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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (March 5, 1917)
THE DAILYCAPTTAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. MONDAY. MARCH 5. 1917.
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for errors in Classified Advertisements.
Head your advertisement the first day
it appear and notify us immediately
Minimum charge, 15c.
HAVE YOU WOOD
SAWING t Call
FOE KENT SIGNS For sale at Cap
ital Journal office. tf
WILL. tsELb 22 head 3 and 4 year
M. mules. Dwight Misner. tf
GET TRICKS-On farm sale billa
The. Journal office.
GET PRICES On farm sale bills at
The Journal office.
JONES' NURSERY State and
It WHITE LEGHORN Pullets
sale. Phono G5F3.
FOR SALE Horse fi years,
150 lbs. Phone 40F3.
HKMSTITCHING Room 10,
iSaeli blilg. E. A. Adsitt,
jqiGHEST Market pritfe paid
beans. lTioue 175, Mr. Cooper.
WANTED Men to work in
Inquire "123 N. Broadway.
FOR SALE Team, -wagon, harness
and buggy. Call at Club Stables. i-S
WANTED To cut 1500 cords of wood.
A. L; care Journal. 3-7
CABDKNS PLOWED At right pric
es. C. E. Mills. Phone 837. 4-3
HEMSTITCHING Nu Bone Corset
Parlors. A. E. Lyons. Phone 1032. 3-5
FOB SALE White Rock
hatching. Phone 403R.
J. -Window cleaner.
DR. L. A. BOWMAN Dentise, rooms
504 U. S. Bank bids. 3-23
FOB SALE 126-egg Petaluma incuba
. tor. Phono 79F3. 3-5
WANTED Wood eutters
haulers. Phone 105GB. .
5-KOOM Modern house for rent, furn
ished. Phone 1051 M. 3-4
LOST Girl's ring, torquoise and dia
. , mond setting. Phone 1665. Reward, tf
BOOF REPAIRING Sidewall painting
work guaranteed. Walling. 1'none
LOST Sunday, white Angora bull pup
finder phone 2bl or 271 for reward.
FOB RENT 5 room house close in,
price $5 00; also housekeeping rooms,
6l Mill. ITione 647. . 3-7
WANTED Married man experienced
in general farming, steady job
PLAIN SEWING Done by the day at
your home. Phone 1041. 3-6
TRESPASS Notiees for sale at Jour
nal office. tf
SIX CHIROPRACTIC ADJUSTMENTS
$5.00. Dr. May. Phone 572. tf
NICE 3 room furnished apartments
housekeeping. 491 N. Cottage. 2203,
FOB RENT 2 office rooms, one furn
ished sleeping room- Hubbard bldg.
W. H. Norrig, receiver. . tf
WANTED Small mare, weight about
1000 lbs., not over 8 years old. Phone
.... O T
MONEY TO LOAN At 6 per cent on
fsrui security. G. E. Cnrun, 202 Sa-
lem Bank of Commerce. tf
WANTED To rent modern five room
bungalow, close in, permanent rent
er. Address Renter tnig ottiee. s-i
FOR RENT A pleasant room suitable
for two. with board at a reasonable,
price. 295 N. Church. Phone 1013. 3-1
NICE Light 2-rewn furnished apart
ment for light housekeeping. 491 N.
Cottaee. Phone 2203. tf
WANTED To bay old oak timber for
legs. Phone or write E. A. Way, Sa
lem. Ore. tf
GET YOCB Trespass notices, new
apply of cloth ones at Capital Jour
CABE OF- Children or domestic work,
xperienced. Phone Mrs. Philes, 2419.
THE BEST EQUIPPED Place in Sa
lem for cabinet work, furniture made
remodeled, repaired and upholstered.
H. W. Beinhard, 266 Chemeketa St.,
opposite Y. M. C. A. 3-24
CHINESE 1CEDICINX8 AND
Has medicine which win enrs
Any known Disease
Open Sundays from 10:00 a. m.
until 8:00 p. m.
