Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, February 12, 1916, Page SIX, Image 6

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tWV1 IP pus
There Are Pianos On Our Floor That Are Marked
Below Actual Cost to the Valley Music House.
When vnu ran ac tually buy for loss
tliiui wholesale, you should take ad
vantage t' the opportunity. Tho
piano we offer for $1 is worth
twice this price; the player-piano we
offer for il-ll lias a genuine Oulbian
sen player action anil is sold even in
San Francisco for nearly twice this
price. Hero is n beautiful Kimlmll
plnyer-piaiio which received the high
est award at San Francisco this year
the regular price of this piano is
$.sll(l, anil you can purchase this one
for iji515 on easy terms. You can liny
now and nave the large, profit usually
asked for pianos. You are offered
small monthly payments like, rent;
you are offered the best pianos ob
tainable and all guaranteed by Filers
Music lluuse and the Manufacturers.
With every player-piano I include,
.'."i worth of free insic mid with every
piano I include a stool and the piano is
T will not order duplicates as these
prices are only on the pianos now
here. Store opin evenings.
General Agent for Eilers Music House and the
manufacturers, 264 Commercial St.
'sturWft li iWliliiWK'ii it1
We carry the largest and most
complete stock of
Bicycle Tires
in the city.
Ami at lower prices than you
are asked to pay elsewhere.
Now you di.il 't have lo take
our word fur it, come and see.
(let our 'special price on
Red Inner Tubes
You run no risk fur every tire
and tube is
Scott & Scott
252 State Street
23 and 40 Watt Guaranteed Electric Globes
25 cents each
The Store of Housewares
135 N. Liberty Street. IMione 67
Scott & Bynon's Bargains
25 nines good pnslure lamf, with
spring, 2 1-2 miles from Fair Grounds,
at ifitil; terms.
Ill acres iod level land, all cleared,
close to m hool, i.enr Fair Grounds, ut
20 acres, clear, level, well drained,
well located, at only $110 per ncre.
til acres fine soil, all cleured, good
location, at $100.
Kill acres in Alherln for exchange
for Willamette valley laud. Will as
sume Biinie. This land is clear.
HO or 100 ncres in Arkansas for ex
change for Salem city or Willamette;
valley land.
HI acres in Liberty district for
Sulein property or for a larger place. 1
(looil improvements, )
House and lot; on Fair drove car
line for only $ti."0. Most any terms de-!
' Hired. I
tioiul nt ofi inline for $22.. Worth
"00. Owner must Hell,
Small but good house on Fainnount
Mil for sale on easy terms or will trade
for ncrenge.
(loud modern house to exchange for
miiiiiII tract,
Neat bungalow for exchange for
hi uiiip land anywhere in Oregon,
We have all kinds of exchanges to
We write Insurance.
Money to loan.
Houses to Kent.
Scott &Bynon
Telephone 9:t7. 121 8. Liberty St.
licur Salem Dunk of Commerce.
Wife of Forty Yeas
Claims Another Has
Won Husband's Love
Chehalis, Wash., Feb. 12 Mrs. Fmmn
Young and husband, Kd Young, well
known fanners living three miles north
west of Chehnlis on tho west side of the
river, arc the defendants in a $15,000
damage suit, papers iu which, were
served yesterday.
Mrs. Young is accused of alienating
the affections of Or. Terry Hubbard,
husband of Mrs. I'.uinia Hubbard, of
Centiulin, who is complainant iu the
action. Mrs. Hubbard nsks $15,000
damages and costs of the wait. She
alleges that Mrs. Young, in June, 1011,
by her " blandishments and seduction
alienated the love" of Dr. Hubbard
from his wife, and that slio continues
to do so. Mr. Younjf Is accused of
conniving nt his wife's conduct.
Following the alleged infatuation of
the pair for one another, Mrs. Hub
bard claims that the doctor and Mrs.
Young met and stayed out until late
hours of the night, that finally Mrs.
