Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, July 04, 1916, Page FIVE, Image 5

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Willamette Valley News
Tho "Homo of
4 M
Geraldine Farrar
In the Motion picture Masterpiece
A Greater Play than "Carmen," a Greater. Story than
Salem's Only Exclusive Picture Theatre in a Class Separate.
Prominent Lecturer One
A MAN'S success in this day and age depends a great deal on whether he
can "come back." The man who can "come back" and make a bigger
success tbiin ever before is the man who forges uhead and in tbe end bit
' iron a way into the hearts of the people.
Sylvester A Long is a man who can "come back." He Is one o.' the lectur
ers on tbe Chautauqua, and he "puts it over" in a way that Is unusual. H is so
well liked over tbe couutry that be has lectured in some cities as mnny us fif
teen times, end that is an unusual record. Mr. Long has lectured in Cincinnati.
Portland, Kansas City. Ogden, Philadelphia and dozens of other large cities.
' Mr. Long will be In demand here after he has been beard at the Cbautuuqua,
' tor Mr. Long says things and Bays them fast and well.
Stopped Mexican Boat
Mexican Waters
Douglas ,Ariz., July 3. General Col-
Jes, bouora, commander, has wired Gen
eral Carranza that an American gun
boat halted and boarded the Mexican
government freighter Belisnrio Doming
uez,, while enroute from Mexican port
with provisions yesterday, it was learn
ed here today.
Calles ordered that a protest be sent
to Washington on the ground that the
vessel was stopped in Mexican waters.
Cavalry Returned.
San Antonio, Texas, July 3. The two
troops of the Eighth cavalry under Cap
tain LeBoy tiling, which crossed the
Hio Grande into Mexico near Fort Han
cock late Saturday in pursuit of Mex
ican raiders, lost the trail and return
ed to the American side, according to
dispatches received here early todny.
It All
Depends on
Your Liver
just how you axe going to feel. If you
allow it to become lazy yon will have
headaches and feel bilious. Tone the
liver and keep it active with the aid of
Stomach Bitters
Chorus Girls Contest
i ii i mi nil
of Popular Speakers In
Tacoiiia, Wash., July 4. It was esti
mated that more than 10,000 persons
would take part in the preparedness pa
rade which began passing through Ta
coma's downtown streets-at 10 o'clock
this forenosn. Several times that num
ber lined sidewalks ana cheered the
men and women who gave expression to
their convictions on national prepared
ness by getting in line. Each murctier
carried an American flag. Local coast
atrillery companies and fraternal organ
izations took part in the parade.
ADD $25,000,000
Washington, July 4. Twenty five
million dollars will be added to the
more than a billion ami a half appro
priated or due to be, by congress when
the house public building committee
reports on ednesday despite known
opposition of President Wilson to pub
lic building bills this session.
San Antonio, Texas, July 4. Sever
al cars of a troop train were derailed
near here by a loose rail shortly af
ter midnight. No one was injured.
Hearing that Sun Antonio was the
home of 50,000 Mexicans, and fearing
an attack, the militia commander dis
posed his men for any hostile action
until the train was ready to proceed
several hours later.
TAvinn f'iiv .Tulv A Aloinn.lrn Pa.
ililla Hell, new Spanish minister, was
f 1 1 naAnn,l n 1 I
1UI III 11 1 1 ri rariKTII I If vurin 1 111 I nil
za today by Foreign Minister Aguilar.
Everything That Would Make
A Noise Turned Loose
at Midnight
San Antonio, Texas, July 4. While
a "sane Fourth" was being observed
back home, the several thousand na
tional guardsmen distributed along the
Mexican border from Brownsville to
El Paso joined civilians and United
States regulars in a celebration that
called for the burning of lavish quan
tities of black, smokeless and blasting
powder and even dynamite.
Carranza authorities in the Mexican
towns on the Kio Qrando anticipated
the annual "fiesta" incident to the
"quatro do Julio" of the crazy grin-
goes, and the turious cannonade that
began with the Btroke of midnight
caused no fear that the American ar
my was starting an artillery prepara
tion for a general advance.
The centers of noise were the big
military camps at Fort Ham Houston,
Brownsvilie, Laredo, Eagle Pass and
El Paso. But smaller towns and lit
tie hamlets with garrisons of only a
handful of soldiers contributed their
quota to the pandemonium. Round af
ter Tound was fired in the air from
rifles and pistols, while the three inch
field pieces barked a single salvo ot
blank charges at dawn.