153 South High Street.
Salem, Oregon Phone 283
WANTED A girl for general house
work. 143 Court St. 3 5
SMALL SHOATS eap
quickly. Phono 1187.
FOB SALE Baled graia hay and veU
hay. George Swegle. tf
CORD WOOD Sawed or full length.
it. r. rrocior, paone 13ZZJ. 3-12
1W SALE First class eu stove.
Must be sold at once. 1867 State
GERMAN G1EL Wants work by day
nuur, good rererences. Address
351 care Journal. 3-6
WANTED Horse for its keep during
summer mouths. Address 352 eare
FLANDERS AUTOMOBILE 5 passen
ger, for trade for city or farm prop
erty. Apply 794 S. 21st St. 3-6
FOR SALE 257 acre ranch near Port
land, $100 per acre, 1-3 cash balance
terms. 176 care Journal- 3-6
STOCK RANCH For sale or trade;
250 acres, here is a bargain for you.
Box 122, Independence, Or. 3-7
STENOGRAPHER Wanted, appren
tice work with chance to advance.
Room 409 Hubbard building. 3-5
WANTED To rent from 10 to 20
acres bottom land or fruit and ber
ries. 818 N. Commercial St. 3-6
WANTED Fifty or sixty bushels
Burbank seed potatoes. Phone- 49F2
WANTED 4 men to cut hard wood
logs $1.75 per 1000, will furnish tools.
Can board in camp. Phone 692. 3-5
FOB SALE cheap, team of mares
wK"'nB ia ana nuu, will sepa
rate. 156 North Front St. 3-5
FOB RENT 3 and 5 room furnihed
apartments on first floor. Phone
2454W. 694 N. Commercial. 3-6
FOR SALE 1915 2-speed Dayton mo
torcycle cheap. Call Fire Dept. Phone
GET A 640 acre homestead in Cen
tral Oregon. Party leaving next week
Address 355 care Capital Journal for
full information. Phone 1110. 3-6
. , . ...
COMPETENT DAIRYMAN-For small
umrj, ueur oaiem, good pay, perma
nent jod 10 ngnt man. Address lull
information X care Capital Journal
WANTED TO RENT Partly furnish
ed four or five room house with fruit
and garden. Will bo permanent if
suited. Phone 446 during office
FOR SALE Good driving horse, 6
years old, weight 1000, sell reason
able or exchange for heavier animal,
110 plugs wanted. J. R. Macy, Brooks
ur. i-none aoni. 3-7
WANTED To sell or trade modern
home, valuo $1600, clear, in Falls
City, for valley land, acreage or Sa
lem property. Box 196, Falls City.
Oregon. - 3-9
Buick roadster for clear city lots or
acreage close in, call and see me or
phone 717. F. E. Mangis, 540 State
HEAD QUARTER S-For auto and truck
bodies, auto upholstering and renam
ing. H. W. Reinhard, 266 Chemeketa,
. XT . r 1 . . .
opposite 1. m. u. A. 3-5:
$1500.00 TO LOAN On real estate.
Will loan any part or all. Donald W.
Miles, 205 Salem bank Commerce
bldg. Phone 510. 3-8
FARM HOBSE Weight about 1250, 9
years old, will sell at reasonable
price, SUverton road 1 miles cast
of fairgrounds, B. 7, box 88, John
POTATOES WANTED Don't forget
we are always m the market for po
tatoes in small lots or ear lots at the
highest cash price. Phone 717, Man
gis Bros. tf
WANTED Lady roomer with or with
out board, everything modern, con
venient, reasonable; also light house
keeping rooms in niee basement. In
quire at 152 8. 13th St. or phoue
HORSES WANTED We buy and sell
au lunas of work horses. If you have
any for sale call on as. Clearwater
Bros., Salem Horse Exchange barn.