Young persuaded Dr. Hubbard to leave
his wife, since which time lie has
failed to support her.
The Hubbiird-flvere married at Inde
pendence, Ore'-,' March I, IS70, and this
action, following 40 years of married
life, comes as a great surprise to hun
dreds in Lewis county w ho have known
Dr. Hubbard and family for the Inst
.10 yenrs. Dr. Hubbard is Consider
ably past 00 years of age and is a
veterinarian. ,
An inventory and appraisement filed
today in the estate of Mary A. Ifamp,
deceased, estimates the total property
value at $84,500.15. The real property
' ! 1 1 AO Itr.n ....nn.l n.ni.n.tV
IS M1UCU Ul ftU.U"") I1.1..IIIHI .'t J. ...
and notes secured by mortgages nre
given at $ l!U-'2 and cash and securities
at ,!l,8(iS.I5. The appraisers were Frank
V. Durbin, A. J.. Beckner and I.. C. C'a
vanagh. Since today is a legal holiday there
was no session held in either depart
ment of the circuit court today al
though the other offices at the county
court house were open for business as
The date of the hearing of the final
account of Ole Halverson, administra
tor of the estate of Lulu Halverson, de
censed, has been set by Judge Bushey
for March 20 at 10 a. m. nt the county
court house. Ole Halverson was also
appointed gisnnlian of Doris Halverson
and Lenore Halverson, aged Hi and 14
years, respectively.
Roswell King mid Robert O'Xeil ap
peared before Judge Bushey this morn
ing for a hearing on charges of petit
larceny. Both young men received a
lecture from the judge and were releas
ed in the custody of their parents. J.
C. Carter, who was arrested on a sim
ilar charge has not vet been heard as he
is above the juvenile age.
Sheriff Ksch todav received informa
tion from Multnomah county that one
Sam Berry, aged 20. five feet six inches
tall and weighing 140 pounds, is badly
wanted in Portland on a charge of rob
bing some Japanese. Berry was arrest
ed with hi nals last niirht but escaped
from an officer nt Gresham.
Anna Serinn Hacker todav petitioned
the county court to be appointed guard
ian of her son, Alfred Floyd Ruckcr,
aged 10 years and two months. The
minor is ihe owner of property valued
at $2,420.
An answer was filed today in the
circuit court by Judge Bushey and Mrs.
K. M. Hopkins in the damage suit
brought against them by Jma Larson
of (juinuhy, who wni until recently an
inmate of the Girls' Industrial school.
Tn the answer is set forth the petition
filed by Thomas Larson, the father of
the girl in which he alleged that she
was incorrigible and delinquent and'
that she would not live with her parents
but insisted upon staying away from
home with anothor family. The petition
was filed June 1, 1 S 1 5, and immediately
ufter a hearing was conducted anil the
girl was committed to the industrial
school. On October H, 1015, she became
18 yenrs of age and upon the advice
of Mrs. Hopkins that the girl had not
reformed it was recommended that the
girl be kept at the school for a longer
period and accordingly another order
was issued committing her for three
years or until she hud reformed. Th
order was made October N, according to
the answer but through :in error was
not entered on the journal of the court
until November 11, 1015. The nnsn-ei
asks that the complaint lie dismissed.
McXary & MeNniy represent the de
fendants. Local Modern Woodmen
Hold Social Meeting
Last Thursday night was the occasion
of the monthly soci.il meeting of the
Modern Woodmen of America, in their
lodge hull in McCornack building. A
number of out of town members and
local friends of the order enjoyed the
splendid program provided. These
meetings are becoming more and more
populur each mouth and are bringing
the members out in gratifying num
bers. Toe following program was ren
dered: Reading, A. II. Dunn.
Violin selection, Uoss Harris.
I'i.ino solo, Ruth Wei liter.
Vocal duet, Misses "Bob" Morton
and Maud Morton.
Reading, F.vn Reiuoelil.
I'inno duet, Hazel and Irene, Fierce.