After the first noise making spreeB
early today, soldiers and civilians
alike settled down to lesser ct torts.
Fire crackers, "nigger chasers" and
the time-honored anvils got their
chance, in the larger places, formal
speech making programs were run oil
and athletic contests and baseball
games filled in the day. Special
menus were served in all the military
enmjis. Municipal fireworks displays
will be staged tonignt.
Several Hundred Enrolled
Government Gives $16,000
for Hospital
Eagle Pass, Texas, July 4. The
names of several hundred persons who
have enrolled as members of the lo
cal chapter of the American Red Cross
were forwarded to Washington today.
Tbe Eagle Pass organization was ef
fected at a mass meeting in the court
house last night. Mayor Schmidt was
elected temporary chairman.
The government has appropriated
$i,ouo tor a base hospital hero and
work will begin on the building tomor
row. Offers were made at the mass
meeting to turn over school houses and
other public buildings to the govern
ment for use as hospitals in caso of
Independence day found Eagle Pass
surrounded by a heavy guard, thrown
out for several miles around the city
anu along tne nio Uramie river.
Rumors of attempted raids by Mexi
can bandits in the vicinity caused some
consternation and immediate steps , for
protection against a surprise attack
went taken. Rangers and civilians
were routed from their beds last night
to make complete the guard about the
Atop the mountains overlooking Mex
ico; two batteries of artillery have
trained their guns upon 1'icdras Negras.
Lookouts have been posted on the moun
tain tops and all is in readiness to re
pel any attack.
General (ireen, in command of the
Eagle Pass district has his forces pre
pared to move at once upon orders
from General Funston.
Eugene Postoffice
Receipts Increase
Eugene Or., July 4. Eugene post-
office receipts for the month of June.
1910, increased 6.0 per cent over the
same month of Inst year. This is the
best June in the history of the Eu
gene postoffict.
Since October 1,' JHl.i. the increase
has avernged from 1 to 10 per cent
each month over the corresponding
months of the preceding year. The
last four consecutives months have
been reckord breakers for the Eugene
In the face of business conditions
that in some places have been discour
aging, Eugene has been forging con
sistently ahead.
Waukegan, 111., July 4. Dr. Leon
ard K. Lower of Chicago was killed
and his wife seriously injured this af
ternoon when their automobile plung
ed over an embankment near here.
There is to be co-operation between
tbe two branches of national defense,
for army men are to subsist on navv
Percentage of Attendance
High and Length of Term
That tbe public Bchools of Morrow
County are making steady progress is
shown by the annual report of Countv
Superintendent S. E. Xotson, which has
just been filed with Superintendent of
Public Instruction J. A. Churchill. The
report shows that the average lenirth
of the school term just closed, was
nearly two weeks longer than that for
the year 1915, and the percentage of
attendance was 95, showing that the
pupils attended school regularly. There
was also an increase in the salaries paid
teachers. Female teachers received an
average of $69.25 per month, an in
crease of $3,70 per month over the
salary paid in 1915, while the salaries
of principals was increased from $125
per month in Jill.) to $154.35.
In his annual report, Superintendent
Notson made several recommendations
as follows
First: The minimum term of Behool
should now be made eight months.
Second: Whatever practicable.
especially in the consolidated rural
schools, 0ne or more teachers should be
employed for 12 months in the year.
These teachers should use the usual
vacation period in supervising the in
dustrial work of the pupils and in as
sisting the entire community in solv
ing the community problems. Some
form of extension work should be car
ried on during this period, and, in fact,
throughout the year. Dunng the va
cation period, except during the busy
harvest time, there might be one or
two half-day sessions of the school for
the purpose of making the summer
work more effective. The older people
might also attend these sessions.
Third: The high school tuition tax
should be levied upon the State as a
whole, since the pupil may attend any
high school
Fourth: . Provision should be made
by law for including all unorganized
territory within school districts, other
wise making it possible to make the
property within such territory bear its
just share of taxation.
1C 3f !f SfC 5ft SfC St )jc sjc ij( ))( jC 9C 5)C 3)t
Willapa Harbor Pilot: The Nnhcetta
Clam Cannery company of Nahcotta
closed the extended season last Wednes
day with a season's pack of approxi
mately uooo cases, or aproximately
432,000 of what, is known as No. 1
cans. During the season about 30 peo
ple have been emploved. This has fur
nished a very substantial payroll to
the residents of that town. The value
of the cannery to the town may be es
timated by the statement that the pay
roll for May amounted to $3000. Mr.
