Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, September 12, 1916, Page THREE, Image 3

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    THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, TUESDAY, SEPT. 12, 1916.
THREE
Willamette Valley News
Monmouth News
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Monmouth, Ore.,1 Sept. 12. On next! the hops last an he is running three
Saturday, September Hi, the Monmouth stores at hop yards surrounding Inde
grange will interest the people of Mon-1 pendence.
mouth and vicinity by holding a local Miss Tena Brown, of Arapahoe, Neb.,
fair, preliminary to the county fair at
Jnllas. Although the fair Is called the
grange fair, it is not particularly so, as
others having suitable exhibits such as
Stock produce, canned goods, sewing,
etc., will be allowed to bring them and
compete for prizes with the grangers.
The Monmouth merchants are showing
their generousity by offering a fine list
. of prizes. Also some cash prizes will
be given, but the principal purpose of
; the fair is to get the exhibits of Mon
mouth and neighboring places such as
Jlkins, Mistletoe and Buena Vista gath
ered together for the county aud state
fairs. On Saturday afternoon the fol
lowing program beginning at 1:30 will
be rendered:
' Keports of the committee on arrange
ments to the fair O. A. Wolverton.
Report of the committee on co-opera-
tive buying P. O. Powell.
Best methods of marketing a grain
ernp Wm. Riddell, Jr.
y Howr to prepare exhibits for the fair
and standards for judging the same
Mrs. Winnie Braden, of Dallas, secre
tary of the Polk county fair association.
Solo P. O. Powell.
(Question box.
State Normal Opens Monday.
Everything is now in readiness for
the opening of the Oregon State Normal
school on Monday, (September 11. The
first faculty meeting of this Beasou was
bold on last Saturday afternoon with all
members present. A large attendance is
expected this year and the faculty and
old students are hoping and planning
for even a more successful year than
ever before. Before the season closes
the mhooexpects to enjoy, the enlarge
ment of the chapel room which is now
too small to accommodate the number
desired. The training school will open
first a week later than the normal and
it is hoped that all of the students will
lie ready to start on the first day to
avoid confusion. The same critic teach
'V 'r nave neen hired for the training
'' fcchool except the first and second grade
critic, Miss Elizabeth Kieckea, a grad
uate of the primary department of Col
umbia university, and for four years
supervisor of the primary work in the
Aberdeen, South Dakota, normal school.
Miss Piecker comes to the Oregon Nor
mal school very highly recommended.
Monmouth high school will open on
next Monday, September 18. The school
board have now completed the list of
teachers by hiring R. W. Tavenner as
the English and science tcucher. It is
i'elt by all that in the choice of Bi H.
Hedriek as priucipul that a man has
been secured who will uphold all of the
standards of the school in the past. Mr.
Hedriek who is of Drain, Ore., is quite
familiar with local conditions, having
recently been a student and graduate of
the normal school. Mr. Hedriik will
serve as instructor in mathematics and
languages. Miss Ariuilila Doughty ns
teacher of history and algebra, and Miss
ilury W. Huwley as instructor of com
mercial and English courses are still
with the school for which all are
' jileased.
Hop picking is now in full swing and
in spite of the showers Monmouth has
lust a largo number of its people for a
few weeks.
Miss Catherine Gentle, violin . in
structor in Monmouth, left lust Friday
Sor Woodhurn, Ore., where she will
teach the third grade pupils in the gram -
mar school for the coming year.
Mr. Miller, Mr. aud Mrs. Dobell and
Mrs. Williams visited the bop yards
south of Independence on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Bowman visited
at Alsea last Sunday with Mrs. Bow
man's relatives.
Miss Neta Waller made a trip to Al
bany last Wednesday.
Mr. Glen Work left this week for The
Dalles, where he will teach this year.
Mr. and Mrs. John Riddle and daugh
ter returned to Monmouth this week
from Portland, where Mr. Riddle was in
the hospital. Mis many mends are
pleased to fee him looking so well.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Scheible returned
Tuesday from their vacation to Bund on
and Coos county. They brought a pair
of antlers wit hthem and report a very
pleasant trip.