554 Ferry St. Phone 1031 or 483. 3 6
BOUGHT AND THADED-Becond hand i
jewelry, men's clothing, musical in-
Bwumems, tools, guns, Bicycles, etc.,
also money to loan. Capital Exchange
337 Court St. Phone 493. 3-24
FOR EXCHANGE 12 room house in j
three apartments and basement. Well!
located on nice corner, with paved j
streets, on car line. 4 blocks from
state house grounds, now bringing
good income, wiu consider exchange
for smaller house with barn, or lot
large enough for barn, close in.
Square Deal Kealty Co-, 202 U. 8.
Bank bldg. tf
SPEKLIKO KANCH SOLD
Dallas, Or., March 5. The lanre
Sperling hop ranch near Independence,
was sold last week by o. i,. and A.
L. Sperling to John Titus, recently
from North Dakota. The ranch com
prises 220 acres and the price paid was
B. E. Carrier of Salem Wednesday
bought at sheriff's sale in this city
220 acres near Zena in Polk county,
known an the Catton farm, for tSHOO.
Mr- Carrier was not interested in the
foreclosure proceedings and purchased'
the land for an investment, pavinu
Will. ULUUilSLU mil Ig j
Signed by Governor. This
Afternoon Has Emerg
At nine o'clock" this morning the
Marion-Polk inter-county bridge bill
was placed in the hands of Governor
Withycombe by Chief Clerk Drager,
and this afternoon a few minutes be
fore two o'clock the governor signed it.
As it carried an emergency clause,
the bill became a law on the signature
of the governor.
These ceremonies were simple yet im
W hen the governor was presented
with the bill by Chief Clerk Drager, he
said he would sign it immediately.
But, on looking the measure over he
found it contained an emergency
clause, which surprised him. He said
he would take some time to think it
over. He signified his intention of
signing it, however, and letting the
matter be fought cut in the courts, as
it is believed it will be.
When the bill is returned to the
chief clerk, he will make a note of the
exciting circumstances in the life of
the bill, and enter it on the journal of
According' to the provfisions of the
bill, Marion county, unless stopped by
court injunction, can go ahead and
build a bridge across the Willamette
river here and assume all liability and
have complete control over, the Polk
county court notwithstanding.
The wav the Eugene Obak team went
after tho Salem Electrics in the Wil
lametto Valley Bowling League contest
at Eugene Saturday night was not slow.
In the first place the Obaks made the
highest score yet rolled in the valley
league. The next thing they defeated
the Electrics, and that tied them with
Salem for first place in the league.
Then thev took all three games and
grabbed the high average.
When the pins wero all gathered it
was found that Eugene had knocked
out 2911 points and Salem 2740. The
high game was rolled by Patton of
Eugene with 242 points; he also took
high average with 226 points.
The tabulated score follows:
(1) (2) (3)
, MeCormack 169
985 995 2911
Totals 84S 964 928 2740
at the Bligh Yesterday
One of tho best bills booked for
some time by the Salem vaudeville
fans was Been at the Bligh yesterday,
the program consisted of three acts in
eluding "Kelly and Bowc" a man and
a woman offered a travesty and sing
ing number called "All for fun" the
title of the act tells the story in three
words and tells it truthfully as was
verified by the amount of applause
rendered. Burt Sarle and his talking
banjo were second on the bill aside
from the talkfest, Burt plays the banjo
as no" other can play it and after hear
ing him you s-ouli act wonder why he
calls it his talking banjo. The Melvilles
come last but not least presenting
what is eermed a "Study in Electrics"
it is reany a posing act, but arranged
on new and novel lines that combine
beauty, color and art. Aided by elec
tricity the poses of this clever couple
are ausoiuiery Deautitui in every way,
in conjunction with the noses special
scenery was shown which enhanced the
lmsing very much. It is needless to add
that the costuming was correct in ev
ery detail making the act really beau
tiful to behold. Clco Madison in Hliwk
Orchids a Rex Ingram production was
the Bluebird feature on the show
which needless to say arc always good,
We offer you the most com
plete stock in the State of Ore
gon, including Cyphers Incu
bators, Brooders and Hovers,
Buckeye Incubators and Hovers,
Chick Food, Scratch Foods,
Laying Mashes, Poultry Tonics,
lace Killers,- Lice Powders,
Water Fountains, Feed Trays,
Always have in stock Wheat,'
Corn, Cracked Corn, Feed Corn
meal, Bran, Shorts, etc.
