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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 18, 1916)
TTTP DATT.Y CAPTTAT, JQ' RNAL, SALEM, OREGON. SATURDAY, NOV. 18, 191 G.
TDflPC AMPCCTDV T
innuL nnuLuim iu m
DAYS OF REVOLTTlONife
5 Paiitniw Tuurinf Cr
cars. You can t use tleir speeds. They
jostle you they ride roughly they
don't hold the road.
The $635 Overland is different. It is not
only the speediest of low priced cars
But yoxi can use the full speed of its power
ful motor when you need it.
HONORS MAXWELL CAR
j "Canopied also by fir branches, the
I.U-itl weather and record crowds 'artistically arranged electric lights dif -
chnrncterlxed tho Antomobilo Kxhibit j f" the'f " '"Oft uiag-
. . .. ., .. ,, . ...... Iiiticent nrrnv of automobiles ever ex-
. at the Canadian National exhibition, iibiteJ ln Halifax."
Toronto, between August 2(!tli mill Kepi Alter u minute description of tie
tember IMh. No fewer than H10.0U0 poo J various Maxwell "models, the iirticiu
pie paid to pass the turnstile n re- Icoueludes:
-mnrknhle evidence of Canada's vituli-j "A smart roadster with extra large
iv. j no giguuric structure Known us
transportation building; is exclusively
reserved for thn automobile show, but
its confines were taxed to capacity and
some of the exhibitors were forced to
crept spnee in a large adjacent tent.
Owing to the congestion many of the
eats could not be displayed to advant
age mid the- Maxwell was no exception.
However, nothing daunts the Maxwell
erew ntwi linderthe ei;0t KfSitaJihip
'of 'bit.-Anderson, "supported by a bat
tery of salesmen, the exhibit, which
...mprised nn assembly of all of tu
1017 models, Including a cut out chassis
was constantly, thronged. Indeed the
approaching aisles became, impassable
periodically . nnd gentle measures bad
to be employed to keep the crowd mov
ing. The lectures of Messrs. Nye and
undersoil were listened to Willi Intel
iiiiiierson were nsieneu 10 witii Intel-
,. . , , . .. .1 , . tiirj icaiurn uiiiii nurj lurt 4.111m-
.gent interest, nn, these gentlemen nnd,,0 , , d fc, taJ Dotxil.
he cut o .t uhass s showing the work;, Jl HbUmitv where he resided till
intr parts.in operation, formed the pivot;"" , , , " " , i" "
l point of the vast throng. Cndi.ul.t-1 tT " J1''
odly this combination made the Max- ... , !" '""""J1 1 ,I- H"
well exhibit the feature; of the auto
show. Several thousand enquiries were
deposited by interested visitors and al
though the Maxwell Motor company
of Canada is to be congratulated in
carrying off the honors.
arrving off the honors. .nim-u, n uicu .vugusi is.ivvi. uu
No time was lost on the closing night H "'"vivnd by six childreu, X. J. I.ani
r September Dili, in challenging iiew;'V'rt ,f rndv'w, Oregon, Mrs. .Mary
ii.lil. nf en.lemr.r nn.l riir.iiyt.mi Hull. Tate, Sublimity, Oregon, I". H. Lambert
fax. Nova Hcotia, was the selected the-' KiiiBston, Oregon. Mis Kate Courley of
tiler of opcrHtion. ! Taeoina, Wash., L. S. Lambert, Stnyton,
The Maxwell Mascot the cut out j 0r"' l"'' 'N,is I'fnnces Lambert of Los
chiiBHis was cnii'l'iilly wrapiH'd in its' Angeles, California,
sleeping uniform and 'dispatched by ex-1 '''I'" funeral service were conducted
press to the Lniiil of Kvnngeline. 'J.v ltev. Locklimt at the "Hobson nnd
The following brief extract from nn 1 Whitney cemetery, ut 2:00 o'clock. Nov
article in the Halifax Herald descrip- N nil.er 12. Ntaytou Standard.
five of the Nova Hcotin Provincial cx
position happily sum1nnri7.es this see- -J- - -
" Kuclnsed by a live barred rustic I DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL
fence of silver birch, with a background :
composed of cunningly interlaced evei-'
green fir branches, studded at intervals I
by minntiire firs, the 1800 sipmre feet!
composing, the exhibit of tlio Maxwell j
Motor compnny of Canada, Limited,'
A Trip to
Transportation Refunded to Portland and Return. Write for Details
Vour chance to own a car at a price within your reach. Terms to suit
Our Annual Clearance Sale is on I Once each year we must sell every
used car in stock regardless of the price It may bring. For instance:
MAXWELL . $300 STUDEBAKER , $425
BUICK . $373 CHALMERS . . $400,
REO . . . . $425 J
And forty other famous ttandard maket In roiditenj four, five and feven-psenger
touring carti runabout and special designs equally at low.
