The Scio tribune. (Scio, Linn County, Or.) 1919-19??, June 29, 1922, Image 1

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NO. 46.
I and a well delivered sermon by Dr. Jubilant Over Trip to South
Bryant of Portland marked >he ex-
s ercises of the day. Ignore Powell.
The local citizens who accepted
I county treasurer, gave the historical the kind invitation of Alois Kalina,
I sketch of Joab Powell, her grand­
Rev. Joab Powell Budded Bet­ father being a brother of Joab; Ri­
ley Shelton gave the historical
ter I ban He Knew and
sketch of the founding of the church
which was located at that lime one
Work la Ladling
mile north of the present site, and
also read the names of the early
membership. Several were in the
audience who arose at the call of
Va4t Throng Gather» From Far their name and were thus signally
and Near to Pay Homage
to Pioneer Preacher
It takes a long time in these later
years for a people to come to a real
nation of the hardships the pioneer
fathers and mothers suffered in or­
der to build a civilisation for them
out <>f a rugged but stern frontier,
a civilisation founded upon truth,
hm.csty and love, and when such a
thought does dawn upon them it
brings them together in large num-
tier» to i»ay homage to some heroic
man or incident, such as occurred
at Providence church last Sunday
when descendants of pioneers and
friends gathered there to honor the
pioneers and Rev. Joab Powell in
From all over Willtmette valley
came people to pay tribute to a man
whose sincere belief in hie fellow
creatures, whose personality and
characteristics, whose devout rever­
ence to Almighty God. had made
him a man with few equals and no
superiors in the service of his peo­
ple, his state, his church and his
Master the Reverend Joab Powell.
Relatives and friends from Eastern
and Southern Oregon were present
also, and all were glad to have been
Sunday was such a day that God
and Nature love to commune, and
all mankind become akin. It was a
day <>f days in bringing bark sweet
memories of long ago, mangled with
tears of joy memories that cannot
lie erased, fur it is history of a peo­
ple living in the spirit of him who
"wrought and prought" among
The living descendants of
this stalwart pioneer are so en­
twined with the growth of the com­
munity that the founder« of Provi­
dence church, the first and succeed­
4000 at Waterloo
express in this public manner their
full appreciation of the kindness of
Mr. Kalina in taking them to and
bringing them l>ack from Malin,
Mat Dvorak. J. Sials.
Joa. Novak. J Zemlicka, Frank
Slaatny of Jefferson, J< h Ijimplot,
Jo», and Frank Rnner, Allwrt Young.
John Jiroch, Karel Tucek. J Kroa-
msn. J. Nemic, Jo» Buyanovsky.
Jo». Patrny.
Mr». V. Prokop Paste»
Tuesday afternoon the friends of
Mr«. V. Prokop were shocked to
learn of her death, as very few were
aware of her illness, which proves
that "in the midst of life we are in
Minnesota. In May. I KM. they re­
moved to Newkirk. Oklahoma, where
they resided until 1904. when they
moved to Burlington. Kansas. In
1906 the family moved to Scio. Ore­
gon. where they have continued to
live ever since
She was a devoted
wife and mother, a kind and helpful
neighbor and her going leaves avoid
that cannot lie filled
Besides her life companion. Mr.
Prokop.the deceased is survived by H
children. 3 boys and 5 girls, as fol­
lows; Joe. Frank ami Ancil Prokop;.
Mesdames Antone Holub. Joe Boy-
anovsky. Bert Edmondson, Julia
Hrudka and Clara Dunning, and six
grandchildren, ami many relatives
The funeral will probably be held
Sunday, depending upon the arrival
of a son. Ixw Prokop, whs lives in
Haskell, Okla., who wired that he
was coming. J F. Wesely will con­
duct the services
Laid to Rett Saturday
The victims of last Wednesday*»
shooting affray. Sheriff C. M Ken­
dall and Rev Roy Healy, were laid
to rest last Saturday, ami their lives
are the moat outspoken word of
reproach against the liquor traffic
and those who believe in taking the
iaw into their own hands.