You will alwavs find our.
prices right and the quality the
Flour is going to advance and
it will pay you to order at once.
We carry a complete stock of
the leading Valley and Hard
Wheat Flours and will give you
the benefit of eur buying if you
We deliver in the city free.
D. A. WHITE & SONS
255 State St.. Salem, Or.
1 11 n
are ttie best clothes for you
AND HERE'S WHY: THEY'RE MADE FOR YOU; THE STYLE YOU WANT; THE QUALITY YOU
NEED; THE FIT YOU SHOULD HAYE AND AT PRICES THAT BUY THE ECONOMY YOU LIKE
$5 and $6
, ATTACKS AMERICA
Says United States Treats
Japanese Worse Than It
By Ralph H. Turner.
(United Press staff correspondent.)
Tokio, March 5. Bitter attack on
thi United States for American dis
crimination nsminst. the .Tannnesn van
the most significant part of editorial Weatherford, of Albany; Senator Wal
. . . , , , A ter Pierce, of La Grande: and Hecre-
comment here today on the German plot tary Mo ' of rorvBm't ,
iu align jiexico aiia japan wnn tier
many against the United States.
The attack was mado by the uewsna-
per Osaka Mai-Nichi. Hevelation of the
plot, it declared, "illustrated the weak-
ness of American diplomacy toward Ger-
many," and, continuing its criticism
along this line, added:
"1 he united States of America treats
the Japanese worse than neerocs- We
t.dvise the government to take the op-1
portunity to open negotiations to cor-1 Supplementary articles were filed by
rect this unfair attitude on tho part of the James Amusement company chnng
Aroerica." 'ing the name to the Majestic Amuse-
Fxeept for this comment from the ment company.
Osaka newspaper, the press and public I
were generally unconcerned over the Certificates of increase of stock of
Geiman "plot". The Tokio nawspaper the Horn Nnrmlv (rnmnnnv fmm :tn -
Sichi Nichi was the only one in addi-
tion to the Mai-Nichi which commented
editorially on the matter at all. The
Nichi Nichi eould not forbear admir
ing the "ingenuity" of the Germans in
Court House News
... , . 1
A marriage license was issued by
!.l"nt7 f !Lk d.a "arn"e h
Z. ' a q rc"B'" "cu "
years and Faith S. Lander, a young
housekeeper who admits of being only I
...... j. . v. ,u J". 1
In the divorce case of Hannah C.
OTBui against ou. .
answer of the state was filed today by
r.;-.- , .,,. noi.ii,. J ' I
C. I - . . . i.l i . . i . i
pears n behalf of the state in eases
of default. The answer denies knowl-
edge or information sufficient to form
W Deiiez a iu luc BUfgmiuns mauti in
the complaint. It also asks that the
complaint be dismissed.
Denial that M. C. Davis has paid him
t Itn-Ki J 3 m j
of 0a.M for goods sold and
, L. R. London has filed a re-
piy iu me .iu.wer n uc v, mo atriruu-
i . . i j . 1 i i r j
r rA- TV.
the full sum is still due and owing.
Judgment is asked as prayed for.
The agent of the Oregon Electric
company here filed with the county
clerk today one permit for the importa
tion of alcohol under the new "bone
dry" law. The alcohol was for a
manufacturing druggist of this eity
and was not for bevterage purposes.
The permit had first to be
from the district attorney.
n n f g
scnarmer &v Marx
THE SEAMS ARE SEWED
THE FABRICS ARE ALL-WOOL.