Northam says that the June payroll will
exceed this amount. The season had
been extended from June 1 to June 21
awing to the lateness of the Bcason and
the coo spring and summer. Needed
repairs and overhauling of the plant
machinery will be made during the clos
ed season. September 1 the cannery will
resume with a full crew and at capacity
R. L. Mncleay, of Portland, and Wed
derburn, is experimenting with a grade
of onk which grows on large areas along
the lower Rogue river, and although he
has encountered heavy expense and
great delays in forwarding lumber to
Portland for woodworkers' expert
opinion as to its value for furniture
manufacture, he is encouraged to be
lieve that the oak is of n high grade
and can be sawed and shipped profita
bly from Rogue River to market. It is
Mr. Macleay "x intention to cut the lum
ber in portable sawmills and scow it
down the Rogue to Wedderburn, where
it can be transferred to craft which
make that port.
The passing of the old swimming
hole at Corvallis may be noted from
this announcement in the Courier:
"The both houses on the west bank
of the river are now readv and it is
a fine plnce to go for nn afternoon or
evening plunge, hnfety ropes are pro
vided and an erpert swimmer is in at
tendance. This beach will no doubt be
a popular resort this summer."
Consolation for Forest -drove altru
ists, offered by the News Times: "The
only satisfaction anyone in charge of
the various public affairs held in
Forest Grove gets is that the hard
work they do free of charge meets
with the approval of the great ma
jority. And the knocker who is al--
savin? nometliinff disagreeable.
while taking in everything that is
free doesn't count anyway.
"Coos Hay Railroad Jubilee" is to
be the official title of the coming cel
ebration to mark the completion of
the rail line to that coast. Of W slo
gans proposed, eight will be submitted
to the people on a newspaper ballot,
for a popular selection.
A game protective association for
Wheeler county has been organized
at Fossil, with Fred A. Edwards
president, II. II. Tlendrirks viee presi
dent and C. L. Jamison secretary and
ttreasurer, and immediate steps taken
toward stocking that section with fish
and game.
Anicipating the triple rose that in
!.. u n,l i.inwfl. the Sheridan Sun of
June 22 contained this item: "Some
peculiar roses were picsea oy -wr.
Sam Buell on George Sunderlin's lawn
last week. They were roses within
roses, and one of them had five well
developed buds and roses within a sin
gle larger roses."
At a meeting of the directors of the
Monmouth News
(Capital Jourual Special Service.)
Monmouth, Ore., July 2. The sec
ond week of tho summer course at the
Oregon State Normal school closed with
a total enrollment of seven hundred
and ninety-three. There is no doubt
but that this number will reach the
eight hundred mark before the end of
the six weeks as more students are reg
istering every duy. Every student seems
to take such great interest in their
work and the spirit which prevails in
the school is fine.
On account of the desire of many of
the normal students to be home or at a
place of celebration on July 4, the reg
ular school work took place on last Sat
urday which relieves the students of
their school duties on Monday and
Tuesday. The students will report on
Wednesday morning for regular claes
The band concert which was to be
given in the normal grove on Satur
day evening by the Sulem band, was
postponed until the weather will permit
such an outdoor festivity.
Provided tlint a sufficient number of
the normal students are interested there
will be an excursion to Dallas next
Saturday evening to hear the New York
Marine band at the Chautauqua.
Last Saturday night the normal stu
dents enjoyed a social dance in the
normal school gymnasium from 7:30
until 9:30. The orchestra played lively
music and everyone had a splendid time.
During the same recreation hours Miss
Hoham, musical instructor in the school
played the Victor phonograph in the
assemhbly room of the training school
building. Mnny students who do not
dance appreciated tho thoughtf ulncss of
Miss Hohain very much.
The Rebekah lodge of Monmouth was
called Saturday evening for a special
meeting. Mrs. Wattenbuig, the state
president of the Rebekah assembly was
the visitor and tbe speaker of the even
ing. She gave to the Rebekuhs a great
deal of information which will prove to
be valuable to them in their lodge
work and her visit was appreciated
very much. After the business session
refreshments were served and the time
was spent in social conversation.