Remember you are dealing with the biggett auto concern in the Pacific Northwest.
Our standing and reputation protect you.
ALL CARS GUARANTEED AS REPRESENTED
HS"8 NORTHWEST AUTO CO. ftlL!5S
V Broadway and Couch Streets, Portland, Oregon
AddrM Manager Used Cm
comfort in most low priced
D. MISNER, Dealer, 245 South Commercial Street. Phone 97
The Willys-Overland Company, Toledo, Ohio
"M.d. In U.S.A."
.presents n scene of delight to llie eye!
'of the visitor.
carrying capacity, in its rear compart
incut completes Pii exhibit which fur
educntional raluo, variety of models
and artistic, display has never .been re
motely approached in the history of the
ANOTHER PIONEER PASSES.
Nicholas Lambert passed away with
a stroke, oS-paralysis on November 10,
MHO. Jle was born in Ireland, June MH,
IH-lft helnir 87 fmu 4 mnnlki and 1.1
day, olJ "h, crossed the Atlantic ocean
at the age of 14 years, went to Wise on
sin, where he lived for two years. He
then went to New Orleans, whcr ho
lived for a number of years and while
there married Miss Bridget . Coulou.
They moved to Missouri in 1S5S where
,k.... ; 11 ,
ho went to
here he staved
until his death. He was a lifelong
democrat, having fought for the .South
in the Civil War.
His wife died October 2.l,lS7ci. (Sev
eral years later he married Mrs. Klviia
H ranch, who dieil August 12.1Ulif. He
BRINO YOU RESULTS
At Our Expense
- Horae power 5
It has long 42-inch, easy riding, shock ab
sorbing cantilever rear springs. In addition
the 75 B Overland is a longer car 104
inch wheelbase. And it has 4-inch tires.
Its smoothness and ease of riding at any
speed would do justice to a much larger
and heavier car.
Come' in and let us demonstrate. That's
the best kind of proof.
Letter Caused Resignation
of Canada's Prime Minister
Ottawa, Out., Nov. 18. Following is
the letter written to the prime minister
bv General Hughes on November 1,
which prompted the premier to cull for
the resignation of bis minister of mili
tia: "Ottawa, November 1, 1910.
".ear Hir Hobe-rt: " "
"la reply to your memorandum of
October SI, ultimo, permit me in brief
"I do recall my visit to Great Ilrit
sin in the autumn of 914. I did expect
both under the statutory Inw -of Brit
ain and under the law of common cour
tesy th tit I would have been permitted
to exercise some control and direction
over v ar- gallant Canadian boys, in the
way of organization. .
"But there has evidently been some
communication to the effect that 'con
trol and direction' of this magnificent
force should bo under the British gov
ernment direct.- The then Minister
George Tonley, acting high commission
er, implied such iq the following words:
" ' Vou do not pretend surely to have
anything to do with the Canadian sol
diers in Britain?'
" Further, Sir Robert, I spoke to you
on my return and told you the circum
stances both then and subsequently.
You yourself know that last year you
took occasion to speak to Sir George
1'erley concerning the matter. The
treatment he accorded me after this
was the only respectulde or courteous
trentjnent he ever gave me.
"ltegarding the consultative sub-militia
council. It has only been tentative
ly formed. My wny of doing things is
to obtain results, not necesarily the
creation of bodies organized by order
"As n result, before I left Kngliind.
we hud nmde many improvements.
" t'ermit me io draw your attention
to nearly every . commission which has
btten formed. They look beautiful on
paper, but few, if any. one of them,
have been anything like perfect in
ornctice. The hospitals commission, the
pensions board unit the national ser
vice commission all seemed lovely when
sent out, but every one concerned with
them knows of the absurdities therein
"Permit me, further, to draw your
Send for free details, specifica
tions, and picture of the kind of
a car you would like to own
attention to the fact that the British
constitution does not exist on paper,
No order iu council is behind it.