Violin solo, Miss I'M mi Dennis. in.
Vocnl solo, Miss Alice Juibl. ,
Reading, Malissa IJersons.
Trombone solo, Frank inn.
Vocal duet, Bessie Bradley and Iris
I'iuio accompanists were Miss Joy
Turner and Miss "Bob'' Morton.
Refreshments were served nil pres
ent, ul'ter which games and dancing
were the order of the evening.
K. Olivetti was in Silverton Satur
day. Miss Shetzel died Thursday night and
was buried at Gervnis Saturday.
T. H. Hough moved to Silverton this
week where lie has opened a restaurant.
Jake Scharbnch has taken the restaur,
ant Mr. Hough vacated,
Iu a basket ball game Wednesday
between the Chemawa Indians and the
Mt. Angel College, the eollege ten in was
defented, 32 to 11.
The feature of the game was the
speed and the accurate passing of the
Indians. Kronberg and Francis Covich
played a good game for the college,
while Byrd starred for the Indians.
For the first time since Mt. Angel be
come a city we nre without a police
officer. Owing to H- lit f to senre on "the
last night" the council snw fit to ask
the resignation of the police and since
the saloons went out of business there
has been no demand, consequently his
successor has not been appointed.
Otto Oswald is looking after the wa
ter business but says he is no police.
Silverton Tribune.
San Francisco, Feb. 12. With Ger
man Consul Bopp and many others al
ready listed as accepting service in
bomb and neutrality conspiracy Indict
ments, federal authorities predicted to
day virtually all will be rounded tip be
fore night.
In the Alleged Chinese smuggling
cases, immigration met at Angel Island
have voted a resolution of confidence
in officials there charged with the
smuggling conspiracy.
Try Capital Journal Vrant am.
! Y. M. C. A. Basketball Team
Prepares for Indians
With about a half hour work out in
the gymnasium last night the Y. M. I'.
A. team put in its final practice for
the game tonight with the Chemawa
team, which will be played in the As
sociation gymnasium at 8:45.
Dr. K. T. Mclntire, a former Wil
lamette I'uiversitv idaver, and A. K.
I Sweeney, a former Washington I'ui
j versify player, w ill bo seen ut forward
'positions for the Association. Baker
j will hold dow n the position of center,
while lien Williams and Nick Brill will
fill the guard positions.
As a preliminary game to the main
event the Intermediate team of the
Association will i.lav the Silverton
jlligh School Freshmen at ,S:00 o'clock.
R. L. Mathews of Willamette uni
versity will reieree the. Chemawa Y.
I.M. C.A. game, and Dr. R. T. Mclntire
w ill referee the preliminary game
Stayton News
Frank McDonald will move to his
ranch near Mehama as soon as the
weather will permit. Scio Tribune.
Mrs. Sarah Cook, wife of H. M. Cook,
died Saturday at her home near .Ma
rion, age (13 years. The burial was nt
Jac. Spaniol last week sold a three
horse Fairbanks-Morse gus .engine to
John Steinbergcr, northeast of Sublimity-
The Kingston stage tipped over Sat
urday night, by running off the grade
near Kingston in the dark. No daniagi
except to the hack top.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Beu.uchamp, Mr.
and Mrs. F. I. Jones and Ed Blakely
visited Salem yesterday in C. A.'s new
Maxwell. lie "is well pleased with the
V. Whitney about recoveied from the
grip, but was taken ill again last week.
He is now considerably improved. Mr.
and Mrs. Silhavy have been with him
during his illness.
Kd Young, who started last Wednes
day for Idaho, was. obliged to turn back
at Salem on account of bad railroad
service. He expects to start again to
morrow. Mr. and Mrs. John Kerber entertain
ed at supper last night Mr. and .Mrs.
F. Thoma and family, Dan Doll and
wife, Marie Henkel, Mary Frank and
Frank Kerber.
