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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (July 17, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, JULY 17, 1916.
Willamette Valley News
t t ?
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Mehama, Or., July 15. Charles Xevf
toill has hi uncle Mr. Xewbill visiting
h'm this week.
Toe Cedar Creek mining company
lias now commence;! their work.
Charles New-bill, Fred Ballard, R. F.
Khier and Mr. New-bill's uncle left for
the mines Wednesday morning will re
turn the last of this week.
ieo. Ballard left Mehama Thursday
evening on the motor for Mill City
on his way to Cedar Creek mines where
he expects to work this summer.
Mj. K. H. Champ spent Thursday
Champ of Meiiama.
Geo. Mulky and bride are spending
this week with Mrs. Mulky 's father
Oscar Ballard is working in. the bay
this week for A. lliatt.
this week lor A. Hiatt of Lyons, Or.
There will be no church in Mehama
or Lyons Sunday as Mr. Cndy cannot
Any one seeing Walter Kose pass
through Salera'with Company M would
lie doing his mother a great favor if
t'uey will communicate with her, Mrs.
M. B. Krise of Mehnmn, Or.
AT THE AGE OF 82
Lafayette, Marpole, better known as
Fleck, died Tuesday, July 11, 1916, at
the old home place near Brooks.
Ho was born in Illinois January 2ft,
1S34, and crossed the plains in ltiol
nd settled on the place where he lived
until his death.
He leaves one son William W. Har
pole, and two sisters, Mrs. Xancy Hag
" of Hilgard, Mrs. Susnn Shaffer of
Cottage Grove, and ninny other rela
tives. By honesty and industry he had ac
cumulated a fine ranch and other prop
erty, Rnd was ever ready to assist, a
friend or neighbor. He seemed to have
enjoyed very good health for one of his
sige, as he was able to be about and
always cheerful, and was only con
fined to his bed for a few days, but he
had been a sufferer for a long time.
The funeral took place at tho old
family home near Brooks Thursday,
July 1.1th, at 2 o'clock p. m. and burial
in the Pioneer cemetery. Gervais Star.
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Kickreall, Ore., July 15. At high
noon on Sunday, July 9, at the home
of Mrs. J. J. Burch in Kickreall oecur-
erd the wedding of her daughter, Alice i
Maud, to Mr. Joseph A. McLean, ofj
Salem. The Rev. Burns, of Kickreall,
officiated. Only the imemdiate families
of both parties were present to witness,
the ceerinony. The bride is a daughter
of one of the pioneer families of Polk
county and the groom is u prominent
business men of Salem.
Mr. and Mrs. Me I. can will be at home
to their many friends iu Salem and
Rickreall ath their residence in King
On Wednesday afternoon Mrs. Burns,
wife of the pastor, entertained the lit
tle folks of the primary class of the
Sunday school at her home. The chil
dren had a merry time playing games
after which they did justice to the
dainty refreshments served by their
Those present were: Helen Black,
Marguerite Girfin, Doris Goodell, Alice
Verna and Beuluh Burch, Dclbedt Price
and I. eland Burch.
The Ladies' Aid met on Wednesday
nfternoou at the pleasant home of Mrs.
Fox. After a short business session
the afternoon was spent in sociability
and delicious refreshments were served
at the close.
Misses Thelma nnd Marguerite Girfin
of Portland, are visiting at the homes
or' their aunt, Mrs. John Vaugh nnd
their cousin, Mrs. Will Hill.
Miss Bliss Davis, a member of the
high school graduation class, is visit
ing friends in Rickreall this week.
Mrs. J. 0. Price and children, Del-1
bert and Kathryii, are visiting relutives
Frank Tatom has moved his family to
the ranch a few miles north of Rickreall
to remain during the haying and harv
Mrs. Will Hill and Miss Thelmn Gir
fin. her guest, were Dallas callerB on
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Woodburn, Or., July 17. Manager
D. J. Butcher of Western Telephone
Co. is in eastern Oregon this week on
Mrs. Ruby McClcllan of Victor
Point who has been visiting' at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.
