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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1919)
THE DATLY CAPITAL .TOTiRNAL. SALEM. OREGON. SATURDAY. OCTOBER 4, 1919.
Naturalization Cases of
Four Marion County Aliens
Will Be Heard October 22
October 22 will be naturalisation 'day
. ail iraiem, waeu eigui. mm hum v.uic
will appear before Judge Bingham and
a naturalisation iexaminer, and will
produce evidence as to- whether , they
re fit persons to enjoy American cit
izenshiu and have the privilege of ex
pressing at the polls their opinions as
to what is best for the country.
Judge Bingham, in his ruling that
when, a ma is examined for citizen-
' ehjp, the wife must also appear and
stand examination, has attracted the
attention of the eastern courts of natur
alization, and hrs opinions have receiv
ed most favorable comment.
When the man becomes a citizen,
this act bestows citizenship on -the
Wife who. becomes an equal citizen at
4iw nnii. .TnrlcrA Rincrhum even goes
fcUV in. v . - 0 - - o
further in deciding whether a man and
wife are fit for citizenship. He takes
the stand that the parents must have
some idea of bringing up their chit
dren according to the American stand
.arda and this includes not only the mat
tcr of education but tnat or sanitary
surroundings and cbto in' the home. Al
io an outlook tin citizenship that will
give ehildren a proper , 'bringing up.
The government 's naturalization ex
aminer take part , in the examination,
Vut it is Judge Bingham who. finally .
determines whether the applicant jjaT
become a citizen. . '
After :,fist ideelaratfcn of intention
of beeomiiig-, citizen, there must
iapse two yeajrs before citizenship
may be granted. Then the "applicant
files the petition to become a citizen,
and a date is set for the final hearing.
Those to come before the court and
prove by examination they know some
thing about the workings of our gov
ernment and the constitution, are as
(Frank Eada of Mill City. He was
born in Austria and arrived in this
eountry Itecember 2, 1912. Hia petition
for citizenship was filed April 19, 1919
and he has named as his witnesses K.
A. Mason, John HahleT, Louise Mason
and Louis Kada. all of Mill City.
Witnesses must swear they have
known the applicant for five years,
that the applicant has lived in the
eountry this length of time and that
i thev believe he is fit to become an
American citizen. ". J W
Frederick 'Naylor Drinkhall of Hub
ka.J. Mttt. 1 vob Kni.ni in Fnplfind
nnA Arrived in (Rnst.on. Mawt.. February
6. 1903. His declaration was Cled more
than two years age nd Jus tinar pe
tition May 3, 1919. To prove to Judge
Ttinrhnm hin fitnroM to become A real
citizen he will bring to court Roy A..
K.lein, of ssaiem, jonn u. mcueoa i
Snlem, J. A. Elliott of Hebo and C. H.
Purcell of Irtland. '
Henry Isherwood of 3t!2. :. North
Church street, Sal-emj was born in Eng
land and arrived in this country Feb
ruary 13, 1911. His witnesses are all
from Salem and are B.-W. Harritt, J.
W. Harritt, James Imlah and J. Bun
Andrew Gustav Anderson of 1840
Chemeketa street, Salem, was born in
Sweden. He arrived, at Niagara xuub
August 20, 1906. Having filed his final
petition, he conies before the court to
prove his fitness to beeome a citizen.
He will have to testify for him J. N.
Skaife, A. A. Burton, V. A. Hughes
anA A H-hiii SUnnsfrnm n.11 of ftnlfim. 1
Steve Joseph Schmidt of Gervais,
route 1, was born in Hungary and ar
rived at (New York, March 19, 1903.
His witnesses are H. J. -Moody of Sa
lom (Iwirw 8 May of Mt. Angel, Roy
Esn of Gervais and Joseph J. Keber
of Mt. Angel.
Kathenna Schmidt , or oaiem, rurai
route 3, was bora in Canada and ar-
in thi Aniintrv. "M areh 3. 1910.
Her witnesses as to fitness to become
an American ' citizen will be JTanK
Hrubetz, J. J. McDonald, W. M. Pray
and B. Shaw, all of Salem.
Anton Hanoweki, generally known
as Anjpa Hanow, lives at Hubbard. He
was born iro Germany and arrived in
this country June 2, 1903. His witness
es as to his general character are all
from Hubbard and we Charles Feller,
John IBarkman, John Miller and A. E.
John Bailey of Salem, rural route 9,
was born in England and after living
in this country for 34 years, will come
up for citizenship October 22. He has
named as his witnesses W. B. Gilson,
Ralph Gilbert, E. M. Bailey and H. J.
Beardsley,all of Salem.
J. L. Webber
PIONEERS WHO PASS
Scotts Mills, Ore., Oct. 4. George T.
Slaughter born at Pes Moines, Iowa..
October 6, 1845, died September 24,
1919, age 73 yearB, 11 months and 18
Jays. ...''. ..'.-
The deceased was among the early
pioneers of Clackamas county, having
? been a continuous resident of his homo
4 miles east of Scotts Mills since April
- 22, 1874 to the date of his death, a per
iod of over 45 years.