THE MATERIALS CANVAS, LININGS, TAPE AND ALL ARE
COLD WATER SHRUNK.
THE LEADING STYLES IN AMERICA.
CLOTHES TO FIT EVERY MAN REGARDLESS OF FIGURE.
THE HART SCIIAFFNER & MARX LABEL IN EVERY GR
MENT, WHICH IS ANOTHER WAY OF SAYING "YOUR SATIS
tUMhi 1JN AND WE LL SHOW YOU OTHER REASONS
BUYING THESE GOOD CLOTHES.
Prices $20, $25, $30
State House News
State Senator C. L. Ilawley, of La
Grande,' was re-elected a regent of the
Oregon agricultural college to succeed
himself, at a meeting of the board of
regents held in Portland Saturday
evening, which was attended by Secre
tary of State Olcott. Routing business
was the principal feature of the meet1
ing. Plans for tho new $05,000 library
at the college have been drawn and the
awarding of the contract for its con
struction will be left in the hands of
the building committee, which consists
of tho president of the board, J. K.
Articles of incorporation were filed
tbis morif! with the corporation com-
misioner by the Peerless Produce Corn-
PaaY wltn capital or :,wu to deal in
merchandise and a general commission
business. Tho incorporators are Max
Muller, David J. Buckley, and A. M.
inbbie. the place ot business is
000 to $35,000 was filed. Certificates
of dissolution of the following com
panies . were filed: Jonsrud Lumber
company, Mount Fannie Fruit com
pany, Twin Falls Logging company,
and The Oregon Nut and Fruit coiii
j A. E. ('antine, assistant state high
way engineer, who has returned from a
preliminary survey of a route for the
state highway between Eugene and
Marshfield, states that he has found a
good route to tho coast. He was as-
iBte, , maki tfc J
civil engineer of nLZc Mr
Cantine believes he has found a route
lhat makfl . fa highwav
State Kl-hnol Rlinrm(pr.,lunf T A
I Churchill is making efforts to secure
1000 Oregon members for the National
im,.,ii , V- u
Educational association which is sched-
,uled to meet in Portland next July. He
j:eu ot th
una announced mat no will accent a
membership tbis year in
reading circle work. In
After May 20, when the new law
concerning bounties on moles, gophers,
etc., goes into effect, a bounty will be
Iled on the scalps of grar-diggers
wMch wag 0Jot th bj f
b th t , lt,latu
wftg d nn(,ollbtd,
if'rW fraternity did not have any
a the capitol to'loW against the
era and moles from ten cents to five
cnt but the gray-diggers are added.
There is the sum of $200 still in the
treasury from the mole and gopher
bounty appropriation, and if there is
any left by May 20, it will be applied
on gray-diggers" also. At the rate the
money is going now, it is expected
there will be about a hundred dollars
on hand by May 20 to pay out on
gray - diggers.
PURE SILK THREAD.
Budget of $13,000
Authorized by Y.M.C. A .
One of tho principal features of the
annual inter state convention of the
Y. M. C. A. held here Saturday was
the authorization of a $13,000 budget
for the coming year and the re-election
of the interstate committee without
change. This committee is composed of
33 members, of whom 11 are elected
Sixty delegates attended the conven
tion. Most of these were from western
Oregon. The chairman of the conven
tion was J. D. Foster, general secre
tary of the Y. M. C. A. at the Univer
sity of Oregon, and tho secretary wos
J. C. Meehan, boy's secretary of the
The -principal address of tho day
was given by Kev. Joshua Stansfield,
of the First Methodist church of Port
land. C. C. Hobinson, one of thebov'a
secretaries or the interstate commit
tee, spoke at the Y. M, C. A Sunduv
Among the prominent workers pres
ent, were A. C Schmitt of Albany,
chairman of the interstaee committee;
Leslie Butler of Hood River, A. 8. Al
len, general secretary of the Seattle
association; II. W. Stone, general sec
retary of the Portland association; Iv
an B.. lihodes, northwest secretary.-
1). G. Bennett, industrial secretary
in charge of the Y, M. ('. A. car in
tho liooth Kelly Lumber camps at
Weinlliug, and 20 boys from the Che
mawa Indian school, came in a body.
