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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 14, 1918)
'JflE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1913.
TEACHERS ASSIGNED TO
SALEM PUBLIC SCHOOLS
Our Policy and Our Patron;
One Hundred And Si Teach
ers In Capital City School
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- IN . " '
WE LOVE OUR OWN DOUG. FAIRBANKS, BUT OH! YOU MACISTE. MACISTE IS
KNOWN AS THE STRONGEST MAN IN THE WORLD AND IS CALLED "THE IT
ALIAN DOUG. FAIRBANKS" BECAUSE OF HIS WONDERFUL STUNTS.
Hubbard, Ore., Sept. 14. Some crops
anay be short in spots, but not the
eorn on the, D. C. .Yodcr plaee for. ho
Irought to town one stock that was
14 feet tall. Tho avcrago sized man
would have to jump twice to gather
-the corn on those- stalks.
Tho families of J. F. Palmer, Earl
Palmer, Ira James, William and Her
man Uppcndnhl are homo from a fino
time spent camping at Pacific City.
The weather was fine and so was fish
ing. Everybody in the party-accumulated'
the required amount of tan.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Owings and Ut
ile daughter went to Portland Tues
day, Mrs. Owings and daughter re
turning home Wednesday and Mr.
Owings continued his trip to Spokane
where lit may stay a week or longer
on business. Mrs. Owings was accom
panied on the return trip by Mr. Wm.
Weston of " Portland, a brother, who
will be her guest and of her sister,
Mrg. Bert Kent, out on Elliott Prairie
ior the next week. -
irom Portland Monday to again make
their home in Hubbard, ' satisfactory
property in Portland is hard to get
nd their sons, Olin and Clayton pre
lerrcd to be in school here, so the
thango was made. They have estab
lished a temporary residence with Mrs.
Welty's mother, Mrs. Alfred Johnson,
for the present- Mr. Welty returned to
Tortland Wednesday morning to ro-
suuie his work at the Portland oeed IO.
Last Tuesday " Ii. . L. Hcrshfbcrgcr
shipped out another thousand dollar
load of clover seed and vetch. Leo
says the way outside orders are. com
ing in for vetch tho supply ho has on
hand will not last long. This docs
not supriso us at all for ho is soiling
them cheaper than what they would
cost him to replace them. That means
that if you expect to plant vetch, you
will have to hurry.
A very satisfactory increase in the
enrollment of Hubbard's schools was
noted by Wednesday morning, and a
number of students will bo added to
the Qist within a few days. There are
now 128 pupils in the grades and 30
members of the high school. The en
rollment in the high school as not
beon affected by to draft to the tx
tent that it was feared and with the
attiude of he governmtnt favoring
school attendance of the boys ovtr
IS, it is thought the school work need
not be broken into. These plans will
work out in the near future to the
benefit of all concerned Enterprise-
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAY
Journal Want Ads Pay
Scrapped by the Allies
f- s : ...
Dallas Pastor Becomes
C!i plain In Arnsy
' (Cpital Journal Special Service)
. Dallas, Sept. 1. Sev. Howard Mc
Counell, pastor of tho Dallas Christian
church returned the first of the week
from Vancouver barracks, where ho
took an examination for an appoint
ment an Uncle Sam's army as chaplain.
Rev. McConnell has been assured by
the officers who conducted the exami
nations that he passed the test success
fully and that his commission would
no doubt arrivo from the war depart
ment at Washington within a short
time. Rev.- McConnell goes into the
service with the rank of first lieuten
ant and will be assigned to the train
ing eamp at Taylor, Kentucky. Eev.
McConnell made application for a chap
lain's place in the army several months
ago but not hearing from his applica
tion he accepted a call to the Christian
church at, Sclma, Cal., recently and
had resigned his placo with the Dallas
church and was preparing to niovo to
the. California city when orders eame
from tho war department ordering him
to present himself at Vancouver bar
racks for examination; He has notficrt
the church board at Selma of his call
and asks thoin to accept his resignation
as pastor or grant him an extended
leave of absence until after tho war.