Riddel brothers of this vicinity, ship
ped four head of blooded sheep to Tex
as this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Dean Walker are back
from their two weeks' honeymoon.
Postmaster Archie Parker left this
week to join with his daughters, Emma
and Grace, at the Yachats for a vaca
tion. .nnrried last spring and who have been
liT. and Mrs. Carl Pollau, who were
living in the Yaquina country, have
recently returned to this city. Mr. Pol
Inn is helping construct the new bridge
on the Luckiamute, south of Mon
mouth. Mrs. Davidson, wife of the local
photographer, ' underwent an operation
in. Salem recently by Dr. Clemens, as
sisted by Dr. Mntthis, of Monmouth.
Mrs. O. A. Mavey has recovered from
her recent operation and is now back
ihe Standard Oil or Motor Cars
at her post as registrar iu the Oregon
Normal school.
Allen Clark, grocerymnu in Mou-
I mouth, ig very busy these days while
visited her brother, Walter Brown, of
this city, this week. Miss Glenna Gray
of Corvallis, accompanied her.
A firm from Albany, l.a Salle Broth
ers, were in Monmouth recently making
arrangements for leasing the local prime
dried for thin season. The drier will
commence operation in a couple of
weeks.
Stayton News
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Stayton, Sept. 12. Mrs. Clara M.
Pratt, one of the teachers, has been
spending part of the summer at St.
Johns.
W. A. Weddle was elected school
clerk last week.
The school lair dates are October
6-7. It will be a humdinger.
Stayton has now a curfew bell which
it is decreed by the council shall ring
every night at 9 o'clock.
J. W. Wilbur, K. Shepherd, Dr. Beau
champ and others from here attended
the Scio fair.
Editor E. D. Alexander of the Stay
tou Standard assumes the responsibili
ties of postmaster today. '
Mrs. Richard Hemsley of Linn coun
ty fell and broke an ankle bone last
Thursday morning while some little
distance from the house and had to get
to her residence by crawling on her
hands and knees and rolling part of
the way. She is getting along well
under the circumstances.
it is reported from across the river
in Linn county that the gophers have
in some instances gotten away with
uearly half tho potato crop.
Indignation has been aroused by the
action of some stranger who, it is said,
has been guilty of exposure of his per
son to a young girl at one time aud a
married woman at another time on the
road bevond the bridge, in Linn coun
ty. Peter Rund of near Jordan will move
to the Kearn Yllnce south of Stayton
in the near future.
City Attorney Ileeltzel has revised
the city ordinances up to date aud in
dexed the contents of the record. The
task meant going over the work of the
council tor the pant twenty five years.
The seven year old son John of T. W.
Creech, broke a bone in his left arm
last week, by a fall.
Miss Vivian Young left late last
week for Boise, Idaho, where she teach
es school.
tins Eskman formerly in the furni
ture business here, has returned from
Alaska for a two weeks visit.
Rev. T. B. Ford of Snlem is expected
in Stayton this week.
Mrs. Alice Krcsslor of Arizona is
soon to visit Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Davie,
her relatives.
Miss Cora Cooper has as her guest
Mrs. W. C.Brown of San Diego, T'nl.
School opens on the 18th of this
month. Prof. Gauntt, principal, will
enter upon his fourth year here. Miss
Minnie I'oley of Ashland, who taught
here once before, will bo his assistant.
I). C. Davis will for the second year
have charge of the coiunicrciol depart
ment. C. Hotter will instruct in mus
ic, at and painting; and in the grades,
Mrs. Clara Pratt will teach in the first
and second; Miss Maude Holliste'r of
Salem the third and fourth; Miss Ves-
ta Marshall of Monmouth the fifth and
Leixth, and Miss Nora Uuiitrce mo sev
pntli mwl eighth.
Donald and Lisle Shreve having been
away all summer are home again. They
hndbcen with relatives in the Me
Minnville and Dallas country. Miss
.lean Sehrcvo is nt Bonneville.
W. J. Hewitt and two sons and C
ltoffer and wife were among the stay
ton people at Salem on Saturday tak
ing in the circus.
Mrs. Craemer, wife of the baker,
left Saturday for a visit to Indiana rel
atives. Mr. Craemer spent Sunday in
Salem.