"The second line of ypur memoran
dum says: -o tar as 1 am aware you
exercised the same control and direc
tion over the forces in Great Britain
during the first year as subsequently.
".Sir Robert, no one knows better
tnan you that this statement is mcor
rect. This last year with the full con-
currnnce ot the war oflice, our manage
ment. and direction have bceu given
every consideration and by tneir re
"One other point and I am through.
ii miijui oe implied iroui your memo
randum, that my failing to- securo au
thority by order in council for his sub-
militia council impelled you to the
course you are now pursuing regarding
Sir George Perley. May I be permitted
to say that both you and I know to the
contrary. I knew early in August that
Hir beorgn I'erley had planned some
thing along these very lines. You have
also admitted that as early as the first
week of September you bad this matter
unuer consideration. I understood that
it was under consideration by you and
reney earlier. . lou. incidentally re
marked yesterday that vou had not con
sulted any of your colleagues. Of course
when I drew your attention to the
statement vou corrected vourself.
How Do You Like
These Fall Novelties ?
All summer women wore gav silk
baudnnuas over their bath caps. Now
motor gills are wearing- them under
their hats as protection from dust, so
destructive to beautiful hair.' Daring
ine n-iini II.a.i, au ,...t.i.A Thn Pa.
rrisian turban, worn wim white (fox, is
a white velvet top faced with black
and trimmed with irideseent .Mercury
wings ,of metal.
Wedding invitations, announcements.
and calling cards printed at the Journal
Job Department Prices right.
Twelve Saleimtes Among the
J 6 Joining "Sons and
I'ndcr ordinary circumstances the av
erage citizen is not especially interest
ed ia who or what was his great grand
father or his-great great grandfather.
But Bincc the Sons of the American rev
olution have been organized, and also
the Daughters of the American resolu
tion, many an American has suddenly
become aware of the fact that a family
tree was a handy thing to have about
the house, and forthwith began the
search of records to establish a tree
that extended back into revolutionary
times, ror be it known, no one may be
come' a Son or a Daughter of the Amer
ican revolution unless there is evidence
that a relative of theirs iu those trouble
some days eilher served in the revolu
tionary army or navy, in congress or
state legislatures or gave aid to the pa
triotic cause. With proper credentials
showing such to be the case, one may
become a Daughter or Son ot the Amer
George M. Post is in receipt of the
otticial bulletin ot the .ntional Society
of the Sons of the American revolution
which notes the fact that since May 1,
1911), of the l(i new members enrolled
from Oregon, 12 are from Salem. These
twelve, and their ancestral claims prop
erly authenticated by revolutionary rec
ords on file in the archives of the
Smi.hsonian Institute of Washington
the as follows, in alphabetical order:
Krnest Blue. Great grandson of Mi
chael Blue, private, aiit. House Van
Materes' company, Virginia militia.
Keubeu Patrick Boise, Jr. Great
grandson of Reuben Boise, private,
minute man, CapJ John Ferguson's
company, Col.' Danielson's Massachu
setts regiment, and other service.
Benjamin Lloyd Beall. Great grand
son of William Dent Beall, major bee
ond Maryland regiment.
Samuel Alexander - Bowman. Great
grandson ' of John Bowman, captain
iNcw lork militia.
James S. Cooper, Jr. GrerT grandson"
of Frederick Cooper, private 1 ork coun
ty militia, corporal in ('apt. McKee's
company, .North Carolina m'litia.
- William V. Foster Great grandson
of Orlando Root, corporal, Col. Elish
Porter's Massachusetts regiment. '
Frank Stinson Gannett. Grea grand
son of Michael Farley,, major , general
Massachusetts militia, member of gen
eral court. . . - . '
James Dana Hart well. Great grand
son of Kiehard Gale, Jr., private, Capt.
Elihu. Lyman's company, Colonel Por
ter's Massachusetts regiment.
John H. Lauterman. Great grandson
of Hosea Hamilton, ad jutant, Col. Hen
ry Ludington's New York regiment.
" Frank J. Miller. Great .grandson' of
Roger Miller, private- Col. John Fel
low's 8th Massachusetts regiment;
great grandson of Zcbadiah Miller, pri
vate, Col. Nathan Sparhawk's. Massa
Rollin K. Page. Great grandson . ot
Richard Henry Lee, Biguer of the dec
laration of independence.
