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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View This Issue
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, JAN. 10, 1916.
WILL MAKE SUCCESS OF
HARRY Window cleaner; Phone
768. ' Jan. 31
FORD PEACE PARTY BECOMES JOY RIDE;
SO MRS. BOISSEVAIN IS ON WAY BACK
; Sport News I
BOARD AND ROOM $5.00 a week.
' 580 N. High. JanlO
OAK, ash, old fir, second growth, cord
wood. Phone 1322 J. Feb 7
Dr. E. J. Stewart to
fa Nebraska Coach
I.ini'oln, Nob., Jan. 1(1. Dr. E. J.
Stewart, for four years athletic director
find football coach of Oregon Agricul
tural college, has boon elected to n
similar position with tJic University Of
Nebraska, and hns Announced his ac
ceptance. His salary will be $1,000 a
year, and his service begins next Sep
tember. His selection is under the
usual terms of a university professor
ship, a one-year confract 'with a re
newal at the end of the year if his
services are satisfactory.
Ewald 0. Stiehni, for five years Neb
braska eoach, this evening tendered his
resignation to the university athletic
board, to tnke effect Immediately ,and
it was accepted. Stiohm's contract
with Nebraska did not terminate, until
September J, but the board decided,
following an extended session, that Inn
services could be dispensed with at this
timo without embarrassment to the de
partment of athletics; Stiehm is al
ready under contract With Indiana uni
versity, and it was felt his interests
naturally are greater with that school
than with Nebraska.
OAFFNEY WANTS GIANTS
New York, Jan. 10. Humors were
current today that James Caffney,
who has just sold the. Boston Braves,
Is ingling for the New York Giants.
Although tho rumors could not bo
run down nor confirmed, it wn9 Riven
strength by a statement from Harry
Sinelnir, who was reported to bo al'ter
tho Giants. . . .
"I'm through with baseball," de
clare d the Federal "nngol." "I have
tiot enough money to buy a club.''
Christmas Without Candy
For Many French Children
By Carl W. Ackermnn. . . .
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
Sedan, France, Dec. 20. (By mail.)
Christmas without candy nnd nuts Is
what, tho little rVnoh boys and girls in
Sedan had this year. Old Santa could
unt bring them any sweet moats be
latiso fiiero weren't any in Sedan .nut
a battle lino separates them from their
Daddies who wore, or who still may be
in the French army
Snnln I'liinn hrnmrht n few tovs. but
they were the snme'sort ho brought
two Chrlstmnsos ago, for the tov shops
had onlv the supplies tiiev hid left ov-
er from tho Christmas of 1013.
io womier me mini uovs nun gin
of Sedan are anxious for peice, so
Santa Clnusa'i bring them onoo more
nil the littlo things ho brings boys and
1,'irls l'i'oin toy land and sugar land it
I tallied to tho mother of two little
boys, who is lining the toy shop lior j
miHiinmi oivnc.i neiore ne went 10 war.
She hns toys nnd dolls In the window
and on the shelves, but loss than one
tenth of what sho had in penco time.
The little doll drosses wero out of
stylo. The hats tho lady dolls wore,
were of the Paris 1013 mode .ind not at
nil what Paris ladies wear today. The
tov nutomobilos were 1012 models.
"Do you know when the war will
end?" sho asked. Klie might have
eried, but days and nights of crying
for months after the war started had
used up nil her tears. "I have noth
ing against the Germans," she con
tinued. "They have boon good to me
over since they have been here. I can
po to bed every night with my front
door unlocked nud know that nothing
...III I. .......... l. a T 1.... ........
Mill llllll-!l III llllllll III!-, I llllll V rilll-i.
itl, ',,, 1 1.;. n-nr (if Mure, T invo
my country, but what Is my country
to mo with my husband gone, my fam
ily broken up, my babies with a Christ
rum not knowing whether their father
is dead or alive. My family Is my
country," she said in tho drnmntnic
manner of Frenchwomen,
Her next statement was most sur
prising: "Jf you are, tin American I haven t
the least regard lor you. America iseeso Coehlo's conscience- began to
milking this war longer nnd more hor- trouble him bee uisn he had stolen $1,
rible. Kvery day America makes it 000 from Manuel Llnhiiros of Inlock,
inrder for me to live. American shells, Colo., ho went to tho police station,
Mon Dieu! More shells! I'm sick audi showered tho lieutenant with gold and
tired or it all. Won t we over havei
I nsfced her If the American Relief
Committee had not sent food to the
people. "Have vou soon our groceries"
hhe nske.l, "Butter Is four francs a
pound. Wo have little me.it. No more
white brond. Olive oil Is gone. Vege
tables nre scarce. What hns happened
to the American Relief Commission?