Mis. Roscoo Applegate of Portland,
who has been visiting Mrs. Kate Louns-
wav returned to her home on Saturday.
Mrs. Richard Heuslcy's brother of
Florence arrived Saturday for a visit.
Fredd Leggo and family were Stay
ton visitors Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Shnefer visited rel
atives in Linn county Sundny.
Mrs Beattv anil child of Corvnllis
are exnected in Stayton soon to visit
Telntives.
Mrs. Frank F. Foster spent Sunday
iu Salcin.
"LITTLE COMRADE"
is a term complimentary to any wife;
but how- few now-adays deserve the
compliment! If ill health prevents
women should remember that there
is" one tried and true remedy for their
ailments, that is Lydia K. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound. This medicino
made from roots and herbs has for
fnrtv veors been alleviating the suf-
ferinif of women, making
them
healthy and . strong, and' better wives
and mothers,
Keeps v
the Motor Cool
Zerolene is made from Asphilt
bae crude. By its perfecVlubri
ratioo, Zerolene keeps the motor
cool and enables it to work at
full efficiency.
Sold by dealers everywhere and
at all Service Stations of the
Standard Oil Company
Independence Items
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Independence, Sept. 12. Mr. and
Mrs. S. B. Irvine celebrated their
forty fifth wedding anniversary at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. E. X. Johnson on
j Sunday, Sept. 3rd, the event being a
surprrse given by their children. Mr.
and Mrsi Irvine were presented with a
box of nice linens. The children pres-
ent were: Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Roy,
Mr. And MrK. .1. 1.. Hnmin. Mr niul Mrs
r.. . .lonnson, o. r.. jrvino anil Alias;
Gladys Irvine and eight grand children.)
' . s
h. N. Johnson, S. E. Irvine and Miss!
Moonlight Wedding
On Wednesday evening a moonlight
wedding took place on the ferry boat
at 10 p. in. when Wm. Bradford Smith
and Miss Alberta Myers of Jefferson,
Oregon, became man and wife. The
ceremony was performed by Pastor
Stephens of the Christian church. The
young couple will spend their honey
moon in one of tho hop yards near
here.
Surprise party
Miss Emma Hinkle was given a sur
prise party on Friday evening" at her
home on Third street, when twelve of
her girl friends gathered nt her home
to celebrate her birthday. The evening
was spend in idnving games, followed
by a dainty luncheon served by her
mother, Mrs. Hinkle.
Died
The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Crosby Dnlton died at the Salem hos
pital on Thursday Sept. 17, nt the age
of four days. The little ono was taken
to Airlie for burial.
The Independence schools will open
oh Sept. 25th.
Independence organized a Hughes
club here last week with the following
officers: W. W. Perclval president,
Mrs. George Coukey vice president, D.
K. Fletcher secretary, end M. W. Walk
er treasurer. .
Mrs. W. Brown returned home last
week from Salt Lake City, where she
has been spending a few weeks.
Miss Ora Fenton is working iu the
store of Elliott-O'Brien company.
A number of Indeeiu1encc people at
tended, the Barnum & Bailey circus at
Sijlem on Saturday.
MeMames J. A. McTntosh and A. D.
Davidson attended tho Patterson-Mar
tin wedding in I'ortlaml last iiuminy.
Miss Myrtle Eiiiinersnn of Eugene is
the guest of her sister, Mrs. L. J.
.Sc'nocn.
Editor .1. W. Clark and family at
tended the circus in Salem on Saturday.
Miss Maude Patterson attended the
Patterson-Mnrtin wedding at Portland
last week.
Miss Edith West of Snlem has been
the guest of Independence friends for
the past week.
Mrs. Charles Yates of Portland is
visiting at the home of her parents,
V U Butler and tnrnlly.
. Miss Leona Sperling returned home
last week from Idaho, where she has
been spending the summer.
Ceril Richardson returned home from
Portland a few dnys ago.
Mrs. Leo Bell of Baker, Oregon, was
the guest of iier sister, Mrs. J. W. Rich
ardson, for a few duys last week.