George Morrison Post. Great grand
son of David Post, private militia com
pany of Hebron, Cnnn., on Legingtou
Augustus Jessup Strang. Great grand
son of Lemuel Perrin, sergeant -Col
Abiel Mitchell's Massachusetts regi
Frederic. Delahaye Thielson. Great
zrandson of Greshorn Pope, captain
Connecticut Light Horse, under Major
Fred Thomson. Great grandson - of
Levi Thomson, sergeant, (apt. .thin
ning's company, Thirteenth regiment
Georgo William Weeks. Great grand
son of Jedediah Hvde, captain Connecti
Woodburn local, No.'HHM, of the Mas
ter Horseshoers' National Protective as
sociation, held their regular meeting at
Woodburn last Sunday, at which time
officers were elected for the ensuing
year as follows:
- J'resident, a. u. ftteeinammer. oi nn
verton; vice-president. W. S. Maple, of
C'nnby; secretary,.!. C. Moore, of Don
ald; treasurer. Paul Sown, of Wood
burn. This organization has been formed
for the betterment of conditions among
the members of the craft. It has an im
mense membership list in the United
States and is accomplishing good re
sults While there are some blacksmiths
who do not affiliate, it i-s a safe asser
tion that all the best, of them are mem
Woodburn local includes all of this
portion of Marion county, eitending ns
far south as Silverton, and north into
Clackamas countv to Canby. J. C.
Moore, our local blacksmith, has never
missed a meeting since coming- to this
place. It is quite likely that a future
meeting will be held at Donald. Donald
INSPECT CHEESE FACTORY
S. V. Knser and Herman H. Kuenzi.'
of Silvcrton, were in our town a short
time Tuesday. They came for the pur-
pore of inspecting the Douald chees
factory and seemed quite well pleased
as a result of the investigation, the
writer did not have opportunity to learn
the details of their plans.but we are
well acquainted with both men and
know that they are capable of putting
through any enterprise thev may see fit
to undertake. Mr. Kueuzi is nn extensive
dealer in nnd breeder of registered Hoi
stein Fresian cattle, and Mr. Kascr also
know s the dairy game quite well. Don
ald Record. .
MISS MART KOCHER BURIED.
Funeral services were held Thursday
at thte Aurora cemetery for Miss Marv
Kocher, who died Wednesday, Nov. 8.
Rev. F. W. Launer conducted the ser
vices at the Kocher home in Canby,
where she died-
Miss Kocher was born in Bethel, Mo.,
in lMfi, and rame to Oregon in lStiT. and
settled near this -ce. as a member of
the Aurora colony. In 1903 she moved
Tires, Lamps and every
thing for the bicycle.
Agents for Excelsior
Autocycles, Iver John
son, Pope and Hartford
Expert Bicycle and
We give you a ticket to
the Oregon Theatre
with a 50c purchase.
Morse & Ramsden
221 S. High St.
West Side Highway
- Association Would Vote
Bond Issue of $500,000
At a meeting of members of tho West
Side Highway assocjat.on iu McMiun
ville Wednesday a committee of five
was appointed to draft suitable plans
for the submission to tho voters of lam
hill county a $300,000 bond issue for
hard surfacing of county roads. A mo
tion was passed asking that the. state
highway commission set a day to hear
arguments In favor of designation of
the Pacific highway route on the west
side of the Willamette river. Secretary
Vinton was '. instructed to make the
necessary arrangements for the joint
meeting or the .Multnomah, Washington,
Benton and Polk county courts to meet
at Hillsboro to discuss certain road mat
ters. A motion was made to prepare
a new qui tor tne licensing ot automo
biles that the fees might be used on
county roads. '
- The routes for hard surfacing work in
Yamhill county were suggested as fol
lows: From Rex, or the Yamhill county
line near there, to Willamina by way
of Dayton and Lafayette; from tho
Yamhill county line near Gaston, by
way of Yamhill and Carlton; from Day
ton to the Polk county line on the Sa
lem road; also from the concrete bridsti
at McMinnville through Amity to the
roin county line.
Among those present, at the meeting
were: l'resident R. J. Moore, of New
berg; Secretary W. T. Vinton, of Mc
Minnville; 0. B. Rippey, of Dayton; A.