Have you soon our enudv stores f The
shelves empty. Mou Dieu, what
A Laundry for the Whole Family
Don't send the men's collars and shirts
to one laundry, fancy waists and dainty
laces to another and family washing to
We can surpass the goodness of all the .
, laundries you thought were best. Our .
prices are moderate, our services swift,
our work satisfactory. We are always
. busy, but not too busy to overlook the
little things which cause you annoy
ance. Suppose you send a few pieces to us
today? Say an assortment of articles
to test our service. Phone for a wagon
now or drop a card.
13G-1G6 Liberty Street
Salem Defeated the
Portland Basket Tossers
The Salem high schpol basketball
team defeated tho Portland team from
the Lincoln high school in the basket
ball gamo played at the high school
gymnnsium Saturday evening by a score
qf 28 to 22. . '
. Both tenms fought hard for every
point and although tho local team was
slightly crippled by tho condition of
Proctor who played although suffer
ing from the. -grippe, yet the Salem boys
had slightly the best of it throughout
the game. Coach Mathews of Willam
ette university, umpired the game.
The line ups wcro as follows:
Salem. ' Lincoln
Proctor.. . P .' Caesar
Ackermnn F Clerin
Ruddiffo C Kmidson
C. Hadcliffe 0 I.illard
Stensloff...' G Stevens
SOME MISSING FACES
San . Fr.inciseo, Jan. 10. When the
baseball spring training season rolls
around the well known faces of Paul
Melnan and Dill Laird will be among
those missing from the Sells camp.
These is a strong possibidity. that Til
ler C'avnt, tho. Detroit, hcivcrj will also
bp seeking a berth.
This was tho information given out
today by Manager Wolverton, follow
ing a conference with Owner Berry,
Wolverton stated that contracts would
bo mailed to all other players early this
week. Wolverton gays a few silnrios
will ho cut, but he thinks holding down
tho sizo of the squad will make It un
necessary to do any drastic shearing. .
Christmas for our children.
"I ask you, is it right for tho women
and children to bear the bunP'ns of all
this killing?" She le.ined over, her
hands behind her back, her head ex
tended nnd her red eyes flashing fire.
Just then the toot-toot of an automo
bile nttraoted'our attention. It was a
lied Cross ambulance from the front.
"More wounded," sho murmured.
"More' wounded! Mon Dieu! When
Will tills tiling bo 0VC1("
Last nliht there was a heivy snow
storm. Tho roofs nnd tree' were, white,
J"t t" kind of a night that Santa
(Inns travels :u his sloign with his
n in doers. Today in America, there was
plenty of food for nil. Hero In Sedan
is 'Chrislnus nnd n Santa Clans wild
w hen he 'got to Sedan .it. nil, had to go
up and down tho chimneys with two
year old toys and no enndy or nuts. I
wonder if he loft Sedan without tears
in his old eyes.
Thief Rifles Purses
' In Cloak Room of Church
While tho congregation listened to
tho sermon nt the ltnptist church last
night, a thief rifled tho pockets and
purses left in. tho overcoats nnd cloaks
in tho cloak room in tho basement Inst
night. Two purses wcro reported stol
en, a small silver mesh purse which
contuined a five cent piece and a larger
leather purse which was empty of coin.
Tho thief left somo pennies scnttered
nbout tho room but no other money was
The cloakroom of the church is in the
. ... .
basement of the church and the thief
through a back door which is usually
left open during services. Tho theft
wns not discovered until services wcro
over nnd the clonks were found scat
tered about tho floor whore, the thief
had thrown them In his haste.
BRIEF NEWS BY WIRE
Boston, Mass., Jan. 10. When Finn-
Lynnbrook, N. J., Jan. 10. Willett
Smith sat up and said " snintater "
when Patrolmnan Skiles started li tin
toward .in undertaker after an automo
Chicago Jnn, -10, Five thousand cit
Izents of Downers Grove will hold a
puhlln reception Wednesday to honor
tho JOOtn birthday of Cnprou tjtniiley.