Mrs. Charles Jackson, one of Mon
mouth's most respected women, died nt
ber home in this town last Monday
morning. She had been ailing for a
considerable length of time but her
final sickness was only three duys. The
funeral services were held at her resi
dence on June 27, by Rev. G. A. Pol
lard, pastor of tho Baptist church, in
Monmouth, of whicu she was a loyal
member. Besides her husband sho leaves
five daughters to mourn her loss: Mrs.
Ethel J. Powell, Edith, Sndio and Ma
mie, of Monmouth, and Edna, of Port
Last Sunday morning at 9 o'clock By
ron White and MiBS Mario Morlun, of
Monmouth, were united in marriage at
the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. A. B. Morlnn. I he wedding cere
mony, performed by Rev. G. A. Pol
lard, of the local Baptist church, was a
very pretty one. The happy couple
will live in Monmouth this summer, in
the fall they will move to Tillamook
where Mr. and Mrs. White will teach
school. The following relatives and
friends were present at the wedding:
Mrs. Olive Gordon, of Portland; Mrs.
Hartzog and daughters, Clara and Del
phia, of Corvallis; Mr. and Mrs. A. B.
Morlan, Howard nnd Paulino Morlan,
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. White, Mr. and Mrs.
Eurl White, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Cross
and son, Clyde; Alisses Mabel West,
Myra Butler, Gladys Wade, Clara Wade,
Gertrude Hefflcy, Gladys Putnam, Retn
Marks, Gladys Thompson, Messrs. Joe
Clark and Harold Haley.
The following people of Monmouth
made a trip to Philomath lust week and
enjoyed the Round-up which took plnce
there: Messrs. and Mcsdnmes Allen
Clark, Clark Hombreo, Earl White,
Clyde Kiddle and Messrs. Pnul Riley, J.
W. White, Lyman Parker, Ben Pollan,
Ed Huber, C. H. Parker, Clarence Dan
iel, Arthur Burkhcnd, Clares Powell and
Joe Clark. They all report that the
Round-up was a very exciting event.
Miss Hoham, the music instructor in
the normal school who was ill during
the past week with ptomaine poisoning
is now able to do her regular work in
the school for which the students arc all
very glad.
Mrs. J. H. Ackerman returned to
Voumouth Inst Wednesday from a trip
to the east. She was awny about 10
weeks and visited in Massachusetts,
New York nnd Pennsylvania.
Mr. and Mrs. 11. Portwood left Tues
lay for the purpose of visiting places in
Curry county. Mr. Portwood 's place in
the Monmouth Mercantile company bus
been taken by Chnrlcs Strong in the
grocery department and Mrs. Williams
in the dry goods department during his
Mrs. Mary Wolf, who resided on
Main street, has sold her property to
Josiah Wills, a graduate of the Oregon
State Normal school. In the near fu
ture Mrs. Wolf expects to go to an old
ladies' home.
Mr. Floyd Moore and Miss Madge
Thomas, who have both been away
teaching during tbo pest school year
are heme for the summer attending the
normal school.
The hike which the Willamette Camp
Fire Girls, of Monmouth, had planned
for last Friday evening, was postponed
on account of the rainy weather.
The different groups of normal stu
dents which are county groups are each
planning to give some sort of a social
feature during the summer school in
Monmouth. Two nights of the Inst
school week will be used for this spe
cial program.
Jackson County Industrial Fair asso
ciation held in Medford Monday, -arrangements
were made for the 191H fair
to be held in Medford, and the date set
for September 13 to 16 inclusive.
The Pendleton Chamber of Commerce
has received a letter from the Cleveland
Machinery and Suppv company asking
for a puotation on a carload of rabbit
When T, R. takes the stump for
Huirhes. the colonel will have another
chance to repudiate the "Baptist hyp
ocrite" statement attributed to him. 1
Donald News
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Donald, Ore., July 3 The Donald Co
operative Cheese factory has rounded
out the frst month of its existence in
a manner that is very satisfactory to
the stockholders and patrons of the in
stitution. Checks for milk Bold to the
factory by pntrons will bo issued on the
15th of July. The factory is now hand
ling over 3,000 pounds of milk per day,
with every prospect of having nil that
can possibly be handled with the pres
ent equipment within a short time.
Many of the farmers are taking steps
to increase their dairy herds, and quite
a number of others who have not kept
cows extensively will now embark m
the business, the outlook, in face, being
quite Ilattering for the future of the
factory. The first shipments of cheese
have been made to wholesale houses and
the product has been declared to be
first class.