J. Bewley, of Sheridan; Kugene Court
ney, of Lafayette; Mr. Hirschberg, of
Independence; G. T. Boothbv, of Mon
mouth; J. W. McCoy nnd G" L. Kelty,
of Nevvberg, nil vice-presidents of the
to Canby to live with her brothers, Hen
ry and Andrew, who with another bro
ther, Christian, nnd two si.ters Sophia
and Christina survive her. Miss Koch
er was a woman of mild manner, sweet
disposition and lovable character, highly
respected by all who knew her, and
death removed another early member of
the Aurora colony whose surviving mem
bers will mourn her loss deeply. Aur
FERN RIDGE NOTES.
Miss Lizzie Trimberger and Miss
Frances Neitling spent Tuesday down
by the river.
Mr. and Irs. Phillip Wagner and
their niece Stella, visited at the N.
Neitling home Friday.
J. N. Neitling was iu town Friday of
Roy Stewart visited the V. Basl home
Mike and Frances Neitling were vis
itors at the F- Basl home last Sunday.
John and George Neitling and Vintz
Ritzinger and Carl Schultobeiu walked
to Stayton Sunday.
iranK iMcgmund was a SaVm visitor
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Sieffmund were iu
Marie Wourrus started school last
Monday. Stayton Standard.
HUBBARD HOSPITAL NOTES
Mrs. J. C. Come of Portland who
was operated on Monday, afternoon at
the home of her sister in" Can by is doing
Mrs. Peter Fellers is doin nicely.
Mrs. Harry Shauer is now improving.
Mrs. Albert G. Yodcr of Yoderville
underwent an operation at her home
Mrs. F. M. Altimus who was in a ser
ious coudition at her home in Woodburn
with neueresthenia and septicaemii. is
Mrs. L. 0. F.bbers of Donald whn lm
teen very ill, is improving.
me young oaDy of Mr. and Mrs.
Chris Christener near Molalla that has
been very sick is getting better. En
Sell it Journal want ads will sell it.
HEAVEN ENOUGH FOR HIM.
Last evening I was talking
With a grocer old and gray,
Who told me of a dream he had,
I think it was New Year's day. ,
While snoozing in his office
The vision came to view,
For he saw an angel enter
Dressed in garments white and new.
Said the angel, I am from Heaven, ,
The Lord jnst sent me down
To bring you up to glory
And put on you your crown.
You have been a friend to every ona
And worked hard ntg.ir aud day,
You have supported many,
And from few received your pay. .
And we want you up to glory,
rvnem you deserve to De,
So place your trusting hand in mine
And como along with me. . -Then
the grocer and the angel, ;
Started up to glory's gate,
But passing close to hades.
The angel murmured wait.
I have a place to show you,
It's the hottest place in h
Where the ones that never paid you
Do in torment always dwell.
And, behold the grocer saw tboui there
His old patrons by the .score,
And grabbing up a chair nnd faif
He wished for nothing more.
He was bouud to sit and watch them,
As they sizzle, singe and burn,
And his eyes would rest on debtors
Whiche 'r way they would turn.
Said tho angel, "Come on, grocer,
There aro the pearly gates to see,"
But the grocer only murmured,
"This is heaven enough for me."
Grocer and Butcher
CROWDS SEE CORN SHOW
Woodburn, Ore., Nov. 17. The corn
and land products show drew an im
mense crowd today. Tonight the arm
ory was jammed, among the visitors be
ing the Cherrians and their band from
Premiums were awarded this after
noon and a lecture delivered by Georgo
R. Hystep, of Oregon Agricultural col
lege. The individual farm products dis
play taking first prize cousists of 1.10
varieties,' the exhibit beinsr owned bv
Sperb & Son.
Salem, Oregon, November 11, 1910
Notice is hereby given to tho lesral
voters of school district No. 2-4 in Mar
ion county, state of Oregon, that a
special school meetiut" of said district
will be held at the high school building
on Marion street between High ami
Church streets, in tho city of Salem
Marion county, Oregon, on Thursday
evening tho twenty-third day of No vent
ber, 191(1, at the hour of eight o'clock
for the purpose of levying a tax for
the support and benefit of the schools
in said district for the ensuing year.
The purpose for which the money to
bo raised by this levy shall be expend
pended, are shown by the following;
itemized budget which is horeby mndo
a part of this notice.
Water and phones
Power and light
This meeting is called for the purpose
of raising a tax for the a,bove mention
ed purposes, by order of the district
school board, of school district No. -'4,
in Marion county state of Oregon.
Iated this eleventh dav of November
A. A. LEE.
Chairman of the P,oard of Directors.
W. H. Burghardt. Jr., -
District Clerk. Nov. 18-23