The honor and respect shown
hese men perhaps has never been
equaled before in the history of the
county. The services for the mar­
ly fed iheriff were held at the Meth­
odist church in Albany, two minist­
ers officiating, and the crowd was
so large that in order to accommo­
date them, the sermons were deliver­
ed both inside and out of the large
It was a fitting mark of
respect hy our people to a man who
was doing his be»t to enforce the
The services for Rev Healy were
held in the church of which he was
pastor and the dean of the Christian
college in Eugene officiated, and a
large number of hie friend» were
there to honor the rnan who had
ministered to them spiritually.
$1.50 Gal.
We Guara alee It
A number of big milker»
in this section are using
it and are taUefied.
royally entertain their friends and
cordially invite everybody to come.
Give us a call
Kelly’» Drug Store
Don't be satisfied with any kind
of butter, but ask for "Moadow
Shade " Made yo»t»rda>*-~ sold to­
day. Ask for a glass of ice cold
buttermilk with every pound.
Meadow Shade Dairy.
pictures printed and enlarged by I
j.r. v«b,
Monday Night’s Meeting of the
Community Club
Fses to Be Interesting
Boys Judging l earn of the Scio
Schtxrl to Be Honored—
Program Interesting
The meeting of the Community
Club neat Monday night. July 3.
will l»e in the nature of a patriotic
affair and the program committee
U working to make it both profita­
ble and entertaining
No belt« r
date could I* selected, because it is
just before we make the eagle
scream on the 4th, and everybody
will lie In a mood to come to Scio
on that night and be entertained
and learn just what the Club is or­
ganised fur and espacts to do for
the community.
President Leonard Gilkey Is anx­
ious to see the membership begin
to grow and keep on growing until
every person of Id years and over
is enrolled. He will do his part, as
he knows how, and it’s up to the
rest to render all aid possible. He
it remembered, the Club does not
intend to usurp any perogalive of
any other orgamxatiun in the com­
munity. but rather to aid in ail
good work
It takes team work to
do things you know.
One feature on the program that
ought to bring the people .Monday
night will ba presentation of the
silver cup to the boys judging tram
of the Scio High School, which was
delayed Iwcause of a mishap to the
cup in transit some weeks ago and
had to I m * returned to the manufac­
turer for repairs. It has arrived,
and County Club leader Fred N.
Williamson will bring it over and
make the presentation speech, »nd
deliver a short talk on community
Prefer» Army Life
club work. The boys who will re­
ceive the cup arr Millard and Don­
With this issue of the Tribune,
ald Shelton, John Scott and Arnold
W F McAdoo will sever his con­
nections with its destinies, ile feels
Come Monday night, get in the
that he is not fitted for a oowsparer
band wagon and watch us grow.
career, and that he is iwtter quail-
fled to continue a military career in
Good by
the service of Uncle Sam.
He likes army life better than
civilian, hence his enlistment in the
medical corps at Vancouver today.
Hi« wife will accompany him, and
will have quarters in the barracks.
The editor, who is his father,
regrets to ere his son again in the
army, but wherever he is liette*
satisfied and where the work Is
most congenial to him. we wish
him well, and we know our friends
Frances Antonie Dvorak was born
in Krtdlech. Bohemia. Jan 5. 1*60,
and was therefore 62 years, live
months and 22 days of age at her
death. On Feb. 22. 1M1. she was
married to Vaclav Prokop, and in will do the same
the fall of that year came with her
From now on the entire control
husband to America and located in of the Tribune will lie in the hand«
of I. V. McAdoo, who will continue
Jordan Will Celebrate
to give its readers and advertisers
the beat paper possible, and asks
Elsewhere in this issue will Is*
your support.
ba found an advertisement announc­
I. V. McAdoo.
ing a patriotic program to celebrate-
the Fourth at Jordan.
