The Lane County news. (Springfield, Lane County, Or.) 1914-1916, May 10, 1915, Image 1

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Continuing the Springfield and Lane County tar, Which Were Contelfdated February 10, 1914
Kntere'l I'nbriinry 'Jl, IP01. t ftprliiRftftlil. Orpemij ailtoond
ciaai millor uuiloraotol Conuron ol M r(i)i( 1973
SPRINQFIELD, LANE COUNTY, OREGON, MONDAY, MAY 10, 1915.
VOL. XIV. NO. 2t. '
HELPED FROM RAGE
IN NICK OF III
University Students Unable to
Right Canoe, and Qo Down
Twice Calls Ho nrd and
Heodod In Time.
Paul Scott and Miss Loin Uarr
had a narrow ciscnpo from boing
drowned In the mill nice near
tho University of Oregon whon
n canoe In which they wcro rid
ing Btruck an obstruction and
was overturned. Each time
thoy came up It was, underneath
the overturned canoe, and they
wore not able to right the cruft.
Their cries brought a nearby
resident, who had a long polo at
hand and with It helped each to
the shore
Having nearly a half hour tq
wait for a cur, a ride had been
suggested, and thoy had not
gono far until the boat was over
turned. Both wero quite 111 for a day
or two from the effects of the
Hhock.
Bees Hold Rep.
Fenwick Captive
Ron. M. Fenwlqk has a fancy
fruit farm over on the McKen
ziu, a short-distance from town,
In which ho talteB great prldo,
and of courao ho keeps a fow
stands of bees. Saturday af
ternoon ho received some fine
Italian qUeen boos and with Mrs.
Fenwick, took took them out
and introduced them to the
colonies there.
For Homo reason the bees did
nnf lnlrn lrinrlt v fn flnlr tinw
rulers, and Bwnrmcd about the jp0,I,lctcd Saturday night, and
place, punishing every moving l11 Jb ready for business this
think thoy could find. So angry I morning. Now equipment has
wero tho bees that Mr, Fonwlck !bcou a(,dcd until now It Is ono
did not daro to hitch tho horses !of 1 10 m8t complete creameries
to come to town. ,n,f,l,c vallc?'' ,
When darkness had descended I . "e now building has concrete
CREAMERY MOVED
TO NEW LOCATION
Sanitary Conditions a Feature
Well Considered in Design of
Building: Will Be City Milk
Headquarters.
Moving of tho machinery of
tho Springfield Creamery to tho
new concroto building erected
their newiy Messrs. Long and Cross was
and (he bees had gono to slum
bcrland, as all good bees should,
Moors for the creamery rooms,
I so laid that they may be scrub-
bclatell drlvo homo.
INDICATIONS ARE FOR
A SHORT HOP CROP
J. L. Clark, who has been at
Salem for tho past several weeks
assisting in the organization of
tho Oregon Hop Growers asso
ciation, returned homo" Friday
evening. Ho states that 75 per
cent of tho capital stock of tho
association hns been sold, and
tho association will havo about
40,000 bales of hops to sell this
fall. Tho crop, reports from tho
whole valley show, will bo short,
duo to dry weather
tho captives fared forth for a put With a hose as frequent-
iy uo uudiiuu. l ijjus veil i y nut
and cold Water to all parts of the
butter roon, and conduits carry
all electric light and power
wires. A large cold storage room
will keep tho finished product
cool until ready for delivery.
The Springfield Dairy will
C. A. R. TO LAY PLANS
FOR MEMORIAL DAY
Plans for the observation of
Memorial day will bo mado at
Mm tnnMliif nf Mm lnpnl H A T?
Post on Friday, May 20, tho next bavo space in the creamery for
regular meeting. Commander co1,n? ad bottling tables, and
Dorrity urges that all members wiH also have tho use of tho
of Iuka post bo present at that cold storage room,
tlmo. Ho asks also that all the' The, creamery company was
sons of veterans attend on that organized five years ago and has
enjoycu a consistent growui m
date.
A very onjoyable dinner and a;ItB business over since.
profitable session wero held by
tho post and circle last Friday
afternoon.
GOES FISHING FRIDAY;
GETS THIRTEEN FISH
Buys Blodgett Farm. Ed. Tlbbetts had a very sue-
William McBeo on Saturday cessful fishing trip last week
purchased tho Blodgett farm on i oven if he did go on Friday.
tno Coburg road, north tfAnd to break the hoodoo he
Springfield. caught 13 fine fish.
BUSINESS MEN TO
MEET MORE OFTEN
Will Have Luncheon Served at
1 Meetings Held Twice a Month
; Make Effort to Secure An
' other Train for Springfield.