Chemawa Items
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Chemawa, Sept. 12. Tho Ilolstein
sale of cows and heifers which took
plnce'herc lust week was well attend
ed. Among the purchasers were M. L.
Jones, Tiios. Kay and others.
The policy of tho school under tho
new management is to reduce every
thing to the most effective working
basis. An immense amount of energy
and thought are being put into the
workini? nlans of Chemawa school and
great results are expected. Supt. nay-
ward Hull is manifesting much strengin
and determination in handling the
problems of this large and noted.
.The output from the Chemawa school
gardens was never more prolific than
that of the present season. Among
the vegetables canned in the school
kitchens this week were 1500 gallons
of beans. 25S boxes of Bnrtlett pears
were nlsn nicked bv students and do-
jlivered at the kitchens to be put away
in bottles for winter. The pear crop
will consist of 250 more boxes of Bnrt-
lett pears, and half as many more Fall
Butter pears, wincii are a inier van
pfv.
John West ley, wno nns cnarge oi mu
vurdens and orchards here for 15 years,
is an expert in his lino of work, not
only securing an immense amount of
help from the students under his charge
hut the cheerfulness and cooperation of
his helpers is indeed unusual to see.
When asked how iie managed his help
ers so successfully Mr. Westley says:
"Oh 1 treat them square and they
treat me square. They are as anxious
to have the work well done as I am.
Prune gathering is on in full force
at the school. The output is unusually
heavy and fine and driers here are
running a night shift as well as a day
shift in order to handle the fruit.
Chemawa school is busy getting an
exhibit ready for the approaching state
fair. .
Because So Many
Wives Pulled Their Legs
Salt Lake City, Sept. 12. Sixteen
applicants for enlistment, whose right
legs were longer than their port side
members, were rejected at the local re
cruiting station of the United States
marine corps, during the month of Au
gust, according to Sergeant Frank K.
Busch, the non-commiHioned officer in
charge.
"I take no stock in the theory that
it is an hereditary affliction with a
Salt I-ake locale." said Marine Ser
geant Hnsch today, "but il is a pe
culiar fact that very many mules of
this city have starboard gaiubs longer
than their left ones. One explanation
is that the male forbears of this young
er generation had their legs pulled so
often and hard by their plural wives
during the spring bonnet season that
the offspring has been marked with a
Hist a-port."
Turner Tidings
' (Capital Journal Special Service.)
Turner, Ore., Sept. 12. ' Mrs. Lou
Sinal and daughter, Bernice, have
been Portland visitors the past week.
Jno. Cannon and wife and Mrs.
Clarence Simeral motoreu to Monmouth
Sunday.
The depot agent has rented fhe old
Dr. Ransom residence on Thttd street
and will move this month.
Friends and relatives of Wm. Hiller
ary, of Brownsville, but formerly of
Turner, will be glad to learn, that he is
much better. Mr. Millarary has been
quite sick for some time.
E. A. Baker, president of the Anti-
Saloon league, was heard in the M. E.
church the third of August.
Rev. Mcl.eou, or .Mill City, one time
- - . . ' . .
P5,0f f ,he. Trner lresbyter.an
church, has received a call to a Portland
church. '
Walter Wood -spent the week eud at
Turner.
A. L. Bones spent Sunday near Inde
pendence. Charley Ransom, of Aumsville, is tak
ing Harvey Ransom's place in the Ran
som t Co. store while Harvey is on his
vacation. He and Wm. Baty are in
'southern Oregou.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Humphrey were
Cherrv Citv visitors Sundny.
Churley Bones was a Turner visitor
this week.
Mrs. Allan Wilson has been visiting
Mrs. Annie L. Smith.
Mrs. Ida Wipper Lyle is the house
guest or Dr. Staples.
Arthur Edwards has rented his farm
land to Hurley Robertson.
Mrs. Frank Robertson, of Salem, for
merly of Turner, was visiting relatives
and friends here last week.
Both the Rcbckahs and Eastern Star
held successful meetings last Wednes
day evening. .
Ed La Fore motored up from' Salem
Sunday.
Mrs. Baty, Cr., is quite ill. Her daugh
ter is with her now.