Tourist and Publicity Club
Tho tourist, publicity and conven
tions department of tho Commercial
Club, V. G. Dcckabach, director, is do
ing its part towards making letter
writing'weck a success, at least from a
At tho meeting held this morning at
tho Commercial Club by this depart
ment, general plans wero laid out and
tho situation generally discussed.
In order that tho entire city may
tako interest in this Oregon letter
writing week, several committees were
appointed in order that no one will be
To interest tho school children, Paul
Wallace was appointed chairman of a
committee that will bring before the
schmool children tho letter writing idea
and explain to the, pupils just exactly
wluit tlio Commarcial Club would line
for them to do, in order to- do their
share in boosting Oregon.
Tha Kov. Robert' S. Gill was ap
pointed chairman of another committee
which will draft a general form of let
ter or lottors that could consistently
be written from this community. Tlria
committeo will help those who are will
ing to writo many interesting things
nbout this community, but just have
not tho knack of saying them.
In order that tho theatres may also
do their share in boosting Oregon let
tor writing week, Judgo P. II. D.'Arcy
was appointed chairmnn of a committee
to bring this properly before the city
For those who aro willing to write
a dozen or so letters, yet have not the
time, President W. M. Hamilton was
appointed chairman of a committee to
arrange for ft stenographer in some
convenient offico who will write reg
ular form lottors.
The churches will also be given an
opportunity to urge tho citizens to
tako part in letter writing week, and
for this committee; Y. G. Deckabach
was appointed chairman. '
Tho object of letter writing week in
Oregon, January 17 to 22, is to bo09t
tho interests of tho stnto through a
concerted effort of writing to friends
and business acquaintances back east.
Tho Portland Chamber of Commerce
is nt tho head of the movement, but
every town and city in tho Btato will
take an active part in having its citi
zens writo, not one letter, but dozens
of them. The letters nrc to bo descrip
tive of Oregon, its scenery, natural re
sources nnd tell why this is the finest
country in which to live.
Marion County Jersey
Cattle Club Organized
On Saturday Afternoon
The Mnrlon County Jersey Cattle
club effected n permanent organiza
tion nt n meeting held Saturday at the
coinmerei.il dull, Willi me election oi
Ilonrv Jiorn, of Aurora, as president
and Jacob Fox, of Silverton, secre
tary. A constitution for the club was
road nnd discussed and will be formal
ly adopted at tho next mooting.
Tho object oi tun cum is 10 oei-icr
tho dairy interests of Marion county
and to encourage tho breeding of Jer
sey cattle, besides the general up-building
of all dairy herds. The members
of tho club fee) that the dairy cow is
the greatest benefactor of the farmer,
and that ho should be encour.iged to g;
into tho dairy business ns much ns pos
sible. At tho same time, the efforts
of tho Jersey elub will bo that of
keening up the standard of the stock.
Air. Zorn, along with other members
of the club, feel that tho future pros
perity of this valley will depend much
on tiio nverngo f irmer with 10 or SO
acres of land and on this land should
be a dniry herd as large us the farmer
can can profitably tako care of.
Later, thoso interested iu the dairy
business expect to take up tha proli
lorn of standardizing tho butter pro
duct of tho Willamette valley, so that
in tho near future, Willamette butter
will hnvo a st.inding in tho butter mar
ket ns Tillamook cheese has among the
buyers in the cheese market. It is only
by bringing all dairy intermits togeth
er, suggested Mr. Zorn, that the dairy
men of this valley cm expect to make
dairying the- profitable business it
should bo. Tb n business . methods of
the Tillamook cheese men in standard
izing their product, must eventually be
applied to the butter mnking inter
ests of tho Willamette valley, wns the
opinion expressed by Mr. Zorn.
Works As Laborer
at Union Iron Works
San Francisco, Jan. 10. It wns a
rush hour in tho I'nion Iron Works. A
well dressed man Inspected the place.
A buzz of eonvorsitiou nbout the whir
ring machines told that one of the big
"bosses" was at hand.