George T. Slaughter was united in
marriage at Boouesville, Mo., December
ft, 187, to "Nettie M. Inman. To this urt
. ion eight children wero born, seven of
whom are living: Mrs. Minnie Holland
of Seattle; Charles Slaughter, and
Thomas Slaughter both of Scotts Mills;
Mrs. Winnie Williams of Molalln; Mrs.
Josephine Hawley of Miles City, Mont.,;
Balph Slaughter of Stockton, Calif.;
Mias Henrietta Slaughter, resident of
tho home. These with the widowed mo
ther'are left to mourn his, loss.
.Mr. Slaughter was a veteran of the
Civil War, being honorably discharged
lit Washington, D. C. in 1865.
His health wasremarkably good un
til he was stricken with heart trouble,
and after an Illness -of about three weeks
died. Interment was made at Scotts
Mills cemetery, at which burial services
were conduetod by Rev. D. Gidley, pas
. tor of Friends church of Scotts Mills.
Mrs. N. E. Milster
Mia. N. E. Milster died at Molalla on
Thursday morning, October 2, where
ehe went about one month ago to visit
at tho home of her daughter, Jette
X Dibble. Mrs. Milster suffered a stroke
of paralysis. For the past sixteen years
ehe had made her home in this city with
. her daughter, Mrs. Funnio Drake. Sil
verton Appeal. - v
Mrs. Sarah Merchant.
.Portland, Ore., Oct. l.-r-Mrs. Sarah
Merchant died at tho home of her dau
ghter, 291 East 23rd street, south, Mon
day, in her 78th year. Mrs. Merchnt
was born in Warren, Maine, December
9, 1842, and came to tho Pacific coast
by way of the Isthmus of Panama more
than half a century ago, with her Hus
band, Joseph M. Merchant, pioneer
builder and contractor in this city, who
died seven years ago. The young couple
settled in Portland in 1877, where Mis.
Merchant has since resided. t -
Lebanon, Ore., Sept. 28 Barney Bar
tenshaw, probably the oldest man in
Linn county, died at his home in Le
banon Saturday at th0 age of nearly 96
years. He wns born in Brighton, Eng..
December 17, 1823, and when 14 years
of ago came to the United States with
! his parents and they settled in Ken-
I On June 27, 1848, he was united in
marriage in that state to Mary Jane
i Mavity, with whom, he lived, for more
'than 60 years. In 1854 he moved to
Missouri and in 1863 came to Oregon
by. ox team and settled in Linn county
near Scio, and a few years later pur
chased a farm eight miles east of Lcb
anon, which he owned for many years.
( Kor the last 35 years he has lived in
Sarah Culsf orth..
Sarah Cutsforth wife of the late Thos.
Cutsforth, died on Tuesday morning,
September 30, 1919, at the home of her
eon John H. Cutsforth, near Gervais.
The funeral services were held on
Thursday morning at 10:30 at the Pres
byterian church in this city, Rev. Weller
of Woodburn officiating, and buritl
took place in the Masonic cemetery at
Gervais Gervais Star.
Gerald Banks Caldwell.
Williams, Or., Oct. 1 Gerald Banks
Caldwell, aged 92, pioneer and twice
state legislator, died September 10 at
tho home of his daughter. Mrs. C. O
Bicelow, at Williams, Or. Mr. Caldwell
was a resident of Williams CTcek for
60 years. 1 .'
B. W. Fisher..
Portland, Or., Oct. 8. After three
weeks' illness, Ralph W. Fisher, a na
tive of Oregon, died at hia home, 6105
43rd street, southeast, last Wednesday
H was the son of Mr. and Mrs. E. T. T.
Fisher and was born in Oregon City,
October 7, 1857. His parents were plo
neers, his father coming to Oregon in
1845 and his mother in 1853. Mrs.
Hannah G. Fisher', his mother, is a real
dent of Albany.
Mrs. K. 3. McElmurry. .
Albany, Ore., Oct. 4 Mrs. Rebecca
Jane McElmurray, resident of Oregon
for an even half century, died at her
home here this afternoon, aged 89 years.
She was born in Tennessee, resided dur
ine her girlhood . in Arkansas and eame
to Oregon in 1869. She settled in Linn
county and resided in or near Albany
ever since, except that in recent years
ehe lived part of the time in Polk coun
Blooded Po"k Stock Goes
To Stockman Of Honolulu
Harry G. Box.
Medford, Ore., Oct 4. Harry G.
Dox, the first eaahier of the first bank
in Oregon's history, the old Beekman
bank of Jacksonville, and one of the
county's prominent citizens, died at his
home at Jacksonville last night, he was
67 -years old. Judge Dox as he was
knows, held the office of justice of the
peace in Jacksonville for many years,
as he biter did the Jacksonville agency
jot the Wolis Fargo express eompany,
which position he resigned recently ow-.
ing to ill health. He was city recorder
nd treasurer of Jacksonville several
times and was the incumbent of the lat
jter off ice at the time of his death.
j (Capital Journal Special Service.)