Dr. and Mrs. Mnssey and Frof. Payne
and 'family enjoyed an auto trip on the
Columbia highway recently.
Mrs. V. H. Cornelius entertained the
Ladies' Aid society of the M. E. church
on Thursday.
MissCB Alice and Kate Riches were
callers at the J. M. Watson home Thurs
day.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Blcviim, of Shaw,
were Turner visitors Wednesday even
ing. .Mrs. Warren T. Riches returned Sat
urday from a month's visit in Washing
ton. Richard Gray is home from tfie harv
est fields.
Mrs. Mattie Morris left Thursday for
a visit with Miss Clara Perry in Al
banv.
Rev. J. J. Mickey is back from his
eastern visit.
Mr. W. T. Miller has been enjoying
a visit with his mother the past week.
Mrs. Miller, Sr., lives at stnvton
Miss Ada Pearl Thomas visited the
parental home recently. Miss Thonins
is n nurse in a Portland hospital.
Mrs. Clara Shedd and Mrs. A. F. Tur
ner were over Sunday visitors with Mrs.
C. A. Davis.
. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Burdick were call
ers at the Turner home Inst week.
Mrs. Sarah A. Condit I) us been very
ill but much better at the present writ
ing. J. M. Bones and family spent the
week-end with W. A. Bones.
After an absence of 112 years from
Turner T. A. Ward, of Tucoma, Wash.,
spent Inst week as the house guest of
.Mr. and .Mrs. Irvm Putnam.
Mr. Ward, better known ns "Thud,"
was a childhood friend of Mrs. Putnam
and ninny pleasant memories were re
vived in rehearsing their school days.
Since leaving Turner Mr. Warn has
been on the police force for Ifl years,
also connected with work iu the sher
iff's office in Tacomn.
He found many changes since the
time that he hoarded at the "Small
Boarding House, " also enjoyed visiting
with Jno. Cannon, Wes. Smith and Per
ry Cornehue, old timers of Turner.
E. 0. Earl, who has rented the old
James Morris place west of tow n, is well
pleased with his crop prospects this
year. Instead of being discouraged by
the talk of the poor soil and unfavor
able conditions he pitched in and be-
SOMEJON'TS
For Stomach and Liver
Sufferers
Bon 't take medicine for your atom
Bi ll ailments morning, noon and night,
as usually such medicines only give tern
porary relief and simply digest the food
that hanpens to be in the stomach.
Don't permit i surgical operation.
There is always serious danger in op
erations and in many cases of Stomach, I
Liver and Intestinal Ailments the knife!
can be avoided if the right remedy is
taken in time.
Don't go around with a foul smelling!
lire it h caused bv a disordered Stomach
and Liver, to the discomfort of those
you come in contact with.
If you are a Stomach sufferer, don't
think you can not be helped; probably
worse cases' than yours have been per
manently restored by Mayr's Wonder
ful Remedy.
Most Stomach ailments are miinly
caused by a catarrhal condition. Mnyr's
Wonderful Remedy not only removes
the catarrhal mucus, hut - allays the
chronic inflamition and assists in ren
dering the entire alimentary and intes
tinal tract antiseptic, and this is the
secret of its marvelous success.
Don't suffer constant pain nuil agony
and allow your stomich ailments to
physically undermine your health. No
matter how severe your case may be or
how long you have suffered one dose
of Mayr's Wonderful Remedy should
convince you that yon can be restored
to health again. Mayr's Wonderful
Reoiedy his been taken and is highly
recommended by Members of Congress,
Justice of the Supreme Court, Educa
tors, Lawyrs, Merchants, Bankers, Doc
tors, Druggists, Nurses, Manufacturers,
Priests, Ministers, Farmers and people
in all walks of life.
Send for FREE valuable booklet on
Stomach Ailments to Geo. H. Mayr,
134-1.10 Whiting St., Chicigo, Illinois.
Mayr's Wonderful Remedy is sold by
leading drugigsts everywhere with the
positive understanding that your money
will tie refunded without question or
quibble if ONE bottle fails to give .you
absolute satisfaction.
For sale by J. C. Perry, druggist.
gan covering the fields with fertilizer.