"A young man in grimy, overall
paused, wlpod off one dirty hand and
pushed it into the well manicured hand
of the "big boss." - .
" Hello dad" ho greeted the "boss."
"Hollo, my boy," replied Vice-President
Snyder of the, Bethlehem Steel
company, s. multimillionaire.
To some of tha workmen, it wns the
first intimation th.it the democratic
"Jack" Snyder was heir to millions.
"1 think s young man ought to
have hard knocks, or else ho becomes
a jolly fish," explained the vice-president
Inter, in toiling how to told the
boy to go In and earn a living, from
tho bottom up.
JOHN LYNCH WEARS MEDAL
New York, .Tun. 10. John T.ynch is
wearing a gold award fur killing 92,
000,001 flies, potential nnd Rental. He
swatter on III", the first one of this
year, thereby cutting off tho 02,000,000
Associated Advertising Clubs
Made Thorough Investi
" gation of Conditions
Retail sales by lending merchants of
Salem la six representative lines of
business showed an avcrago increase in
November, lpl5, over Novomber, 1914.
Tliis-improvement in local business conditions-is
revealed by the second an
nual merchandising reasearch report of
me Associated Advertising clubs pr tne
world' Which has just been received
ftere: . , '
Jewelers here enjoyed an average in
crease of 15 per cent in retail sales over
1914, This is regarded as particularly
significant and 'indicative, of sound
business conditions ns people generally
buy luxuries only when they are pros
perous. Salem-was selected by the re
search committee as one of the market
ing centers of the United. States and
information obtained from local mer
chants is included in this report.
Consumer demand in 1915 as indi
cated by retail sales throughout the
United States' increased approximately
10 per cent over 1914, and collections
improved materially, according to the
second annual report of tho merchan
dising research committee of the As
sociated Advertising Clubs' Of the
World, which has just been received
here in the January number of Associ
ated Advertising, the monthly mnga
ziue published by the Associated Ad
vertising clubs. In ompiling the Te
port November was taken as an index
month to business conditions.
The investigation touched nearly
20O lending market centers in every
part of the United States and in a
number of Canndinn cities, covering
stores selling both luxuries and neces
sities. Grocers, jewelers, department
store owners, hardware dealers, cloth
iors and druggists, representing the
six lines of business investigated, will
ingly opened thoir books to the hun
dreds of investigators who interviewed
One Thousand Investigators.
Encouraging increases in snles-in all
lines investigated were reported prac
tically everywhere in the United
States and the averago increase, over
1014 in business in all the thousands
of stores that " participated was
shown to have been 15.93 per cent.
Business conditions in 1915 as com
pared with those in 1914 following the
outbreak of the European war were
Not less than 1,000 investigators
called upon and interviewed mer
chants in leading marketing centers
In each city at least three representa
tive merchants in each of tho six lines
investigated were interviewed. Assur
ance was given tlitit names of individ
uals or firms would not appear in tho
report, the object being to present
only figures showing percentages of
increase or decrease.
The investigations were made by
commercial club secretaries and mem
bers of local advertising clubs, under
the general direction of Mao Martin,
Increase In Advertising.
Sales, local advertising, collections
and the amount of stock carried by
merchants in November, 1915, were
compared with those of November,
1914, and November, 1013, to get the
facts for the research report. Busi
ness experts concede that "ns is No
vember, so is tho yo'nr's business in re
tailing," 'and November is recognized
as nu index month in the business
The frequency with which the in
vestigation showed that sales rise as
advertising is increased in a com
munity that increased sales and in
creased advertising go hand in hand
is an interesting feature of the report.
An average increase of 2.5 per cent in
local advertising throughout the coun
try is disclosed. Eetnilers .increased
the stocks they nrc carrying 4.S1 per
Figures Show Actual Gains.
The following tables shows average
percentages of incrense in snles and
advertising in the United States in
the six lines of business investigated;
the figures under collections indicate
the number of points collections ore
above normal as reported by the mer
Dept. Sales. Adv'e. Coll.