8. Elliott, returned home Monday.
A. W. Gilles of Monitor spent Tues
day in Woodburn on business.
Dr. and Mrs. L. W. Guiss left Thurs
day for a month's outing at Xewport.
Mr. ond Mrs. J. H. Baughnian held a
reunion at their-home Sunday. There
were 3.1 relatives present and all en
joyed the day. Those present were:
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Jones and children,
Mr. and, Mrs. E. W. Baugleman and
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wright and chil
dren, of Portland; Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
Vinton and family and Mr. and Mrs.
W. H. Baugleman, of Xorth Howell
Prairie; Mr. and . Mrs. Albedt Van
Cleave and family, of Union; Mrs. W.
K. Townsend and Mrs. Grover Todd of
Woodburn, and Mrs. John Crocker of
SILVER CREEK FALLS
You can make and save mon
ey by reading the Journal's
New Today columns.
Joseph Winters and family, of Xorth
Creek, visited the South Falls Sunday.
Irs. W. S. Millignu returned home
Tuesday after a two mouths' visit with
friends at Oregou City, Ore., urnt Van
D. O. Freeman made a business trip
to Silvcrton Monday.
Miss Etta l.nng is working in the
hotel at Silverton.
Mr. Sam Arnold made a business .trip
to A. Frnzer's Friday. .
J. 0. Woodword, of Salem, was in
Silver Falls City Wednesday.
Will Jones and family, of Pratum,
was at Silver Creek rails Thursday.
Joe Lung was down to the Fulls Fri
day with his Ford.
- Luther Mvers, of Salem, visited his
ranch at this place Sunday.
Mr. Jones and family, of Salem, visit
ed his ranch at this place Sunday.
Ona Martin and family of Maclcay,
spent Saturday and Sunday at the north
Lost, a light rod cow belonging to
Mrs. J. E. Kimscy. Reward for find
ing, would also oc pleased it tne party
who borrowed the bell and collar from
the cow, would return it us it would
be a great hclp'in finding her.
O. D. Miles and family visited at
the Hubert Brown home Sunday.
Geary Nenl made a business trip to
Snlein Monday. Htaytou Mail.
$35,000,000, Is Opposed
of Say Possibility of Hughes'
Election Aid Allies In
Maintaining War Feeling
Washington, July 17. The . public
buildings bill, carrying a total of $35,
00(1,000, was introduced in the house
today despite President Wilson's nn-
nnimiinf) nriTtn.itioM If n.i, v .....it.i.l
tho bill will become a law this session.!"" nnve au import""! effect on the
The bill contains nn item of if-l.WO,-1 prospect of peace in Europe, Theodore
000 additional to 41,730,000 heretofore Wolff, editor of the Tagblatt, said to
authorized for a postoffice site in Chi- dav.
By Cary W. Ackennan.
(I'nited Press staff correspondent.)
Berlin, July 17. The coming presi
dential campaign in the United States
The Pan-Dandy Watchword
"I want some more. "
That's the chorus you'll hear from all the family when
you give them delicious Pun-Dandy Bread.
For they've never tasted anything more appetizing
than t' e crisp daintiness of Pan-Dandy, made with
selected flour and tested milk.
Try it yourself aud see.
Your crocer has it 5c for Pan-Dandv.
10c for his big brother.
See that it bears the label.
SALEM ROYAL BAKERY
240 S. Commercial Street
DIED AT CELEBRATION.
cago, an authorization of $1,000,000
for n site in Kansas City, Mo., ami
.-)0O,0O0 for a site ut i'ort Worth,
The following increases nre author
ized: Federal building at Juneau, Alaska,
. Sacramento, California, $."0,000.
New buildings are authorized in the
following towns where sites are now
owned or authorized:
U. S. Marine hospital, Sun Krnncisco,
The following authorizations are
made for the purchase of sites and
Quarantine station, New Orleans,
II. S. Immigration sttion, Seattle,
Purchase of the 'following sites is
Hisbee, ;Mzoiia, $25,000.
Corvallis, Oreguu: $10.000.