With Eov. McConnell 's departure from
the city but two ministers are left, Ifev.
C. P. Johnson of the Methodist chtirch
and Rev. Plowman of the Evangelical
church, the balance having entered the
Y. M. C. A. eorvice.
Eola Man' not to Accept Nomination
Hon. T. W. Brunk, the prominent
stock raiser of Eola, was in Dallas this
week' and decided that he would not
accept the nominations honored him at
the primary election in June for both
the offices of joint representative of
rolk and Lincoln counties and repre
scntative of Polk county. Mr. Brunk
served as Folk g representative in the
legislature several terms ago but his
health at this time will not permit him
to take the place. With Mr. Brunk 's
declining to run the election of B. i.
Jones and W. V. Fuller, both republi
can aspirants for tho offices is assure
Polk Man Lands Good Position
William H. Burton, a former Polk
county man who has hold the position
as assistant principal of the training
school at the Monmouth .Normal tor
thtf past several years, has been ap
pointed resident commandant of the
Hill military academy at Portland. Air.
Burton is an exceptionally fine teacher
and will no doubt make good in his
new position. He was recently drawn
with a Polk county draft and sent to
Camp Lewis where he was rejtctcd by
J. IK -7" V.I
T" Confronted with the menace of a power which knew bo
low but its own bestial pleasure, America had no course but to add
iU strength to the battle which should establish for some centuries
that might is not right On no other basis will peace last.
With every fiber of the national being aquiver with war effort;
sue YOU contributing the full measure of your support)
, Let your answer be loud and oleat at the next opportunity,
which is the Fourth Liberty Loan. NojWng but MORE THAN
YOU CAN AFFORD will be an honest answer.
Superintendent John W. Todd an
nounces that teachers for all of the
school buildings in Salem have been as
signed and that everything will be in
shape for getting down to real study
within a few hours after tho pupils re
port Monday morning, Sspteiubcr 30.
lucluuing the principals of the
schools, lot) teachers will eare for the
children of school ago in the Salem pub
lic schools for the coming year, divided
as follows: High school, 30: Washington
junior high, 18 j Grant junior high,
xi; Lincoln junior high, 1J; .Lnglcwood
3; Garfield, 8. Highland, 6; Park 6, and
Richmond 6. Tho MuKinley school
building will be cloatd.
The assignments of teachers and prin
cipals have been announced by Sup
erintendent Tod,l as follows:
Principal, J. C. Nelson; teachvrs, Flor
ian Linklater, E. E. Bergman, Herman
Uark, Jessie W. Cor, M. Davis, Bvatriee
Hale, Margaret Graham, Emily Griffin,
Lueile JSUiott, Olive Metealf Hand, L,
J. Murdock, Ethel Humnrel, Daisy Mul-
key, Elizabeth Macleay, Lena Belle Tar
tar, Vivian Young, Kuth Paxson, Gcrt
rudo Purinton, Edna L. Sterling, Sophie
storlc, . JN. iicekert, A'ell Svkes, Blos
som Bedmon, 0. H. Homing, Esther
i.mmel Gillette, Hazel C. Pishwood, Lu
lu B. Sheldon, Maud Joy Beals, B. S.
Washington Junior High.
Principal, II. F. Durham; teachers, J.
F. Axley, Laura Hale, Conifrcd Hurd,
Marie Schuerle, Mabel Robertson, Kate
Barton, Marie Churchill, 'Alma Pohle,
luvHla rerkins, Ola Kingsbury, C. B
Lantz, Mrs. F. S. Francis, Evelyn
Brown, Catherine Fowlo, Mrs. Jessie
Cromwell, Mrs. Gladys Jewett, Orpha
Grant Junior High.
Principal, E. A. Miller; teachers, Mina
llubbs, Huby Hozhtt, Minnie Goehring.
May Rauch, Mrs, Florence Murdock.