Stores 19. 1.4 8.1
Grocery' stores.. S.8 3.1 4.5
Clothing stores. 17.0 1.(1 0.1
Hardware stores 1S.3 1. 4.7
Drug stores 11.(1 4.3 4.4
Jewelry stores.. 1S.9 2.9 2.7
How Purchases Increased,
The following table shows to what
extent the avernge customer inrrensed
nis purchases tu the different sections
of the United State tn the several
lines of business investigated, the fig
ures showing percentages of increase
New Knglnnd States 1(1.58
Middle Atlantic State l.t.flfi
South, Atlantic States 1S.44
Kast South Central States .... 23.41
Kast North Central States 15.12
West North Central States .... 14.43
West-South Central Stnte 24.08
Mouutnin States 15.45
Pacific States '. . . . 11.23
Purpose of Research Report.
One of the chief purposes of tha re
port is! to enable sales ninnngers, ad
vertising manngcrs, credit men, bank
ers and 'retailers to plntt their busi
ness campaigns for 1910 more effect
ively. It is pointed out that retail
ers, by comparing tho figures in the
report with their own sales, collec
tions and stocks, will be able to de
termine what standards to set for 1916
and to compare their own sales, in
creases, advertising' Increases and
collection conditions with those in other
lines in their own and other sections
of the couutry.
With tho tli ought of bringing the
information which the report con
tains it embraces nearly sixty maps
and charts to all business men and
thus to spread the information over
as wide a field as possible, extra num
bers of the mngsiine have been bound
in permanent form and are to be sup
plied to business men at one dollar
,W .... .
'S it'. i-'V
Mrs. Inez Milholland Boissevain,
Stockhold, Jan. 4. For no othor
reason than that the Ford peace party
has become a joy ride with no definito
aim, in view, Mrs. Inez Boissevain,
suffragist, has abandoned it and will
return home at once.
At a meeting of the members just
before she quit tho party Mrs. Boisse
vain declared that instead of getting
together and formulating definite plans
as to procedure, the peace members
merely have discussed steps informally
around the dinner table and spent the
rest of their time sightseeing.
"The undemocratic method employ
ed by tho managers of the expedition
is repugnant to my principles," she
said. "Instead of all the members
formulnting plans, tho work has been
confined to a few specially selected
"When tho party embarked on the
Oscar II, I took it for granted that
each. Requests for bound copies
should be addressed to Associated Ad
vertising, 803 Merchants Bank Build
ing, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Sons of Revolution
Are Called To Meet.
On Tuesday Evening
Wiuthrop Hammond, a member of the
Oregon Society of Sons of the American
Revolution, has called a meeting of
those who ore eligible to join the so
ciety, to bo held at the Commercial club
rooms Tuesday evening nt 8 o'clock.
From this meeting it will be learned
how mnny in tho city ami vicinity are
eligible, and whether there is n disposi
tion to form a local chapter. The
Daughters of the American Revolution
have already orgnnized and affiliated
With tho national body. Any man whose
mother or sister is a member of the
Daughters, mny become a member of
the Sons without making the formal
application of showing of papers.
To becomo a member of the Sons of
the American Revolution one must
trace his ancestry to thoso who in any
way nidod in the war for American in
dependence, either through the army,
navy or from those who in any way
gave material aid to the cause.
The object of tho r-ocletly is to per
petuate the memory of the men of the
American revolution, to honor the noble
women of that period and to encourage
historical research in our war of inde
pendence. The society further encour
ages tho collection of relics of thut
time, and hopes to draw together in a
firm nnd fraternal union, the descend
ants of the patriots of the revolution.
If any one is in doubt as to whether
he is eligible, a letter might be writ
ten to B. A. Thaxter, 443 Eleventh
street, Portlund, secretary of the Ore
gon society, who will furnish all infor
mation required nnd suggestions as to
how to proceed.
Hold Annual Meeting of
Egg andPoultry Circle
The first nnminl meeting of the Sa
lem Poultry and Kgg Circle was held
Saturday at the commercial club rooms
with the election of the following of
ficers for 19 lfl :
President, (1. M. Voris; vice-president,
Frank Gibson; secretary and
treisurer, Sherrill Fleming; directors,
J, W. Yates and Dr. V. X. Beecher.
The management of the circle will
remain with Sberill Fleming who has
handled the business since its organi
zation. The financial report showed
that the business of tho circle wns
satisfactory and' that the number of
shippers tbroiign the organization bad
been increasing, especially during the
past three months.
