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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM. OREGON, FRIDAY, JUNE 23, 1916,
Willamette Valley News
773 T 7 T?
r r rI
r M r 1 LM am . -M
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Fruitland, Or., June -22. At tlie an
nual school met' tin); Monday, M. M.
Ransom was plecteil director, 1. J. F.g
ln retiring. N. J. Iluwers was elected
district clerk for one year. The pres
ent hoard is as follows: A. 11. Kiin
iier, 1 year; Win. Donaldson, 2 years;
Jl. M. Kansom, 3 years. Our district is
J. M. 'Nichols' big dairy barn is
neaiinj; completion. It is 172 by 40
feet with 20 toot walls. The estimated
tost is $1200.
It is the largest anil most complete
structure of the kind in this communi
ty. A. i' Feustinnu of Salem is living
the mechanical work.
J. M. Hobiuson of Yeoman station
hits begun the addition to his dwell
ing house. It is 2S feet frontage with
20 feet of depth, h. Schultz did tho
concrete work of the foundation.
Tho Smith family iiave moved to
Marion. The father John V. Smith is
in poor health having a cancer on his
breast, also having kidney trouble, lie
is at the home of his married daughter
where he is being cared for.
Walter Kansom has returned from
Hill City where iie has been working.
Otto lleinke did some cement work
at tho new cheese factory on the Gar
den road north of here Wednesday.
Asher Kansom who was with the
Lebold grocery at Salem for several
years has resigned his position there
and is now with State Knginecr Lew
is at Medford where work is being
done on the Pacific highway, lie is
timekeeper for those employed at tiiis
Mrs. Nina Rrossler returned a few
days aifo from a pleasant two weeks
tri'u through Miuthern Oregon. The
trip was made by auto, tho party con
sisting of her father and mother Mr.
nnd Mjh. Frank Munson of Hollywood
nud Mr. and Mis. Walter Davis also
of Hollywood, but who are employed
at the asylum farm. Mrs. Davis is a
sister of ' Mrs. Uressler. They were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Munson during
tho trip. They went ns far south as
Ashland. They iiad intended going to
Crater Lake but could not on account
of deep snow.
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Hayesville, Ore., June 23. Mrs. S.
P. Barton, who has been ill for some
time with diabetes, has been taken to
Portland, to tho home of her sister, and
will receive treatment.
Some of the Hayesville people attend
ed tho Nebraska picnic, held at the
fair grounds on Thursday.
Ixo Gronke is at home for the sum
mer vacation after upending the past
year in school at Portland.
Kev. Denny and family of Salem,
spent Sunday at the home of his broth
er, Jacob Denny. Miss Ida I.. Denny
spent the week-end at home.
The Tennis club met at the home of
the president, Miss Lottie McAfee, on
Saturday evening. A short business ses
sion was held, after which buns and
hot weines and loganberry juice was
Marguerite Bailey is recovering from
an attack of the measles.
John Stettler expects to leave this
week for eastern Oregon to be gone
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stettler attended
the German Baptist convention held at
.Dallas, on Sunday.
There will be no Sunday school here
next Sunday, as the district Sunday
school convention will meet at Qtiinaby
on June 2!. There is to be an auto
truck secured for those who wish to go,
that way, it will leave the church at !
a. m. The fare for the round trip will
be 20 cents.
The Ladies' Missionary society will
meet on Wednesday, the gtth. All
ladies are welcome.
Mrs. J. Peterson 's brother from Iowa
is here on a visit.
Mrs. Pruitt is reported as improv
ing but still under the doctor's care.
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Bethel, Ore., June 23. The annual
school meeting this year had a better
attendance than usual. There were 10
legal voters present by actual count.
Mr. (i. L. Johnston was elected direc
tor to succeed Mr. K. K. Matten, whose
term had expired. Mr. Swales was elect
ed clerk to succeed himself. The school
board have elected Mrs. A. L. Schultz
ns teacher for the coming year. Mrs.
Schultz taught a very successful school
for us the past year and before that
she taught several years in Mill City.
She has a life certificate.
Mrs. Ira Smith anil little son of As
toria, were visiting at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Kauteuburg last
The young folks of the neighborhood
will dedicate Mr. Nichols' new barn to
Mr. and Mrs. Kautenburg went ti
Portlaud Saturday to visit Mr. Kautcn
burg's sister. They returned Sunday.
The bull gam.' Sunday resulted in a
seore of 7 to 0 in favor of the West
Salem team. The Geor team has been
strengthened by securing two new play
ers. They are (r. O. Swales and Bert
Bressler. Next Sunday the team will
go in u motor truck to West Stayton to
play a return game with the team at
Chris Battalion has been working on
the fill on the Garden road for some
time. Other Bethelites on the job are
John Zak, Bill Kunciter and C. F.