This Modem Adam May
Find Six Eves In
His Eden Today
Xew Vork, July 15 Six modern
F.vcs of unknown identity are deter
mined to accompany the modern Adam,
Joe Knowles, when he leaves liiR pa
latini apartments here today to plunge
nude, into the woods of the Adiron
dack hills on another of his famous
back to nature jnmbuiirees.
Knowles lives this way a month a
year, when he goes in the only thing
.wrapt about him is his .expression.
When he comes out he is well fed on
fruits, nuts and herbs and clad in a
deerskin suit. '
Knowles didn't want the women
with him so he chose one of them, Mrs.
Kmilv Havis, whose husband was killed
in the fighting in northern France re
With-two other lending German edi
tors, Wolfblntt discussed the possibil
ity of peace followiug the election.
"It is possible, but bv no means cer
tain," said the Tagblatt editor. "The
allies for instance, can increase public
enthusiasm for continuance of the war
by mentioning the possibility that
Hughes will defeat Wilson. They can
uigue that this will aid the cause of
Colonel Roosevelt and strengthen the
position of the allies in America."
Will Resume Work at Old
Wage While Committee
Plans New Scale
Wet or Dry
We have everything new and up-to-date in
Clothes and Furnishings
for Men and Boys
The House That Guarantees Every Purchase
its stand for open shop conditions.
"This committee will at no time,"
it declnred in a statement, "compro
mise its strong position on the open
shop. It will admit no weakening of
Register. "A score of years ago this
was a wheat growing section and Wil
lamette valley wheat was known oil
over the world. The broad fields stretch
ed from the Coast range to the Cas
cades, and in harvest time the whole
vast vnlley floor was dotted with
Changed conditions within the past , grain shocks. Portland's commercial
decade in western Oregon are illustrated
m the current crop bulletin of the I'ni
ted States department of agriculture.
California once producer 50,000,000
bushels of wheat. This venr its wheat
Mrs. W. TT Vuiiderpool, daughter of
Mrs. Ida Sawyer of this city and u
former resident of Silverton, died at
Wnpinitia on the Fourth while attend
ing a fourth of July ball at that place.
Her homo hud been in Dufur for some
time. The funeral was held at Uufur
Mrs. Vuiiderpool was apparently in
good health when she left, home to, at
tend the ball It is supposed thai heart
trouble was the direct cause of her
death. She was well known in Silver
ton and held in high esteem both hero
and in Pufur, where she hud lived
most of her life. She was thirty-five
years old at the time of her death. She
leaves u husband and two small sons
besides her mother and brother, tho lat
ter, ('has. Sawyer, now residing at
TaOmiioii. Silverton Tribune.
ntlv uud who is an experienced hold out, but it is believed in lahor
woodswoman, to take charge of the six circles that they will ratify the ngieo-
I Kves after he has chosen n camp for ment if stevedore of Portland and
them nnd left preliminary instructions other ports do, ami tnar worn win ne
rcsumeii vimnuiy ecrywicie mi
San Francisco, duly 17. Striking
longshoremen here today prepared to
resume work at once while awaiting
action bv the members of the Long
shoremen's 1'nion in Northern and . bushels for its own people. "What lias
Southern const ports regarding thej tnkeii place in California iu the last 20
agreement reached between local: years has been exactly duplicated in the
stevedores and employers. The com- Willamette vnlley," 'says the Kugene
promise, submitted to the San Francis-1
co strikers at a secret naiioi. was raii
tied by a substantial majority. Accord
ing to the agreement the union men
will resume, under the same terms ns
before the strike, and August 1 n com
mittee will be appointed by employers
ami employes to work out a new sched
ule of wages.
The Seattle longshoremen are de
clared to be against the compromise
setl lenient, anil some say they wlil
prestige was built upon wheat ship
ments and much of the wheat carne
from the Willamette valley." Oovc-n-ment
figures are given for the state nn
a whole, and the total production frir
crop will be only 4.000,000 bushels and Oregon litis been kept up by the increusn
the state w ill have to import 10,000,000 j in eastern Oregon, but in the Willamette.
valley wheat days are over.