The Circle was established last April
first through the efforts of L. J. Chap
in, assisted by Professor Lamb, of the
Oregon Agricultural college. The gen
eral plan is similar to the egg associa
tions in the eistern states, nnd espe
cially in New Jersev, where hi per cent
of tue eggs are. marketed through the
Salem is noW the shipping point for
circles . at Stayton, Dallas. - Corvnllis
and Lebanon and others will be or
ganized during the year. . ,
Register now and have it over with
before something due comes up.
'Ik ;.;:'S:: ::S:r ' . ,. t Vt 'Si :rl:-
the rather vague opinion of the body
of delegates would be hammered into
effective shape by ' group ' action and
constructive thinking throughout the
"An organization was not formed
until throe days before the end of the
voyage. To that fact I trace all mis-
undertandings, dissensions, mistakes
in policy, inefficiency and inability to
get the idea of a mediating peace con
gress in comprehensive shape before
"The organization, when finally
formed, was abortive. - The Scandina
vian public which expected clear think
ing and a definito program, wero skep
tical about tho serious mindednoBS of
the delegates. At the meetings the
discussions hnvo been purely private,
with the result of ill feeling, suspicions
and condemnation. For the reasons
stated, I am unable to continue with
Mrs. Mohr Faces
Trial For Murder
(Continued from page one.)
this request, thus avoiding delay in the
Mrs. Mohr, her" face pale and her
mouth twitching violently, stepped up
to the bar alongside of tho two negro
prisoners, whom sho is accused of get
ting to do the actual killing of her
husband. Sho was dressed in a simple
suit of blue with a black hat, but as she
and her alleged partners pleadod not
guilty, her face showed chalky -white in
striking contrast to her black hair and
the black fur at her throat.
Attorney Arthur Cushing demanded
a separate trial for her, urging that she
could not have a fair trial because of
tho negroes' defense is opposed to her
case, and she would be deprived of hor
full quota of challenges in event of
joint action. Judge Stearns overruled
this motion, and ordered the sheriff to
proceed with impaneling the jury.
Tho jury wns completed at 1:30 this
afternoon, but it wns possible some of
them would be eliminated as no chal
lenges wero used.
After the tentntive jury had been
selected, Attorney John Fitzgerald
sprang tho first sensation when he
forced Joseph Aldrich to admit that ho
had visited several talesmen, including
Hugh Carney, jury number 1. He
charged that Aldrich represented In
terest inimical to the widow's faith.
Carney was excused from service.
ALLIES GET 195,000 HORSES
, East St. Louis, Jan. 10. One hun
dred and ninety-five thousand horses
hive been bousiht at tho National
Stockyards here by the entente allies,
it is announced today, at a cost ot ',-
The British buyers have discontinued
purchases hero, but the French, Italian
and Belgium officers are buying about
300 head a dny.
3 NEW TODAY I
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING BATES.
Rate per word New Today:
Each insertion, per word ................. lc
One week (6 insertions), per word. ...5c
One month (20 insertions), per word 17e
All ads must be ordered for a stated
length of time, no ad to count loss tha
The Capital Journal will not be re
sponsible for more than one insertion
tor errors in Classified Advertise
ments. Read your advertisement the
first day it appears and notify us im
mediately if it contains an error.
Minimum charge, 15c.
RENT Ten room house," partly
furnished, close in,
WANTED TO INVEST In property
that will pay a good income. Give
full description. Address Journal 71.
SECOND GROWTH FIR WOOD
$3.50 per cord. Phone 2249. tf
FURNISHED APARTMENTS $5.00
to $15.00. 491 North Cottago. tf
FOR RENT Furnished apartment,
light and clean. 250 N. Cottage. J 10
FOR RENT New house on paved
street at 075 N. 20th. Phone 1771.
LOST Automobile crank. Please re
turn to J. H. Scott, 124 South Lib
erty. WANTED A small business, or will
take partnership in one. 25, care or
WALNUTS GRAFTED 8 foot troes,
85c each. Mill oreek Nursery, 2490
State street. Jan 1:1
FOR SALE Full blooded Rhodo Is
land hens. Call 1299 South High or
phone 1328. JaniO
MONEY TO LOAN On well improved
farm land, by owner. Inquire 506 V.