BOY BURNED TO DEATH
Forest Crove, Or., March 5. Albert
Cox, age 17, came to his death by ac
cident, according to the coroner's opin
ion today. After the Cherry Grove ho
tel had burned, Cox's charred body
was found on the twisted springs of his
bed. He evidently perished while
asleep, but no attempt was made at
rescue as others in the hotel believed
that he was absent at a dance.
FORMER ASSESSOR BUYS FABM
Dallas, Or., Mirch ."i.Frank K.
Meyer, who retired January 1 as as
sessor of Polk county, has purchased
a large dairy farm near Cloverdale, in
Tillamook county, and this week mov
ed there. He will be associated in the
conduct of the place with his son, If.
M. Meyer, who recently retired from
the government Indian service.
order to secure the annual convention
for the National Educational associa -
tion for Portland, the state superin-
tendeut had to pledge at least 1000
members. These may either be active
or associate. The associate member is
entitled to all the miblications and
privileges of the association excent .
that of votisg.
Why the Journal is popular
It prints the world's news to-
day while it's news.
W. J. PATTERSON, M. D'V.
GRADUATE VETERINARIAN, LICENSED TO
INSPECT STOCK. UP T O-DATE METHODS,
MEDICINE AND OPERATING TABLE.
Office, 278; Ees. 1961. 420
$4 and $5
Portland Lost One of
Its Militia Companies
Portland, Or., March 5. One of
Portland's national guard companies is
doomed today, but the militia general
staff refuses to tell which it is. Th
company is scheduled to be disbanded
here and reorganized elsewhere, na it.
lias not been properly supported.
The general staff s meeting wax
loud in denunciation of "rocking chair
patriots" who were blamed for much
of the failure to give militia units sat
isfactory backing. It was clearly indi
cated that every company must, be
kept ut required strength and in thu
highest state of efficiency ' however,
or be disbanded.
WHEAT MARKET IS
AT A STANDSTILL
Chicago, March 5. Failure of tho
senate to pass the ship bill depressed
grains at the opening today. Later there
wore some gains on commission buying.
Toward the close, however, the market
sagged back and closed at about Satur
Provisions were sharply higher with
East Oregoniuu: A carload of Ore
gon mad o hardwood singletrees, double,
trees and wagon reaches will be ship
ped into Pendleton ..in the near future,
from Marion county to be sold to tho
farmers of this county at auction. I..
F. Evans of Salem, manufacturer, is
here today making arrangements for
the sale, nis products are made of Wil
lamette valley grub oak and is season
ed in sawdust so that there is no check
ing or warping. His industry is a uni
que one but is thriving, he states, in
asmuch as he is able to sell for "ill
per cent of the cost of eastern pro
ducts. If tho first sale is a succccss,
he plans to hold others.
Notice is hereBy given that I have
impounded tho following described dogs
in compliance with ordinance No. 1404,
towit: One male mongrel, white with
dark spots weight about 30 pounds.
One female, yellow with white spots,
weight about 20 pounds. One male largo
black and white spoeted shepherd,
weight about 75 pounds. One female
fox terrier, white with brown spots,
weicht 15 THiunrls. One mate fn tnrrip
white with brown head, weight about
1 30 pounds. One male grey mongrel,
j weight about 35 pounds. One female fox
terrier, white, about It pounds. One
j m?lei black with white spots, short
j tail, 30 pounds. One male, black with
i wl,lre. on ."cast and legs, long hair,
dwrf -0e, weight 10 pounds. One
male fox terrier white and black.
weight about 20 pounds. The above
dogs will bo killed if not redeemed by
owners ou or berore March-5, 1917, as
lrevided in said ordiDanee.
W. S. LOW, Street Commissioner.