Journal Want Ads Get Results Yen
AVant Try one and see.
iu Hie art ot nniling einoic roois miu
how to make snares, traps mid fish
nets of grasses, and fibre. This cor
setlcss, iiiihairpiinled and non-mi rimed
sextette of Kves will live for n month
in the secret camp in tile Adirondack
then Knowles will gn back to get them.
"Be Sure Raw Fruits and
Vegetables Are Clean"
. By Samuel a. Dixon, M. D.
Pennsylvania's Commisisoner of Health.
Fruits and vegetables are a necessary
part of the diet during hot weather.
Many of these nre more appetizing
when eaten raw. Berries, apples, rad
ishes, onions and salads are popular aim
have their value as food.
Care should be exercised in the prepa
ration and serving of green foods, how
ever, ns they are subject to much hand-
Eyery Article in Our Store Reduced
Come' now and save money on Household necessities. All 5 cent articles 4 cents;
all 10 cent articles 9 cents or :? for 25 cents; all 15 cent articles 13c or 2 for 25c.
Our Specials Are Attracting Hundreds of Eager BuyersWhy? There never were
Such Values Given for the Money in Salem. '
Special This Week
Large decorated China Dinner Plates, values 15 cents and more, special while
they last at 10 cents. An assorted job lot of Decorated China Cups and Saucers,
values from 15 cents to 35 cents. Special (Cups and Saucer) 10 cents. All win
dow displayed laces, special 7 l-2c yard. A few granite Dippers left at 5c each;
Hobson's 5-10-15c Store
254 N. Commercial St
G. W. Hobson, Prop.
ling between tho garden and the table.
In many market gardens the gathering
of the 'product is intrusted to n class
of labor which is not any too cleanly;
and enre seldom in exercised to insure
Food exposed for sale in markets also
is often subject to indiscriminate hand
ling by prospective purchasers.
As tt perfection berries nnd foodstuffs
enten raw should be thoroughly washed
I before being served. It is much better
j to risk n slight impairment of the
flnvor than lo chance eating unclean
' Xiirhtsoil should not be used for fer
tilizing gardens from which the produce
may be eaten raw. Watercress should
not be gathered from si renins polluted
by sewage. Many cases nre on record
where typhoid fever has resulted from
failure to heed these points.
Posilion at Prison
Thomas K. Cornelius, foreman of the
brickyard at the penitentiary, handed
his resignation to Superintendent Mill
tn Snturdav. to take effect at once. At
the same time Mrs. Cornelius, his
wife, matron in charge of the woman's
ward nt the institution, limine. i in ncr
resignation, to take effect August 1.
The resignation 0f Mr. Cornelius fob
I lowed a request on the part of Warden
'Mintn that the force of men employed
'in the brickyard be transferred to the
i flax field.
Mr. Cornelius has held various posi
j tions at the penitentiary under four
n,lmi.,i.triii'ions. covering 0 period of
' 1...,,i uir veurs. Prior to his appoint
ment ns foreman of the brickyard he
was overseer of the prison farm, and
j considerable talk, mostly political in
I its nature, was iudulged iu by the gen
I ernl public,. at the time of his removal
i f rom that position. In a statement ex
, ..i..;:,,r his resignation from the
kvnrd foremanship, published by
! i.,rilinid niioer yesterday, he asserts
' that he. lias retired from politics.
i. i. .i.,i,l l.v Wurdcu Minto that
the brick vard will.be closed down this
'month, to'remttin so until the season s
' flaxpulliug i completed, ond it is not
probable that a successor to Mr. Cor
Melius will le appointed before, that
time. ' ' . i.
j No intimation is given out hs to wno
'will succeed - Irs. Cornelius as matron.
oust bv Thursday
The San Francisco Waterfront Km-
plovers' 1 niou will ignore the stl....l of
the Merchants and Manufacturers' as
sociation of I.os Angeles, which has
refused to reemploy union longshoremen.