Wilda Solomon, E. S. Robinson, Mrs,
Carrie Chapel, Alpha Donaca, Mao
Ulomo, Lora Chute, Noll Hay.
Lincoln Junior High.
Principal, Mrs. Marie Von Eachen;
teachers, Irene Bingham, Laura Hurst,
v era .Perkins, Lucil0 Watson, Margaret
rower, a. Mao Tillson, Perry A. Fos
tor, Abbiw Davis, Julia Iverson, Mablo
rsmpie, Alts Rosinquest, Alia Patter
son, Ruby Rotzien.
Englewood Elementary Schools.
Principal, Helena Willett; teachsrs,
Acieiia Uhaplor, I.ylo Murray, Marion
Richmond, Merle Nimmo.
Garfield' Elementary School.
Principal, Margaivt Cospcr.
Bertha C. Byrd, Floy A. Norton. Dol-
lie Smith, eGorgia Ellis, Ocio K. Brown,
Greta Phillips, Laura J. Bell.
Principal, La Moin0 E. Clark; teach
ers, Ella Currin, Bertha Allen, Mildred
uOX, i,tliel Wilson, Henrietta noyser.
Principal, U. S. Dotson: teachers,
Grace Lieke, Mildred Trindlc, Carrie
Martin, l.a Vina Sheridan, Mabel Ru
Principal, Anna Fischer: teachers,
Christabel Jewel t. Adona Cochran. Etta
wnne, wiiiyi Harrington, Mona Green
Former Dallas Teacher in France
Word reached Dallas this week that
Miss Bose Sheridan, formerly a teacher
in the domestic science department at
the Dallas high school, had arrived in
France end was in charge of a Red
Gross canteen. Miss Sheridan left Dal
las last year and accepted a position
in the Hood River schools. Her letter
stating that she was in France was a
ecaat surprise to her many friends in
Joseph Ik Guthrie F&sses Away
Joseph L. Guthrie, son of the late
D. M. Gnthne and a Polk county na
tive son, passed away at the family
home in this city the f:rst of tho week
after a lingering illness with cancer.
Mr. Guthrie and family recently re
turned to Dallas to live after living
in Oregon City for a number of years
The deceased leaves to mourn his death
a wife and two small children and four
sisters, Mary Ellen Mosier of Silver-
ton, Martha Jane Remington and Lillio
M. Whiteside of Corvallis and Mrs.
Sarah Rhodes of Salem, and five- broth
ers, David, Armnnd, Forest and Thomas
Guthrie all of this city and Harvey
Guthrie of Monmouth. Funeral services
were hold from the Chapman under
taking parlors on Main street and the
body was laid to rest in the I. O. O. F.
Mrs. H. B. Cosper is in Portland thii
week a guest at the home of her daugh
ter, Mrs. Elmer Stra.ver.
0. P. Chase, former city marshal nf
Dallas, wag in the city Thursday for
CLOVER HITLLEB BURNS.
As Amos Kauffan was moving his
clover huller from ono farm to another
south of town last Friday, a sparK
from the engino landed on some (-naff
on the huller and the fire spread so
quickly the machine was oonu envel
oped in flame.
More silos have been built in the
Hubbard territory this year than in
ftlltf Tir'e.1in viu p. Tli fnvsria ailn
j r s J "
being put up is known as the Monroe
penect sno, ociagon, easily put up or
taken down. Tfle searp.itv nf fooA hns
made the points of the silo easily seen
occause oi its saving not only in the
quality of feed, but it cuts out waste
and that is one of the watch words
of the year. Hubbard Enterprise
LETTERS FROM SOLDIERS.
Hubbard parties tho past week re
ceived letters from Jay Coylo, in the
hospital from shrapnel wounds. He
planned to give his Hubbard friends
too much detail and the letter was
somo cut up More it left th censor.
Ho is recovering from bis wounds.