Dallas, Or.. Oct. 4. A blooded year
ring Jersey bull belonging to tho bier
stock farm of MeArthur.ft Stauff of
Rickreall was sold last week to John
H. Peterson of Honolulu, Hawaiian Is
lands. The animal was of the choicest
. registered stock on the big Rickreall
farm and was shipped by rail this week
.to San Francisco where it will take the
beat to the islands. -. Polk county is
rapidly coming to the front as a breeder
of fine stock. Several fine soles have
been made by stock raisers within the
past few months to parties in many
parts of tho country. -
' J,' 7 I I
e B etter Gar
i J. L. Weber, auto mechanician, after loo ving over the cars on display at the state fair for the second time, came back to the Elgin
display with his wife and said to her: "1 don't see where those cars we looked at, costing $2500 to $3000 are any 'better than the Elgin
Six. Host of them look a great deal heavier, and I didn't see one that had the self-oiling, and adjustable front axle or the Torsion rod or
Timken brakes, so let's buy this car.'' He got it
156 South Commercial Street
Western Oregon Distributor
Aches, pains, nervousness, diffi
culty in urinating, otten mean
serious disorders. The worms
standard remedy for kidney, liver,
bladder and uric acid troubles
have taken six bottles of 'Number 40'
and am on a fast road to recovery. I
owe my life to it, as J used to weigh
121 pounds and now jweign ia, my
usual weight. I could write more but
this should be enough, convince the
most skeptical, and you are at liberty
to use this letter anyway you desire."
Geo. Klinker,. lama, Jtuo.
The ingredients in "Number 40 for
tho Blood" are set down in the u. o.
diaponsatojy and other reliable med
ical books as follows: "Employed In
diseases of the glandular system, 4n
blood rmison. constipation, stomach and
liver troubles, chronic rheumatism,
catarrh sores, ulcers, skiii eruptions,
mercurial and lead poisoning. Under
its use nodes, tumors, scrofulous swell
ings that' have withstood all other treat
incn't disappear as if by magic."
Prepared Iby J. ft Mendenhall, Ev
ansville, Ind., 40 years a druggist.
Sold by Sehaefers drug store.
i wyvr- n it ;H ii-i, ma
bring quick rtllef and often ward off
deadly diabases. Known as the national
remedy of Holland for more than 200
years. All druggists, in three sizes.
Look tot tt Bute Gold Medal em wrarT box
end accept Be tautatioa
and natural bowel movement
result from the use of
This superior purely vegetable
preparation for correcting
baby's troubles contains no alco
hol, opiates, or narcotics.
Brings gratifying results for
mother and child. Formula on
At nil Jrmggiat.
Suffered With Rheumatism,
Catarrh And Stomach Trouble
"I think Number 40 for the Blood
as a blood purifier has no equal. When
I began to take Number 40, I was in
very poor health, as I had rheumatism,
catarrh, stomach trouble, lead poison-
i mg, and an itch that 1 had tried al
most every known remedy to reliove. I
EltVEBTOH HOTEL SOLD.
C. M. Coy, proprietor og the Falls
hotel, nurehawd thfi'voron hnt"l thif
week from E. L. Eewlsnd end took pos
session Wednesday. Mr. Coy is an ex
perienced hotel man and hfl mad a
great success of the Fsl's hel sinc h
took it over a little morn than a veai
airo. TT. intends to operate both hous
N. Com'l St.
tip ' . -
t - . y
i ' -
The New Philadelphia j
: B A TT ER I.
Make Your Start
M-SMMmmbm ' ...
"A Sure Start Assured"
- ' with the
Then back up the performance of your battery by regular use of
"iSxfoe" Battery Service
"JExtOe" Service meets any need of any starting battery. It provide
for the testing, recharging and repairing of ail makes of starting batteries.
R. D. BARTON
Starter ServiceBattery Service
171 South Commercial St.
MM 4MMM t
fimi'l I HI 111
For All Lighting Purposes
The Battery Shop
SSiSZS33E! noeth commeecial bteeet .Jiias
Make Year Winter Pay Big
A Vaughan Drag Saw Will Do It
Oct a sturdy Vaughan and let it aw your wood for loss than 5 cents
a cord. Takos logs to H feet. When not doing ten men's sawing, it
operates other farm machinery.. Kepeatedly pays for ituclf in a single
1 fi. sv- J .
Vaaghan Is Supreme
Beeauso it is built for long hard honest service uml has more time,
labor and repair saving features thai any drag saw made. Iiivestijiiito
for yourself. Tlie Vaughan is the only saw with the Jiffy sawholder
which grif or releases saw head in staiit;-the only saw with metal
to metal cluti'i that cannot burn mil; the only one with tho accident
preventing s: fety angle; the ad.jui.t,.blo Pitman head the sir file unit
i-rttiik caw; heavy malleable spruclct, etc., that- gives long life and
cuts wear cad repair.
Write us fer Machine
Or Information If Year Dealer HaaVt It.
VAUGHAN MOTOR WORKS INC.
- 476 E. Main St.