He is well pleased with bis corn and
says his potatoes will yield at the rate
of 250 bushels to the acre iu a place
where it was said nothing could be
raised.
Marion News
(Cnpital Journal Special Service)
Mario, Sept. IS. Last Saturday ev
ening u II the friends and acquaintances
of Walter George were offered a cigar
when they came to the post office. He
thus announced his marriage to Miss
Effie Miller and headed off a chariv
ari. Walter George is the son of C. A.
George, who has resided here a number
of years. The ninny friends of the1
bride and groom wish them much hnp-
piness, !
Wm. Magee of Scotts Mills spentt
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. L. ('. Russell.
He brought a short message nt the!
Friends church at the evening services.
Mr. Mugco expects to enter the Bible
naming school at Huntington 1'urK,
('al., this fall to prepare for the minis
try. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Worthing have
gone to Brooks to help their soii-iu-law,
Mr. lsom, harvest his onion crop.
Lewis Cnstleman and family are
picking hops at the Miller yard near
Jefferson.
Fred Howe and fuinily left fur Scotts
Mills last Friday where they expect to
be engaged in prune work for some
time.
, Lee Smith started his prune drier
last Saturday an. I E. E. Ilengs starts
today.
Master Willie Pearson of Turner is
visiting his grandma, Mrs. Heniiet Pear
son. Last week for n short time sugar
was unobtainable here, the two stores
being unable to get their orders filled
the week before labor day on account
of the strike rush.
(Continued from lege 1.) .
river, the Russians captured several
heights.
Bulgars Retreating.
Athens, Sept. 12. -After u 30 hour
battle, the Bulgars, retreating, were
pursued by the allies. Bulgarian losses
have been very heavy, said dispatches
received here today.
Capture Bulgar Trenches.
Puris, Sept. 12. Allied troops have
captured Bulgurian trenches north of
Miijnduii on a two mile front to a depth
of hulf a mile, it was officially an
nounced this afternoon.
Southwest of Ostrovo lake, the Serbs
repulsed a Bulgarian attack, the Bul
gars suffering heavy losses.
A violent artillery struggle is going
on around Dorian lake. The French
bombarded Bulgurian orgnni.ations of
the Vardar.
Cabinet Would Resign.
Athens, Sept. 12. Premier Zaiinis has
submitted the resignation of the Greek
cabinet, it was officially announced to
day. The prime minister said various inci-
limits mi iiiti'riin tiiiiiiil elm meter linve
prevented him from dculiug satisfactor-
ily with the external situation and for!
that reason he desires to be relieved
of further responsibility. King fon
stnntiue is making every effort to per
suade him to reconsider.
French Join Serbians.
Salonika.. Sept. -2. French troops
have joined the British and Serbians in
t lie allied offensive in the Balkans, it
was officially announced today, French
and British troops have captured the
town of Yeniinnh.
Turks Join Bulgars.
Berlin, Sept.' 12. Turkish troops
have joined the Germans and Bulgars
in the invasion of Rumania, an official
statement from the Turkish war office
i even led today.
French Take Trenches.
Pari. Sept. 12. French troops have
carried more German trenches south of
Berny in a resumption of the. buttle
south of the .Homme, it was officially
announced today. A German attack east
of Belloyen-Siiiiterre was easily re
pulsed. Confer Over Balkans
Berlin, via wireless to Sayville, L.
1., Sept. 12. Enver I'aslis, Turkish war
minister, has arrived at Gerniau army
headquarters.
A conference dealing with the Bal
kan situation is going on at German
headquarters. The kaiser, the Bulgar
ian king and Crown Prince and Chan-
ALLIES BEGIN DRIVE
Portland, Oregon, September Nineteen Sixteen.
The Buffum & Pendleton Co. desire to announce their
removal from 311 Morrison Street to 127 Sixth Street,
between Washington and Alder Streets, where we
occupy the entire building. On Wednesday evening,
September Thirteenth, from five to nine, our new
store will be open for public inspection, and the
honor of your presence is requested.
BUFFUM & PENDLETON CO.