. Christine Bahnsen passed the eighth
(Trade examinations held here recently.
Walter Hain passed in all but one nib-jert.
NEWPORT-NYE BEACH !
Automobile Passenger and Bag-
Furnished Tents and Cottages....
la. D. PICKENS, Box 271
Cheese Factory Succeeds
Tho Donald co-operative cheese fac
tory, which opened for business on
June 1, has been running in full oper
ation since that date, and the business
has been going along as smoothly as in
an old established institution, thus
showing the carefulness with which
the details of organization were per
fected in advance.
Twenty-six hundred pounds of milk
came t0 the factory the first dnv, and
this amount has been increased to over
Because of the excellent grade of
milk, containing a high per centage of
butterfat, that is coining to the facto.-v,
as high ns 11.!) pounds of cheese per
100 pounds of milk has been produc
ed, the average being about II.).
W. A. Gray, who has had sixteen
years' experience in Tillamook ami
Woodland factories, is cheesemakcr in
charge at the factory, and he was also
here to direct the installation of the
Quite a number of the fanners trib
utary to Donald expect to increase the
number of cows in ieir herds, and in
this connection also a number of silos
will be built and more corn and en
silage crops will be raised. Jt is ap
parent that with the building of this
cheese factory the farmers in this
vicinity will go in much stronger for
dairying than has been the case in the
past. The farmers themselves will own
tho factory, as it is a co-operative in
stitution. The officers of fhe company are:
President, Henry Zorn; vice president,
M. D. Leabo; secretary, O. O. Freeman;
treasurer. C. A. Adams; directors,
Henry Zorli, M. D. Leabo, G. A. Cone,
.las. P. Keller S. P. Moberg.
The factory building is a well built
and commodious structure, and it is
equipped with the most modern ma
chinery for the manufacture of cheese.
Donald is located in the center of a
rich farming community, where the
need for such nil institution has long
been felt, and everything points to a
successful career for the plant.
Only two milk routes are in opera
tion as yet, but a third route is to be
established, and in addition consider
able milk will be shipped in over the
Oregon Electric railway as soon as the
tributary territory has been canvassed.
Cheesemakcr W. A. Grav states that
the milk is coining in in first-class con
dition, nnd cheese of the very highest
quality is being manufactured by the
The factory is turning out triplets
and Young .Americas.
The establishment of this cheese
factory at Donald not only means a
great ileal to tho fanners in this vicin
ity, but to the town as well, for any
thing that helps the one also helps the
other. It means that the farmers who
go into dairying will have a ready mid
reliable market for their milk at the
best price that it is possible to pay,
and the benefits even reach to the
land, which will be improved by the
increased acreage of forage crops that
will be raised.
It is one more step in the develop
ment of a rich locality which has al
most unlimited possibilities for future
growth and which is sure to come when
full advantage is taken of the oppor
tunities which exist. Donald Hccord.
DALLAS LOCAL NEWS
Tho Dallas baseball team defeated
the Sheridan team Sunday on the col
lege campus by a score of 2-1 to 0.
A suit has been filed with the coun
ty clerk by T. K. Ford to quiet title
tii Polk county property.
F. K. Davis the future man returned
the first of the week from a short
business visit to Portland.
Miss Norma. Holman has gone to
Newport where she wiU spend the
Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Dalton returned
Sunday from Lebanon. Mrs. Pulton
has been visiting with relatives in that
citv for the past couple of weeks.
Miss Gertrude Irwin has returned
from a short, visit with relatives in
Mrs. M. V. Smith and Miss Huth
Campbell arc guests at the home of
Mrs. M. M. Kllis at Newport.
F. W. Teuton, a McMiiinville attor
ney, was an over-Sunday visitor at the
hoiiic of his brother, II. L. Fenton on
Carl Graves of Pallston accom
panied bv his family were Sunday
guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
A. S. Campbell.
Misses Florence Kopan returned
Monday from a visit in Portland.
Mr. ami Mrs. Conrad Stafrin and
family were Capital City visitors
Miss Sadie Lvnn. a Portland school
I teacher, is spending the summer at the
j home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs.
I John Lvnn in West Dallas.
ii i-' ut....liiust local manager of
'the Oregon Power company, was a Cor-
vallis visitor Monday.
Miss Vivian Hargrove of Salem is
visiting her sister, Miss Winnie Har
grove this week.
J. Baglcv of Monmouth was a Dallas
visitor the latter part of last week.
Mr. and Mrs. John Voth and familv
have left this city for their future
home at I'uid. Oklahoma.
Mr. and Mrs. George Snyder of
Salem were Sunday visitors ill Dallas.