S. Bank Bldg.
THE COTTAGE HOTEL Has opened
undor new mauugemcnt. For good
rooms, try us. JanlO)
LOHfr Gold leaf pin, between I'Jtb,
street and Court and Commercial.
Finder phono 1603M. Jan9
IMPROVED ACREAGE And quarter
' section timber to exchange for good
firm. Address 45, Journal.
FIRK Place your next fire Insurance
' policy with L. Beehtol & Co.. if you
want good protection. .
FOR HALE Two young fresh Jersey
cows and calves. Gentlo and good
milkers. 715 South 12th street.
WILL EXCHANGE Good lota or
acreage for team, harness and wagon.
Phone 1547W. 198 N. 21st street.
FOR SALE Or trado, by owner, 3Vj
acres on car line, 6 room house. Also
ono acre for sale. 328 Hubbard Bldg.
FOR SALE Shoemaker's Singor ma
chine in first class condition, also a
shoe jack. Call at 379 State street.
FOUND Bunco of stamps on street.
Owner can have samo by calling at
thia office and paying for this id.
UOME COMFORT STEEL RANGE
For sale, slightly used. "A No. 1"
shape. A bargain. 287 S. Winter
HAY WANTED Good clover or vetch,
and oats. Within hauling distance
of Oak Grove, Addross A. W. Bart
lett, Routo No. 2, Salem. JanJ.4
FOR SALE. CHEAP A set of one-
horso farm implements. 50 egg incu
bator. Small rolling top desk. Ad
dress 2162 Elm Ave., Salem. Janl2
CALENDARS FOR 1916 Large fig
ures for practical uso. Call or phoae
Homer H. Smith, the Insurance Man,
McCornack Bldg. Phone 06. Jan20
WANTED By three adults, furnished
house or housekeeping rooms, must
bo in walking distance from business
district. Address T. A., care Journal.
WOOD FOR SALE Sawed or four
foot lengths, no extra charge for de
livering half fords. G. C. Bolter.
Slltt Trado street. Phone 2206W.
WANTED Information of Iva Louisa
Thomas Gordon, Inst hoard from at
Salem, Oregon, general delivery. No
tify J. W. Thomas, Solma, Calif.,
Box 393. Feb6
WHY WORRY About house hunting,
or getting a good tenant for yonr
vncunt house See L. Bechtel & Co.,
who has tho largest rental depart
ment in the city.
WANTED Middle aged woman, to as
sume responsibility in home, family
of 2 adults, 2 young children, general
housework and cookery. Phone 923J
for appointment. JanlO
FOR SALE Good client hay, $10.00
per ton. Also 1 registered round
China bonr, 20 months old. Phono
42F23, or add res S. J. Yates, Salem,
Or., H. F. D. No. 7. JanlO
NEWLY FINISHED 8 room house at
1910 S. Commercial street, for rent
to desirable tcmnt to keep it in
shape during winter. Name your
own rent. Phone 1771. JanlO
$450.00 INVESTMENT Insures $125
salary. Money needed for expansion.
Assets of $2000.00 offered as secur
ity. Averago business ability re
quired. Room 26 Murphy block, Si
lo in firm. JanlO
GOOD USED FURNITURE Bought
nnd ilso tnken in exchange. Full
line new furniture, ranges, heater
and other bouse furnishings. Soma
walnut pieecB. Peelr, Furniture Co.,
23,1 North Commercial street. Pho
WB HAVE A BUYER For a goo.l
farm, 15 acres and up, must be locat
ed around Salem, we can givo you a
good trade in, Aberdeen Washington,
income property for part, and will
assume. We charge you 5 per rent
commission. If you have a good buy,
address it once, A. K. Johnsen A Co.
Wheeler Bldg., Aberdeen, Washing
BARGAIN EXTRAORDINARY W
have all aero place, all under culti
vation, 6 acres in 4 year old prunes,
balance open land, 5 room house,
wood shed, chicken house, barn, good
spring, ill fenced, 1 acre in straw
berries, price $1525. With this goea
a lease of 20 acres adjoining, 15 acres
in bearing prunes, 5 acres open land.
Terms $'25 down, bnlance on or be
fore S years, 6 per cent. Located 8
miles south of Salem. See Scott It
Bynon, 124 8outli Liberty street, rear
Balcm Bank of Commerce. Telephone