Clothiers. Hatters and Haberdashers
F. N. Pendleton Winthrop Hammond
ccllor Von Bthmnnu llollweg are known
to be attending.
British Torpedo Boat
Violates Neutrality
Washington, Sept. 12. A dispatch
alleging violation of American neutral
ity in the holding up of the Philippine
steamer Cebu by a British torpedo boat
inside the three mile line was trans
mitted to the state department today
from Governor General Harrison of tho
Philippines.
Harrison's dispatch, transmitted
through the war department declared
the Cebu was held up one and one half
miles from Cnraboa island at the en
trance to Manila bay. The state de
partment will make representations to
tlri British government immediately.
The master of the Cebu reported that
his vessel was boarded at 3:35 p. m.
by nn officer from a British torpedo
boat. Tho officer made inquiries a
bout passengers on bonrd and took the
passenger list and cargo manifest. The
otfieer was trying to locate a man nam
ed Dady.
Board Refused to
Take Care of Flax
As briefly announced yesterday, the
emergency tmard at its meeting yester
day refused to declure n deficiency in
the state flnx department, and as a
consequence the bouru of control Is e'on'
fronted with the problem of financing
this year's crop. An effort will be made
to obtain the money today, with the un
derstanding that the board will go be
fore the legislature and ask for an ap
propriation covering tho deficit. Pend
ing arrangements along this line, the
farmers will have to wait for (heir mon
ey. The honed allowed the request for
$25,000 additional for maintenance of
the penitentiary, $10,1100 for the boys'
training school, $11,000 for the tubercu
losis hospital, and $3,000 for the extra
Shoes Made
New
The quality of our
work is as high
as the price is low
Ye Boot Shop
325 State St.
Opp. Ladd ft Bush
Glasses our
Specialty.
Lenses duplicated
on short notice.
Dr. Herman Barr,
Optometrist
Hartman Bros Co
Jewelers
Lamer Transfer
Phone, Office 930
or Residence 189S.
Storage, Packing,
Shipping, Moving,
Coal and Wood.
Quick, Reliable
Service.
mm
I Nlr . !iri,.i ii.if. i.,, Th. i....i.I.l
Q fl GEO. C. WILL
! thpT 1 New Edison Disk
JtjL ' Victrolas.
; . , Grafanolas
! II Each In every
w 1 style and all
; I ' 'ec'ds for each.
H I I K ill
H a H i6i Blate sceet
Su, ' D AUTO-WORK
B a,,dG.0D4ving
.flAfirj i F- E- SHAFER
' 1 170 8. Commercial
Phone 411
; Olittmt, WOOD - COAL
; )COAL?, I SALEM
l.:y FUEL
i 1 ' 1 , YARDS
' I I Phone 529
H M
D Old
BH Quick, Reliable I
Q Service. I
dition of prisoners from other states.
A request for $2,000 to be used in
paving the playgrounds at the state
training school for boys, and $2,000 ask
ed by Frank A. Turner, supreme court
reporter, in payment for four volumes of
supreme court reports, was denied.
Nothing that Is put up in bottles will
cure a stricken conscience,
i. "
I
Come In
Our office at State and Commercial St.
' ' on
Thursday, Friday & Saturday
and the
Thor Washing Machine Expert
will show you how to save work, wor
ry and money.
The Electric Co.
The
Tieiure Tells
The Story
Advertisers. Box 17, Oregon City. Ore.,,
GEO. 0. WILL
Pianos I sell, the
Best and Cheapest
ones.
Pianos rented.
432 Stat Street
Phone 139
0
Auto and Car
riage Painting
Enamel.
Topi and Cush
ions repaired and
trimmed.
F. W. BLISS,
304 S. Com'l.
We make your
linen wear longer
and look better
by our auto-dry
room and press
machine work.
Balem Laundry Co.
130 S. Liberty St.
a
Up to-the-Minute
Jewelers and
Optometrist
Hartman Bros Co
Jewelers
State and Liberty
The Handy Man
Around tho House
PORTLAND R.B.
LIGHT ft POWER
CO.
Pure Milk
and Cream
Oak Park Dairy
Auto Delivery.
Phone 609
W. F. Looney
Mgr.