MARRIED AT STAYTON
This morning at the Catholic church
in Sublimity, occurred the marriage of
Miss Maty Boediglieimer to Win. Kor
ber, Rev. Father I.ninck officiating.
The bride is a popular and charm
ing daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. G.
Bnrdigheimer and the groom is the old
est S"n of Mr. and Mrs. Kdw. Kerber.
and is an energetic and enterprising
The young people have many friends
in Stayton and vicinity who will join
the Standard in wishing them a long,
happy and prosperous wedded life.
They will make their home in the
Ileiderer house, near Mrs. Allie Blow
er's. fctuvtoii Standard.
Monmouth, Or., June 21. The sum
mer course at the Oregon State Nor
mal school started Monday. The
whole day was occupied with the reg
istration of students and many more
were obliged to register today on ac
count of the rush. Cp to date, the to
tal number of students registered for
the summer work is seven hundred and
forty. Actual work of each class be
gan today at the regular scheduled
time and all of the students met in
chapel this morning for the first ses
sion during this summer school, livery
seat in tho chapel is taken, including
too ones in tho gallery. In order to
accommodate all of tiie students with
scuts, chaiis have been arranged to
occupy every bit of stage space where
the members of the faculty and the
chorus students sit. The regular chap
el exercises will be held every morn
ing anil every student is required to
be present. Tomorrow, bsides tho reg
ular morning chapel exercises, there
will be a special assembly of all the
students immediately after luncheon at
which time the Normal school will be
visited by the state beard of regents.
Miss Hoham, the music instructor
of the Normal school, met the summer
glee club students today in the as
sembly hall in the training school. Ov
er one hundred students have register
ed lor glee club work and us nearly
all of this number have hau glee club
work before, Miss Hoham expects some
very fine music from this large class.
Siie outlined the work to be done by
the glee dub during the summer ses
sion and made everyone feel intensely
interested to get busy. The glee club
will present the cantata "Joan of
Arc" the Thursday during the last
week of the summer school which ends
A special peninansiup teaciier, jnss
Ambrosene Murphy has been secured
by the State Normal school to teach
tiie Palmer method of business writ
ing during the summer course. A
large number of students have regis
tered for this course. i
Due to the very large number of
girls ami women in Monmouth for the,
summer normal the dormitory could
accommodate only a very small peri
cent uf them. However, previous ar
rangements were made by the matron
of the dormitory for accommodating
more students by furnishing the train-;
ing school with one hundred beds. The
larger per cent of the students are,
boarding with private families.
Sumner ''. Ostrom of the Pacific
Auto and Gas F.ngine school in Port
land came down last Sunday in a Palmer-Singer
car and spent the day with
his folks'. He came down in two hours
and fiften minutes.
Silver Creek News
f Capital Journal Special Service.)
Silver Creek, Ore., June 23. Little
Arthur Mtilkey, who was accidentally
shot through the leg by playmates is
getting along nicely.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Charpillnz are the
proud parents of a nine pound girl born
June 17, llllii.
Elder Shippey is holding a series of
meetings at the Silver Creek school
Mrs. Kex Burnett and children of the
Silverton hills has been visiting at the
J. M. Burnett home this week.
The I'liion Sunday schools of several
districts will hold a Sunday school pic
nic at Victor Point June 25, lilKi.
Mr. Yost, of Victor Point, will give a
barn dance Saturday, June 21.
Arthur Scriber, who has been working
at Fisher's mill, has taken a job of
shingling a barn for Mr. Ktezel, of Fern
Kidge. Jake Haf fner is taking his
place at the mill.
CLARENCE HILL PASSES
Tuesday morning, at the family home
in this city, occurred the death of Clar
ence Hill, from hemorrhage due to tu
berculosis. Mr. Hill had been ailing for some
time, and went to Arizona with the
hope of being benefited, but not secur
ing the desired results, returned home,
lie had not been confined to his bed at
all, and Friday last was down town.
Tuesday he arose and dressed himself,
but was soon taken with the hemor
rhage that quickly resulted in death.
Clarence K son of Mr. und Mrs. A.
Hill, was born in Phillips county, Kan
sas, November 27, 17S, coming with lib
parents to Oregon in 1KS3. where he has
since resided. He was of a quiet dis
position, and well liked by those who
Besides his parents he leaves to
mourn his death two sisters, Miss
Gladys Hill and Mrs. .1. F. Potter, of
Mill City, and four brothers, l.a'fe, Kl
lis and Clyde, of Salem, and D. B., of
Mill City, all of whom were present at
the funeral. Stavton Standard.