Meetings twice each month,
with a luncheon served each
time is tho program decided
upon by the Springfield Busi
ness Men's club at its regular
monthly session last Thursday
evening. The presence of an
ample supply of eatables made
for a rapid completion of the
business at hand, and impelled
the adoption of the new plan of
procedure.
Don Joliey, the sugar beet
agent, was present and talked
informally with the members,
but did not make a general ad
dress.
Reports that Uhe Southern
Pacific Is contemplating changes
Jn Jts time card that would make
possible tho sending of another
train to Springfield wero refer
red to the executive committee
with instructions to do all pos
siDie to have this tram tie up
nero.
$5 Bill Safe on a
Springfield Walk
F U. FULLER SELLS HIS
FISH MARKEKT HERE
A deal was completed the last
of the week whereby F. U. Ful
ler disposes of his fish market
on Fifth street near Main to J
H. Moore, who took possession
this morning. Mr. Fuller opened
the market about a year ago,;
and has built up a fine business
In, fish and poultry.
Stanley's Close in
ii
11
t
TO
The Stock is Going in a Hurry Don't Fail to Get Your
Share. Near Wholesale Prices and Less.
LADIES F ijbQ I MENS
LOW SHOES v ff1tr SHOES
Choice of- the Store in grades that sell V Tj Dress shocs, Work shoes HIh-cut
regularly at $3.25 to $4.00, all .!. ' WVJ t Shoe's, Choice of the Store in $3.50 to
r $4.50 grades, all sizes
$2.48 EUGENE,-. - OREGON" V $2.95
9:00 r. m. Tomorrow We Start .oh 9:00 a., m. Tomorrow the Begin- 9:00 a. m. Tomorrow Be on Hand
Our Last 11 Days ... x ning of the 'End at Stanley's sale
Boys' Golf Shirts Embroidery Boys' Suits
All Sizos, worth to $1.00 ' Worth to 50c, all kinds, tho yard Worth to $6.00, until closed out, your
A f f choice
: 19c , P $2.95
Men's Sock Laces Men's Long Slickers
25c grade In Blaok, Tan, Gray, Navy Croat varioty, worth to $1.00, the yard Regular $3.00, now, at Stanley's
17c 15c $1.98
Canvas Gloves Fancy Ribbons Young Men's Overcoats
. Mon's, Boys Ladies,' tho pair Worth to 35c, tho yard A few loft, worth to $10.00, only
4 c 19c $2.95
Silks Umbrellas Men's Felt Hats
Worth to $1.25, th'o yard Mon's and ladies', $1.00 grades, now Chlc T
69c 69c ' ,
Curtain Madras Suit Cases and Trunks Buy now for Fall. Garments worth to
Worth to 50o, tho yard 20 PER CENT DISCOUNT $1.50, all sizes, until closed out
19c " From 0ur Speciai proes 89c
Romper Cloth , jVIufliii Underwear Four-in-Hand Ties
Usually Sells at 20c, tho yard. , K'LF PRICE AND LESS - Worth 50o to 75c, now
12C Drugs at Sale Prices
Mi
Snugly hidden in a broad ex
panse of open cement sidewalk,
Just where he had dropped it
several hours before, G. P. Hart
ley, a Camp CreoU farmer, on
Friday found a perfectly good
$5 bill. Scores of persons must
have passed the valuablo piece
of green paper, and two women
not ten feet aWay saw the re
cover df the money, yet no one
had picked up tho treasure.
Just how it happened that no
one noticed the money has not
been explained.
Mr. Hartley had a check
cashed early in the morning
and then took the car for Eu
gene. On his way he missed
the five, and had given it up as
gone, and on his return to town
told several persons of his loss.
About noon he was walking on
Main street near Fourth, just
where he had taken the car, and
there, in plain sight was the
money he had lost It had prob
ably been drawn out of his pock
et when he was looking for
car fare.
BROWNING BACK IN
REAL ESTATE GAME
J. J. Browning, formerly In
the real estate business in
Springfield, and recently re
turned from a year at Petaluma,
California, has become associat
ed with E. E. Morrison in his real
estate and brokerage business,
and the firm will be known as
Browning and Morrison. Mr.
Browning will look after the real
estate end of the business par
ticularly, and Mr. Morrison will
handle the brokerage end, which
at this time is concerned parti
cularly with the placing of po
tato seed and the contracting
to buy potatoes. Just last week
Mr. Morrison sold a ton of feed,
notatoes to A. J. Mackev. a
Jartfei -living near"'- function'
City.