C. A. Beauchnmp arrived from Port
land Thursday with a 1010 .Maxwell
. : ir . . .1. u .. i
louring car. xiu cauie mroiigii moiie, i
coming from Salem via the Waldo Hills.
He says lie found plenty of mud, but
(he cur didn't seem to mind it.
C. K. Taylor .tells : us thut if the
weather remains sufficiently fair, lie
will soon have his new dynamo on a
cement foundation. If poor weather in
tervenes he will put it in use, but on
a temporary foundation.
Miss Anna Mullen, who left in Octo
ber of l'ipestone, Minn., on account of
the illness of a brother, returned Wed
nesday and has resumed her position as
stenographer for S, II. licit .el.
Howard Teriien, ot est Stayton,
who recently broke his collar bone, fell
on the ice Friday Jast nail broke the
bone again in the place of the former
fracture. Dr. Beam-hump was called and
put it in repair. '
The Santinm river was quite high
Monday, anil Stayton' was cut off front
Linn county most of the day. The mail
was taken to Kingston in the morning
but the afternoon trip could not be
made. Miss Harold, of the postoffice.
and Miss Hinkel, clerk at Mayo's, each
enioved a (lav's vncatlon.
Drs. Frill and Dale put J. N. Wed
dle's brken leg in a plaster cast Wed
nesday, which enables hjm to sit up. a
great relief to himJnftcr Iving on his
back for two monrns. The injured
member has not knit together as fast
as was hoped fur,, although there is no
doubt of its doing so in. time. Scio
Mrs. .Tos. Hamninn went to Sheridan
last week, called bv the illness of her
mother. Mrs. N. F. Dean. She returned
home Sundav evening, leaving the bnbv
nppnrentlv better. On Monday morn
ing Mrs. Hamman received a telegram
stating - that her mother had passed
nway at 7 a. m. She was about 74
years of age. Standard.
Wilson D. Hurck died Wednesday
morning about b' o'clock, of pneumonia,
having been sick since Friday, January
2S. Wilson had made his home for sev
eral mouths past with his brother-in-law,
Dan llcr-hberger, and working nt
the feed mill since coming to Hub
bard from Albany. I'p until Tuesday I
night Ins condition had not shown se
rious conditions, but when the fever
left him he was too weak to rally. He
nas conscious until a short time before
he passed on and assured his mother
and other relatives that he was recon
ciled to go. He was baptized a mem
ber of the Mennonite church severnl
years ago. He was but HI years, six
months and 24 days old. Hubbard Kn
Jacob Strohaker died nt his home
three miles northwest of this city lust
Mr. Strohaker was born in Germany,
April 27, lsiiit. When he was 12 years
old the family caiuo to the I'nited
States and settled near Kmporin, Kan
sas, August 1. lssi, where they made
their home for three years.
They then moved to Oregon where
the deceased has continually resided
until his death.
Mr. Strohaker was a member of the
Methodist church and was held in high
esteem by all who knew him. He is sur
vived by three children, Nellie, Oelin
and Lillian, aged 14, 12 and six years,
respectively. Silverton Tribune.
Oeorge W. Tonne, arrested in Silver
ton, Ore., on nn arson charge brought by
the authorities in Oakland, Cnl., Wed
nesday confessed to Deputy District
Attorney liobinson to have set fires in
the California city. He is iid to have
been a member of tyc alleged "arson
ring" of which some of the members
are now- serving" time in the peniten
tiary. Portland Journal.
Ttj Capital Journal Want Ada,
House Cleaning Suggestions
This kind of weather brings to us the realization that house cleaning time is
due and will be on us in short notice. Our store can and will always aid in house
cleaning events will help you decide the color and kinds of wall papers, draperies,
rugs, curtains, in fact everything that will beautify the Home and lighten the
Household duties.