"We have made our agreement with
the Sun Francisco workers and will
stand by that," said It. C. Thiickuia,
secretary of the union today. "We will
pay no attention to the actions of the
I.os Angeles body."
niggers und stevedores, wno arc ex
pecting to return to work here within
a few days, gainercci nr neniiipiui-ci
tn receive reports from const points. J.
J. Foley, president ot the Internation
al Longshoremen 's association, expects
to receive definite reports this after-
noon regarding the attitude ot the coast
unions on the compromise reached here.
In the meantime the waterfront re
sumed its ! I activity today. Team
sters were hauling freight from nearly
Sound Men Stand Pat.
Seattle, Wash.. July 17 Puget Sound
longshoremen will not return to work
under open shop conditions nnd at the
wage wale in effect prior to their
strike, regardless of the action of the
Sun Francisco union.
"Seattle, Tacoma nnd other Puget
Sound unions hnve decided to stand
solid for the ilemiinds made nt the time
of the strike," said J. A. Mndsen, secretary-treasurer
of the longshoremen
for this district. "We nre not going
back to work under the old conditions."
Henry M. White, federal mediator
of the strike, met today nt 10 a. m.
with officials of the longshoremen 'a ns
socluteion and the Waterfront Kniploy
crs' 1,'niou to arrange if possible, for a
conference in the hope of ratifying the
action of the San Francisco longshore
men. "Some of the officials will meet with
Mediator White." said Madsen this
morning shortly before the meeting,
but our attitude will not be changed.
We hnve readied our conclusion."
Miulscn said the union might hold a
meeting this evening to t it lk over the
San Francisco agreement, itatif icution
of that agreement, would not bo con
sidered, however, he snid.
"All the Pacific const is with us, eon-
eluded Madsen, "If the Sun Frausico
union goes back to work it will be iso
Rescued From Tree Top
Did Not Go to Work.
San Francisco. July 17 Although the
local stevedores voted 1.1S0 to Wit in
favor of returning to work under condi
tious existing before the strike with
the understanding that wage mutters
will be adjusted at conferences begin
niug August 1, the men did not return
to work as expected. They will await
reports from the strikers In other states
Charlotte, N. C, .luiv it. re!ii regarding . tlieir nanots on tne snine
meii who spent the Jiight in tree tops . qu(,H(i.
after being swept into the raging flood Seattle is said to be the only place
of the Catawba river, when a "railroad j where there may be trouble in coiinec-
trestle went down, carrying iiii'-ch ''tm w,th the ratification of the
with them, were res-
The Siskiyou state road lending from
Oregon into California is a busy high
way these duys, according to the fig
ures of the titate highway department.
During June a totnl of 1.705 vehicles
passed over the road.' The heaviest tra
vel is on Sundays, the largest number
in one day passing on Sunday, June 11,
when 175 vehicles went over the mountain!.
R. C. Tbnekara.- secretary of the Wa
ter Front Employers' association, issued
the following statement today:
"We thought thot the men would
come to work today, but as they did not
we shall give them two or three more
dnys leeway in the settlement of their
difficulties. In the meantime, however,
we ere continuing to hire strikebernk
ers as if under a strike condition."
The I.nw and Order committee of the
Chamber of Commerce today reiterated
Of course, the filler is what makes
a cigar. You don't realize it, often
enough, but it's there just the same.
Down inside the snug brown
wrapper it lies. It's the heart of the
cigar. It gives the flavor and fra
grance of the cigar. The wrapper, of
course, is just the surface coating.
Now in the OWL you get only
long leaf filler, running the full length
of the cigar. This enables the factory
to get just the proper blend in every
OWL something which is impos
sible with short cut (scrap) filler.
Moreover, this long leaf filler is clean.
You can unroll an OWL and see
the filler, if you want to. But you
don't have to look to know that the
filler is long leaf. You can tell from
the way it tastes and burns.
Remember that every leaf of this
filler is time -cured and mellowed
before you get it. Its flavor is insured
by the million dollars' worth of leaf
kept in constant reserve for the O W L.
M. A. GUNST ft CO.