The last letter received from Gor
don Fredrickson, which was Tuesday,
said he had beei transferred from the
engineers to an ammunition train, and
said on the trip on the night before
the horses to his wagon were killed
but no men hurt. He was getting np
close to the front lines nearly every
- Norman Owings in an interesting
Our uolicv is that of rivm? our customers the utmost in quality and at the Lowest
possible cost The many necessary organizations for the purpose of helping win
the war need our help and we should all strive to save and do our fcit-
But we must have the necessities of life. Our desire is to subdIv vour with
Olijri. li 1L1Ls
We iust received a fine new shisment of Mascot
heaters that we have on disnlav. These heaters
are the very best on the market, and come in all
styles-Wood, Coal, Hot Air Blast and Fire Place
Heaters. Get our prices before buying.
YOU GET MORE
Automobile As A Piece Of
"The aut( nipbile, on account of its
popularity has been given many
names," says F. G. Delano,local deal
er in Chevrolet passemger cars and
trucks, "but primarily it is a piece of
transportation machinery. Nothing
"What is an automobile I It is a com
bination of mochanical units, using as
its power and for propelling purposes,
an internal combustion motor. It is as
much a piece of machinery as a loco
motive and as useful as a plow, har
vester, or anything mechanical and
modern used from an efficiency and
time saving standpoint.
"I would be a difficult to do with
out tho automobile as it would if we
were deprived of any of tho other es
sential, much needed and helpful ar
ticleg mentioned above. They have all
helped in the enjoyment of life, in do
ing a task well, in saving time and'
making us a moro efficient people.
"It is for this reason that tho auto
mobile was. widely accepted tho moment
it was found worthy, und it has grown
in favor all over tho country. It is
today equally important to all. Its use
truly lengthens the working dny. It
saves tho energy spent in getting about
town in course of nusiness for construc
tive work. It has brought the country
closA to gether. If has been an instru
ment of progress and development. Tho
automobile when once put into service
becomes man's right hand assistant
his independent, economical and trust
worthy method of conveyance.
"Chevrolet automobiles are built
with a complete understanding of what,
i expected of the present day motor
car. They are built to give every day
service at low exptnse. There are hun
dreds of thousands of them in use.
This, in itself is proof that they do
what is required ofthii."
letter to his mother, Mrs. Geo. Owings
received Wednesday, says he is well
and having plenty to do. Tho letter
was written July 25 and posted a
month later at. seaport. Homer t'hoate,
another one of our boys f.om the east
of town, sends a special message to
Bud Thompson, saying that a letter
from him would be a dandy tonic.
The boys are in different companies and
do not get to sec much of each other.
Both boys are in the 12fith, Norman in
the 2d battalion, company G, and Ho
mer in tho 3d battalion, company I.
Norman is tho bugler of his company.
. The Journal Job Department
will print you anything in the
stationery line do it right and
gave you real money.
(Cpital Journal Special Service)
Wnconda, Sopt. 14. Mr. and Mrs.
Ward Russell wore Salem visitors Sun
day. Mrs. Lawrence Brooke and Mrs.
Prank Brooke were visitors at. tho A.
W. Nusom homo Thursday.
Carlton Savage mado a short trip to
Wacxindn Thursday for the purpose of
Mr. and Mrs. Waltor Nusom left
this week for a logging eamp near Til
lamook, whero they intend to stay for
a few months.
, . J , j. i
Mrs. Chas. Halls and daughters, Vio
let and Mae, were Salem visitors Wed
nesday. Mrs. Chas. Savago of Mauii, Hawaii,
is visiting at the homo of her brother,
J. 0. Savago. She arrived in tho states
in July and intends to sail for the is
lands about tho first of October,
Mr. Cramor and Ray Patterson motor
cd to Salem Thursday on business.
The Journal Job Department
will print you anything in the
stationery lino do it right and
save you real money.
J ? j.
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' - -" i I ? 'J h? k X - m f
DM ESS MODELS SELL WAB SAVINGS STAMPS ON FIFTn AVENUE
Helping the salesman in the dress and waist trade to convert Fifth avenno to
war savings. . .,,fTf.,,