Carpet Sweepers, both hand and electric Sweepers as shown in cut, $7.50 to $9
t ' V'IU7t fit r
Oregon Clayworkers
In Annual Session
at Albany Thursday
Albany, Or., Feb. 10 The second an
n mi I convention of the Oregon (lay
workers' association began here Wedr
nesday afternoon. Owing to delays on
railroads delegates were slow- in coming
and only a few of the 30 expected were
present nt the opening session.
President W. K. Wilson, of Salem,
presented his annual report and other
reports and discussions occupied the re
mainder of the afternoon session. The
meeting re-opened at 8 o'clock tonight
and talks on various subjects were
made by leading delegates.
At the session here the only address
wis that of W. E. Wilson, of Salem,
the retiring president. The secretary
and treasurer made his report, also the
advertising committee. Then the elec
tion of officers took place, resulting in
tiie selection of the following for the
coming year: President, Harold S.
Smith, of the Denny-Henton ( lay and
Coal Co., of Portland; vice-president,
Phil Withycombe, of the Yamhill Tile
Woiks, Yamhill; secertnry and treasur
er, S. Geijsbeek, of Portland, re-elected;
director, C (1. Rawlings, Albany.
At C'orvnllis this afternoon four ad
dresses were to be given by O. A. C.
instructors: Prof. Parks, on the clay
industry in Oregon! Hrof. Williams, on
the burning of clay wares; Prof, llraf,
on the strength of clay products and
Prof. Powers on dr.iinnge problems.
Oregon Leads Way In
Solving Church Problem
Oregon appears to be lending the way
in solving a few of the many church
problems. Salem claims the first church
in tho state to itse moving pictures as
a means of interesting people in the ev
ening services. Beginning Sunday,
February 0, the First Congregational
church of this city, began a series of
Sundny evening entertainments with
moving pictures of standard grade and
with the Fathc company service. The
first services brought but an attend
ance of 700, completely filling the au
ditorium, balcony and Sunday school
room. The pictures shown were' Fathe's
"Joseph in Bondage."
And now comes Scio, a town of 500 in
Linn county, Oregon, with four sep
arate church congregations, Methodist,
Christian, Presbyterian and Baptist.
These are to be merged into one church,
to be known as tnc ' Federated
The confession of faith is Jimple,
one that could he subscribed to by nny
Christian. Sectnrian lines were cast
aside, as the members of the new church
agreed that all they needed was the
fundamentals of the Christum religion.
The 70 members of the four churches
were glad to join hands, according to a
report received from Scio, and unite in
one strong church of brotherhood.
Tho "Federated Chlurch" is made up
as follows: Methodist, 5; Presbyterians,
11; Christians, IS; Baptists, 21;' outside,
15. An executive committee of seven
will bo in charge of the finances and
Round as shown in cut $1 to $1.50
Triangler 75c to $1.25
All kinds of FLOOR COVERINGS, Linoleums in both
Prints and Inlaids Prices lower than others as we
bought before the raise in prices.
business of the church.
A pastor from a consolidated church
in Oklahoma, the Rev. II. li. Her, was
called to fill the position of pastor, at
a salary of $M00.
And thus Oregon is solving the prob
lem of how to fill the church Sunday
evenings, and how to secure regular
services in the small towns where no
congregation is strong enough to sup
port a regular pastor.
Chinese Highbinders
Fight and Then Feast
San Francisco, Feb. 12 Chinese tong
men gathered today iu the Six Com
panies building here to patch up a
For bullets sang last night here, at
Stockton and Son Jose in a battle of
Suey Ongs and Suey Sings, killing ono
Chinese here, and one at Stockton, in
Addition to wounding a Chinese and
two white men here.
And when Captain Gleason, Lieuten
ant Cook, Corporals Heinricks nnd
Cannon and 50 extra police had made a
roundup of firearms, and the San
Francisco tong war h.ul halted about
midnight, word went out thut there
should be no more gunning before Mon
day at least. Meantime, the rival clans
of Oriental warriors will banquet ench
other and apparently at least, forget
the bloodshed of the night.