CANHB FOR
SCHOOL OFFICERS
Baseball Engrosses Interest of
Students Seniors Challence
Faculty to a Game Annua! is
Now Being Printed.
In a meeting of the. Student
Body Association Friday evening
at Sprlngflekl high, the following
students were nominated for
next year's officers: ,
President Orson Vaughn;
Norton Pengra, FrancoTrayIsr. 1
vice-president Winifred May
elected. ,
Secretary France Travis. El
sie Holverson.
Treasurer Max Green, Nor
ton Pengra, Floyd Bartlett. f
Editor-in-chief of High School
Annual Orson Vaughn, elected.
Yell Leader Herbert Moore,
Johns Soleim, Willie Machen,
Geoi'ge Carson,
Business Manager of Annual
-Winifred May, Creede Brat-
tain, John Soleim, Willie Hill;
Basketball Manager Creede
Brattain elected.
W1IA101T0
0 10 THE COAST
W. H. Jenkins, traveling pas
senger agent of the Southern
Pacific company was-in Spring
field Friday to see if there is
enough interest in the Rhodo
dendron festival at Florence ,on
May 22 and 23, to run an excur
sion from this point. A fare of
$3 for the round trip to Florence
including Hie trip down the bay
from Mapleton to Florence, has
been granted. The hours for the
departure and return of the
special train have not been de
termined as yet. Mr. Jenkins
left the local end of the plan in
charge of J. W. Machen.
SCHOOL GIRL INJURED
WHILE ON PLAYGROUND
Bertha Ferguson, 8-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John
Ferguson, sustained painful in
juries to her nose and face Fri
day afternoon while playing on
the grounds of the Lincoln pub
lic school. She ran in line with
a swing In which Agnes Hayse
and Zella Shafer were swinging,
and was struck just below the
eye by the body of the Bwing.
The school physician was called
and the patient was taken to her
home in an automobile. She
was getting along all right at
last reports.
'Catch 22-Pound Salmon.
Merritt Tulo and M, M, Mack-
oy caught a 22-pound salmon in
the McKenzle at Deadmond's
ferry Thursday. They were over
an hour getting the game out
of the water, and it was only by
the most careful work that the
prize was landed.
Buys Quarter Acre.
On Saturday C. E, Sales, pro
prietor of the Toggeiy, bought
a quarter acre of land from Wil
lis Nickerbocker. Tho land lies
north of tho Lincoln sohool,
HIGH SCHOOL NOTES
The work on the Annual is
well under way and will go to
the press this -week.
In a base ball game with Santa
Clara Friday afternoon the
Springfield High school team
was defeated by a score of 12 to
2.
The High school team played
well In the game with Junction
City Saturday even if it was de
feated. The score was 12 to S
favoring the visiting team. The
boys .are compelled to work
against a great many odds to
play at all and they are not in
the least discouraged. If they
had good, grounds and every
chance for winning and Were,
unsucoeaaful? they would kave.
as jt is the school has nonsuit
able grounds for baseball prac
tice and consequently has hot
been as successful along this
line of athletics as It might have
been had it a good baseball
diamond.
Mr. Titus, the janitor was ill
a greater part of last week and
unable to assume his duties. He
was with us the last day of the
week.
There will be a baseball game
between the Seniors and the
Faculty Thursday afternoon on
the Fifth street grounds. Both
teams will be characterized by a
number of "star" players and it
will be worth your while to be
present.
A number of exhibits are be
ing prepared by the Commercial
Department for the industrial
Fair in Eugene, Friday and Saturday.,
Walter Bailey took charge of
the class in Commercial Law
Friday in the absence of Mr.
Kirk.
Waiting for Ice Machine. ,
Swarts & "Washburne have
almost completed the installa
tion of their new meat market
in the Hill building at Fourth
and Main streets, and now are
waiting for the ice machinerydo
arrive. It may come in a few
days and it may be a week, he"
fore the equipment can alCbe
n place.
Chief of Police
Scuttles Fatal Scow
An adjourned meeting of the
Springfield Development league
wlll.be held at the Leasue rooms of tho scow
At 8 b'olock toniorrow evening, broken boards down stream.
The scow in which Leston '
Craighead and the other boys
made the fatal trip down the
river last Sunday was scuttled
and set adrift Tuesday by Chief
of Police Staniger. Following
tho recovery of the body of tho
unfortunate boy Monday, the
chief went to the river and as
io approached he saw the scow
with several lads in it, out In the'
river. Before he could reach
them a farmer had called tho
boys, and had given each a re
sounding stroke with a switch,
r. n....J ... XI. 1 1.
Mue ciiiei oroKe on mo ships .
and turned. tho