centJT. unearthed a bumble bee's nest
She beat it with them after her. She
states that they were as large as small
birds and after chasing her a ways let
her go without stinging her, in re
spect for her age.
O. F. Haskell has returned to his
home from southern Oregon to recov
er fro man attack ot sickness.
Mrs. Geo. Bonney represented Wood
burn at the state encampment of the
Woman's Relief Corps, which was
held at Astoria part of this week. She
is visiting at Seaside a few days be
fore returning home.
New Monmouth
Water System
Proves Success
Monmouth, Or., June 10. The com
pletion of Monmouth's mountain wa
ter system marks the culmination of
a year of effort October 21, 1919, a
special election was held and $60,000
in bonds were voted to put in the sys
tem. People said it could not be done
for twice that sum as the line was
long, 12 miles ,as the Luckiamute vm
ley had to be crossed with a range of
hills just west ot the city, all inter
posing obstacles.
Six-inch wood pipe is used and it
is supplying an amount of water sev
eral times greater than the city pres
ent needs.. The system has a head of
four hundred feet which increases the
capacity of the pipe. The intake is on
Teal creek about two and a half miles
southwest of Falls City, and is 6880
feet above sea level. The line is longi
tudinally In the shape of a drawn out
letter "S". After crossing the Luckia
mute valley an elevation is reached
of 480 feet from which the line slopes
downward to the city reservoir, 320
feet above sea level or 100 feet above
the level of the city. The reservoir has
a capacity of 200,000 gallons.
Heretofore Monmouth has relied on
a pumping station, but the wells the
first and largest of which was put In
In 1911, have each year yielded less
water until a change of systems was
made Imperative.
Sixth Son Born.
St. Paul, Or., June 12. If Theodore
Roosevelt were on earth he would
doubtless send congratulations to Mr.
and Mrs. S. J. Smith upon the advent
of their sixth son, Robert R. Smith,
born in this city Monday, June 7, 1920.
Besides the six healthy boys there are
two pretty girls in the family, and the
happy parents have Just reason to be
proud of their descendants.
; trf "ft -
Hi "The Biggest Spectacle
BUT , f "If
sSl in Years
-X"" .....
i ...,,... ""
J " V X ' '
A pictorial journey through the perilous
seas of the Antartic facing death real
death, not make believe in a drama of Human
endurance staged by the greatest of all
dramatists FATE. "
The great emotional document that proves
truth is stronger than fiction.
Comes Wed
?ive Reasons
Why you should have
Plates made here
There are many more reasons why people who need plates should have them made at this time in my office, !
If you have Pyorrhea which has advanced beyond possibility of being successfully treated, or your teeth are too badly broken down to be restor
ed, your relief lies in having the teeth extracted and plates made.Of course you want the best plates and you want to pay the lowest price, and you
want a pleasing, natural appearance. Here you will find the perfect combination of these features. '
Irnr-iiiianr inr " 'nnn' Tn 1 V, ,1
If your mouth is difficult to fit, and you have had no satisfaction from plates, let me make you a
set. I positively guarantee my work, and will make your plates at each . .... .... 12.50
I use only the Best of Material,
and employ the most
Examination free.
Dentistry at
Pre-War Prices
Plates .
Crowns (Anterior) Gold
or PorcelaJn '
W gs
Crowns (Posterior)
Bridge work, Gold or
Porcelain tM
12.00 "P
Gold Fillings -
12.00 P
Poreelain Fillings
il.W sP
Silver Fillings
Cement FilHings
Cleaning Teeth
Removing Nerve
. '
204-5 GRAY RLDQ.
.Dr. C A. EWriedge
' SALEM, Ore.