The trouble started when Henry
Chow Choug. an Oakland Suey Sing,
went to a Chinese theatre here. Tito
Suey Ongs resented this intrnstion,
gathered outside, dragged out Chow
( hong nnd then opened fire while
startled whites sought safety.
Word of the battle reached Stockton
ind San Jose nnd trouble started there
A rush of police made the local gun
men scatter to their dens in hidden al
leys after they had done their deadly
work. Culm then settled- on Chinatown.
Miss Hurnetta rainier nnd Mr. J.
D. Krntsou of Monitor, Oregon, were
married Tuesday evening, Junuary 23,
l!U(i, at the home of the bride's
mother, Mrs. Mnry Palmer. Rev. T,
L Thuemler of Hubbard officiated.
Miss Kunica Palmer, sister of the
bride, was bridesmaid and Mr. Chester
Palmer was best man. Miss Vita
Erutson of Woodburn played the wed
ding March. The bride wore a white
crepe de-chine gown and veil and car
ried a bouquet of white carnations.
The ceremony was performed under an
arch of ivy, after which a buffet lunch
was served.
Only immediate members of the
family were present. Mr. and Mrs.
Trntson are well and very favornbly
known in the community nnd will re
side nt his old home residence near
Mouitor. Independent. ,
The Willamette Vnller Lumber com
pnny has announced that it will resume
logging operations above Black Hock
next week nnd it is expected that othel
l i (i 1 4 ' ifL
IF .
companies with camps in thut section
wil Ido likewise. Logging operations
there were suspended at the time of
the first heavy snowfall, several weeks
Teal & Cleveland have also started
their sawmill, on Butler creek. They
aro sawing railroad ties for the South
ern Pacific. Dallas Observer.
Mrs. Criimn and llnilfrhfer .Tnannl.inn
Duchateau, of Stayton, visited at tho
Arnold Van Handel home Thursday of
iusi wcck.
G. O. Smith left, nn a bnsinesa trin
Portland Saturday morning.
Lena ncrmens and Ueorge Bell are
included in this week 's grippe list.
A teleernm was received W Wm
Van Handel from his brother-in-law,
rar. iiermeus of Del Rey, Cal., in whieh
he states that he had the misfortune of
login? hiS Wife nlld nil hi nor.nnnl
property in the recent flood there. Lat
er itTyuns stare mat ne had about
1,000 of hogs to be marketed about
May, that also perished. Stayton
T. Y. Ale.Clelbin went f M.,1., M
day on business.
Ihcre seems to be some demand fo
wood in Salem an, I I 'Ol-H'lllrt qml
eral car loads have l,,...n an.i ;n k.,
shipped from West Stayton.
Ace irnmraell sold his team to the
Forctte Bros. Monday.
ine scnoot children gavo a very good
program at the school l.nnun i-;.i..
cninjr. There was a good attendance of
nun pii-Hsim pairons or the school.
Mr. Div.ilv Ins n I... l 1
. . .j itiFisu luab wucit oy
The B. B.'s met with Mrs. McClellan
Howard Tcrnin. who
en eollnr bone in the football game
with Marion last fall, fell one evening
last week and refrnctured it, and it i
now doubtful whether it will knit
again. If it does not it will bo neccv
hary to wire it together.
AiDcrt fcoff came up from fleer Sat
urday e veil i nn- tn ntfnn.l ti, j -
Stayton Standard.
Court Martial Trying
Them for Losing Book
San Francisco, Feb. 11. On a battle
ship in the bay, court-martial proceed
ings started today against Lieutenant
H. A. Jones and Ensign R. D. Kirk
patrick, because of the loss of a naval
code book from the destroyer Hull last
One of the witnesses was slated to be
S. Moto, a Japanese, aboard the ship.
Kirkpatrick is tried as the man re
sponsible for the book, while Jones is
tried as his superior officer, responi
ble for Kirkpatrick 's actious.
Reports today indicated that the
navy department will change its code
because of the loss of the book. It con
tained a, signal code, but not the main