Gleun Garrison who has charge of the
Hillis loganberry tract, is completing
arrangements for a busy picking season.
A juice factory has contracted for the
crop for five years.
The First State bank of Donald is
now a depository of county funds, the
necessary ararngements having recently
been completed. The bank is one of
Donald's newer business institutions
having been started last September,
since which time it has been doing a
steady increasing business.
It is understood that Donald is to
have a hardware store in tho near fu
ture, J. L. Reisbick, of Portland, hav
ing been here recently, wheo he made
arrangements for renting a building for
that purpose. Donald citizens are also
endeavoring to get a drug store and a
doctor to locate in the town.
C. A. Adums, cashier of the First
State bank, was a recent Portland vis
itor. Claxtar Items
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Claxtar, Ore., July 4. Mr. and Mrs.
John Westley are entertaining relatives
from Amity, Ore., this week.
Loganberry picking will begin in the
Rickmnn Bros', logunberry yards here
on Wednesday, July 5.
Mrs. Thos." Newton and Miss Violet
Newton spent the early part of the
week with Salem friends.
Word received from Mr. and Mrs. Roy
Westley, of Busby, Montana, describes
the big annual celebration in hoiior of
the famous General Custer. The great
gathering which seems to be somewhat
Great Clubbing Offers by
the Daily Capital Journal
WE Have made arrangements by which any sub
scriber of the CAPITAL JOURNAL, delivered by
carrier in Salem, who will pay for the paper six
months in advance, at the regular rate, $2.50, will
receive without extra charge, the following publica
tions for one year:
The Northwest Farmstead, regular price, $1.00
Boys' Magazine, regular price $1.00
Today's Magazine, regular price ........$ .50
Household Magazine, regular price $ .25
Total of regular price $2.73
REMEMBER these cost you nothing if you pay six
months in advance for the DAILY CAPITAL
JOURNAL by carrier in Salem. Or you may have
the following combination on the same lines if you
prefer it:
Today's Magazine, one year, and
McCall Magazine, one year, with two McCall pat
terns of your own selection, free.
Today's Magazine is a splendid publication bigger
and better than ever before.
McCalFs Magazine is too well-known to need further
introduction it is growing bigger and better all the
may secure either of these clubbing bargains by
paying one year's subscription at the regular rate
of $3.00 per year.
Call at the business office, or address.
Fairfield News
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
- Fairfield, Ore., July 4. Mr. J. F.
Moliary returned Monday from Port
land where she has been visiting rela
tives. Mrs. Clms.Zcrznn, of Portland, is vis
iting at the homo of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Muhony.
The annual Fourth of July celebra
tion has been postponed until Saturday
the eighth, on account of the bud
Arthur Mnhony, of Portland, is visit
ing nt Oak Fir Ben Ranch.
Mrs. N. Porter, of Portland, is visit
ing at her Bister's home, Mrs. Nathan
Mr. M. W. Muhony and Leonard, re
turned Tuesday from a visit at the
former's ranch in Miknlo, Ore.
idrs. Brickey, who has been visiting
her daughter, Mrs. A. W. Breed, has re
turned to her homo in eastern Oregon.
Mr. Edward Ditmar has gone to Col
villa, Wash., to look after a home
on the ''Roundup" order is held at.
Crow reservation ubout 100 miles from
In spite of rain and mud the straw-
j Denies and Royal Anne cherries ar
saieiy piCKeci aim marketed here. Bing
cherries would have been a bumper crop
but for rain which dnmnged many. A
I uraneh, one footh in length, from tne
Westley orchards here, eontuined ISO
cherries nnd weighed exactly three
puuuiiH. ineso were or tne splendid
Bing variety, each cherry exceptional
ly large.
Miss Gertrude Davidson of Portland
was seriously injured today noon at.
Rickreall when a car In which she wuh
a passenger overturned near the bridge
entering tho Rickreall pic.uic ground".
Just us the cur turned to enter the
grounds, Mjss Catherine Flinn who wan
driving, lost control of it and turning
over it pinned underneath Miss Ger
trude Davidson and Miss Lessie David
son of Portlniul who wcto visiting the
Flinn family nt McCoy, and Miss Flimi.
and four children. With the exception
of Miss Gertrude Davidson, none of
the occupants were hurt. The extent
of Miss Davidson's injuries are not
Some persons keep themselves in
debt by spending tho money that they
hone to have.