The good
Albany to Celebrate
people of Jordan are planning to]
The Hixall Store
of Malin. Oregon, to accompany him
to his home community in and near
Malin, returned last Wednesday
jubilant over their trip and loud in
their praise of the hoapitalit) of the
people visited
In going by truck they were en­
abled to see much of the country
traversed and also to have firsthand
(' formation regarding the work nec­
essary to build state highways and
also its cost. They realized for the
first time what it means to have
well paved highways throughout the
state and that no matter how eco­
nomical a commission, a couniy
court or a contractor may be, there
are many costly obstacles to remove
that were unknown and leaks of
various kinds that makes construc­
tion costs go beyond the estimate,
•nd in moat cases them* leak« are
Several auto loads and one or two
truck loads came over from the O.
A. C summer school now in session
at Corvallis, under the leadership of
Prof. J. B. Horner, who was respon­
sible for this pilgrimage and the
thought of making this an historical
»vent comme'r.oraUng early pioneer
Tbe affair was a success and the
thousands of friends of the Baptist
denomination, and of Rev. Joab unavo.dable.
Powell and his posterity, feel very
From the green trees, fields, and
grateful to Prof. Horner for this gardens, almost overnight they
splendid exercise and the happy reached sage brush and barren
ground, and it was a surprise and a
Our fellowtownsm»n. A T. P w- wonder that confronted them They
ell. the only surviving child of Joab had wound up a mountain «ide - me
Powell, was present. It was a most »WO feet and down again and they
happy event for him, ami through could see this vast inland empire in
tears of pleasant memories and ven­ . all It» nudeness with here »nd there
eration for a distinguished parent a green spot.
They soon discov­
he saw that others venerated the ered that where settlers could get
great preacher as he had venerated (water to irrigate there was the
him. His cup of j >y surely over­ green spot, and an abundance of al­
flowed, as it should.
A bountiful basket dinner was
Great progress is being made ly
spread in the grove immediately fol­ the people down there, and some
lowing the exercises, and many day. if the state wake« up and help«
reminescent stories were told of the the settlers get water. It will lie an­
events long gone by. It was a glo­ other paradise akin to out own com­
rious day. a glorious celebration of munity. To go there, they aav, will
the achievements of a well loved make one more fully appreciate
man and his work for mankind, and what we have and make us real
it will live as long as time shall last boosters for the real garden spot of
We understand step» are to be ta­ Oregon—the Forks of the Santiam.
ken to make this an annual event.
The following gentlemen wish to
One of the largest assemblages
ever gathered at Waterloo on a sim­
ilar occasion was there last Sunday.
It was the annual Rural Sunday
School gathering and those respon­
sible for the affair are to be con­
gratulated for It’s success
It was
enthusiastic throughout the day.
ing pastors and the stalwart par-
and roundly applauded every speak­
ishioiM-rs are real history makers and
benefactors to the present and fu­
The gathering took a strong stand
ture generations.
for law enforcement and also a
Songs, brief historical sketches
continuance of the policies of the
late C. M. Kendall, sheriff, and
calls upon the good people to lay
aside prejudices and work for the
enforcement of the laws guarantee­
ing safety and th- suppression of
crime in all Its activities.
The crowd was estinated at over
4000. and a splendid meeting was
reported Prominent speakers from
Portland and elsewhere were pres­
ent and addressed the multitude.
11.75 IIH. YEAR
Albany has made plane to give a
two day celebration, beginning on
Monday. July 3. and extending over
the 4thfc Moat everything one could
wish is being provided for the great
throngs that are expected to cele­
brate with them. Horse racing at
the fair grounds, street sports in
town, dancing, motion pictures and
a big street parade are some of the
I feature« Sew ad elaewbere.
As 1 failed to meet many of my
old time patrons of the Tribune i
take this method of wishing all
prosperity on tbe eve of mv depart­
ure for California »nd to say
T. L. Dugger,
Former Publisher of The Tribune.