Western Vaudeville Ass'n
In The Army of Thrifty Buyers at Our
Suits for $1 1
Never Such Values
Here's the Sizes:
1 Suit, size 31
1 Suit size 32
1 Suit, size 33
3 Suits, size 31
3 Suits, size 35
3 Suits, size 36
5 Suits, size 37
9 Suits, size 38
1 Suit, size 40
2 Suits, size 42
1 Suit, size 44
One Suit only of each lot. Every Suit
MUST BE SOLD AT ONCE !
75 Pairs Florsheim Shoes
Formerly $3.00-$6.00. One or two pairs only
of each lot. For Saturday $3 85
Cut to the Bone
NINE SUIT CASES
2 Suit Caces were . . .$12.50
2 Suit Cases were . . .$15.00
3 Suit Cases were . . .$18.00
1 Suit Case was $21.50
1 Suit Case was $22.50
For Saturday $9.75
All $8.00 Black Grips, 18-in.
For Saturday $3.98
$1.25 Night Shirts.. 95c
50c Onyx Hose, blue,
50c Wash Ties 29c
15c Black Hose 7c
$1.50 Cooper's Mesh
Union Suits 98c
$1.50 Pajamas 95c
$2.50 Cooper's Union
Evening Dress Clothes
1 Suit, size 38 . . . $12.50
1 Coat, size 40, full silk
lined; price of Suit,
$40; price of Coat
1 $30.00 Tuxedo Suit,
size 40 $17.50
1 $10 Tuxedo Coat and
Vest, size 42 long
3 $22.50 Tuxedo Coats,
sizes 35, 36, 39, $10.00
vSatuaday Will Be the Big
Be On Hand
of This Genuine Going Out of
50c Fancy Soft Col
$5.00 Silk Shirts .. $3.85
$3.00 Silk Shirts ..$2.29
10c Handkerchiefs. . 4c
$3.00 and $3.50 Stiff
Hats, a small lot $1.00
$1.50 Caps $1.15
$1.00 and $1.25 Silk
All Straw Hats 1-2 Price
DEATH Of J. W. BLANTON
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Tirook.t, Or, June 'J'J. - .lohu W .
niantou was horn April Is.'lii, at
list. Louis, Mo. )icd .lun.' M, Mlltl, at
J I Brooks, Or. lie left Missouri when ho
?wiih nliout IH years of fi)'0 and rroswl
i the plains, hy ox team, in lx."3 and for
V j one year traveled nl-out in Oregon and
j in Is.Vl settled in southern Oregon
elose to Kueue, and in 1H7I eam to
In a Comedy Riot
'A FAIH EXCHANGE'
A Whistling Novelty
In 5 Acts
j Mutual Weekly
I Ik I
."rjk'k --,m .
"The Innocent Lie"
By Lot Zellner
A Stirring Dnuiia of Ad
Miss Cooder in Song
Brooks at. whi. h plaee he remained un- years ao under te pastorate of Kev. I'uneral was in Tnited Kvan-elieal
til his death. ; l.ainier ami he heing a ineml.er until ehmvh in Brooks in i'hare of his ims
Me was married in IS.,., to f ather- ls ,ea.h l,t in his afflietion for tor liev. (1v I;. Stover and sermon l,y
sl"TI;nl t" Hi's union nan t U.r past lew years he has lieen unalilf 1 Itev (i. f, 'l.ovell of Salem, ( r. In
horn twe ve e, I, , en of whiel, four t attend any ehuivh services. i ter.iie.ir i' Pi,,, r eemetew.
pre, e, led hnn to the other world. I 1
The wife, three sons and five ln nli Tm'mmmmm'mmmmm'm'mmm'Tlmm???m'
ters, twentvt'our rniideliililren audi.
two (treat crand, hildien remain
mourn his toss.
The three sons und five daughters
still liviii)" are as follows: Win. lilan
ton, Kuceno, Or.; Marion Blanlon,
rtland, Or.: Raymond lllanton.
Broold, Or.; Mrs. Ilaiina Veateh, Sa
leni, Or.; Mis. Mary Ifennie, Thurston,'
Or.; Mrs. Ida Van Osdol, lieiilriee,
Neb.; Mrs. Alien Wait, Salem, Or.,
and Mrs. I', 'ail Harris, Brooks, Or.
He was converted aid .joined the
Cuited Kvati(,'elicnl church about Bij
asaw, Formerly Empress m
ii ii Vaudeville U
Bligh Theatre Sunday
K m u3 US Z Z4 jZS HI IS
id mM tm kM mi Mai a mk
TODAY OREGON TOMORROW
Wm. S, Hart and Bessie Love in "THE ARYAN"
ONE OF TIIE BIG PICTURES OF THE YEAR
LITTLE MISS FOSNOT IN SONG
VAUDEVILLE SATURDAY AND SUNDAY
Kent Musical Trio.
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