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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 20, 1917)
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Minimum charge, 15c.
WOOD SAWING; Call
FOB BENT SIGNS For sale at
ital Journal office.
TRESPASS -Notices for sale at Jour
nal offico. , , M
WANTKD Waiter at the
FOB PALE Good Jersey cow. First St
east, ad house north of asylum. 0-21
FOB SALE Fresh Durham-Jersey, 4
gal. cow. 525 N. 20th St. 0-21
FURNISIJ EI) Housekeeping rooms.
094 N. Com! St. l'hone 2454 W. 0-85
FOR RENT room house near
St. Phone 2054J.
ICE CREAM AND PIE SOCIAL AT
Clear Lake June 22. . 0-20
7 ROOM MODERN COTTAGE FOR
rent, close in, $17.00. Phone 1422. 0-21
3 HOI'KK KEEPING ROOMS
lillHiM. Mrs. Wilkerson.
WANTED Office work by
ma a. Call SIC.
GOOD WORK HORSE
- Phono 115GW.
FORD KOADSTEU WANTED Phone
707. morninea onlv. C-20
1 FOR SALE Three good cows. 1375 N.
Com '1 St. Phone :U4J. O-ms
SPAW OF MARES 7 AND 8 YEARS
. wt. 1700 each. Phone 83F15. 6-20
WANTED 3 Loganberry pickers, la
dies preferred, l'hone D3F24. 6-20
Vint SALE White Leghorn hens, 60,?
each. Itrlnij vour crate. Phone SHE
J'OK KENT Strielly
flat, furnished or
modern five room
FOIl SALE Old fir cord wood from
the car Trade and Liberty Sts. W.
E. Proctor, l'hone 1322.1. 0 21
WANTED Young girl or elderly lady.
Inquire Modem Shoe Shop, 404 Court.
' ' US!
WANTED Man to enro for litwn. Call
mornings at 316 North Church, Phono
FOR SALE A delivery body cheap;
will fit Ford car. Auto Electric Shop
521 Court. C-22
SMALL FCUNISUED IlCl'SR,- CAR
line near Jason Lee, 2.50. Phone
t.-44J. Call 1031 I'nioil. 6-20
WANTED Competent girl for house
work, good wages, smnll family,
send washing out. 404 N. Winter. 6 21
FOR SALE Lifjlit delivery horse and
harness. $45.00. t berry City Unking
HOUSE FOR KENT Furnished or un
furnished, 1308 North Commercial.
Inquire first house south. 0-25
J?AY HORSE FOI! SALE Weight 8"i0
a good buggy horse. Ward K. Rich
ardson, 2305 'Front St. 6 20
FOR RENT 5 room furnished, mod
ern in evcrv wnv. Dione 117, 352 N.
12th St. " tf
FOB SALE By owner, modern 5 room
bungalow at 300 Myers St. rhono 320
Leaving city. 0
A NEAT SEAMSTRESS DESIRES
work bv the dnv. Phone 1457 or call
257 Norrti Liberty. 0
WE SELL INFERTILE ECICIS Spe
cially selected for packing. W. K.
Baker, l'hone 0SF2. 0 "0
.WANTED TO RVY Mohair at East
Salem Tannery, 5th and Oak. Phone
NICE Furnished housekeeping apart
ments, 491 N. Cottage. Phone 2203.
OKT TOUR TRESPASS NOTICES
New supply of cloth onea at Capital)
1DR RENT Strictly modern
' dwelling, eloxo in, $20 per month
Homer H. Smith, room 5, Mct'or
bldg. Plioue lti or 102.1.
WANTED To buy second
nary bay nick, must be i
dition. Phone 41!). Carey
n giind con
FOR SALE 25 acres. I'O teres In
young fruit trees, planted to beans.
Must sell, em goin2 away. Phone
7s2R. Don 't call unless interested, tf
ONE HUNDRED LOGAN BERRY
nickers wanted to sign up for eeason
beginning July tenia, good camp
ground, wood and spring water. Mart
gis Bros. 540 State St. Phone T17. tf
FOR SALE See me for finxst location
is town to live. Have to change cli
mate on nccount of rheumatism. High
priced piano practically new and
( jrniture will go in o'J 00n- '''"J
".OS WANTED Also veal, poultry,
firodsed hog, potatcee, bean, etc.
Highest e.i?h prices r'1'- o price
71101 erl over the rHone. Salem Fruit
O. Z67 3. Coial St. 6
WANTED Experienced cabbage grow
er on shares or salary. Everything
furnished. Phone 311. tt
003 WANTED F.cst cash price paid
for best eggs delivered to Cherry
City Baking Co., Broadway and Mar
WANTED Lognnbeiry pickers on
South Commercial enr line, good
camping ground. J. II. Pheal. Phone
0 22 ;
LOGANBERRY TICKERS WANTED
To sign tip, one and one half miles
north of fair grounds store. S. Wil
lis, Route . 6-25
WANTED TO TRADE 0 acres 3 miles
south of Salem for good team and
harness. Write Salem, Or., llontc .'f.
box 252A.. 6-20
LOGANBERRY PICKERS WANTED -Extra
fine picking, 5 minutes walk
from car at Salem Heights, good
camp groutul woud and water. C. T.
tiontou, R. 3, box 114. 6 21
WANTED 10 Loganberry pickers,
30e for 24 qt. case. Extra good pick
ing; Iso man to cut fir wood. Will fur
nish tools. L. 8. Arnold, Rt. 4. Phono
OiU'll. . tf
LARGE PLEASANT ROOM WITH
smaller one, close in, suitably for
several young men, with board. Spe
cial rates during summer months.
Phone 1013. . tf
WANTED 5 or 0 good, steady families
for .Loganberry picking, Camp near
Libertv sUm. Large .ard, stfiuly
work and long run. One month last
year. Phone 410, Carey F. Martin.
MORTGAGES FOR SALE I have a
few 7 per cent gilt edge city mort
gages, ranging from $700 to $1000,
interest paid promptly, mil sell for
face value. Address Box 473, Salem-
WANTED Girl for general housework
on ranch, must bo good cook; no
washing, 5 in family, good pay to
right party; references. Write par
ticulars to Mrs. liulgin, R. 4, Salens
LOST On Route 3, registered letter
No. 458 from Vallejo, California. En
velope contained $10 and ticket also.
Iteturn to Journal office care Inez
Tracv. Liberal reward. 6-20
WANTED 100 Lognnbeiry pickers, 45
acres, sternly picking, fine camp
ground, free wood mid potato patch,
water piped on ground; '-0 mile from
car at Salem Heights. 1). Cunningham .
Phone 21 F2. 6-2.1
FOR A FEW DAYS ONLY 100 acres
nil tillable, good improvements, good
road, close to town; $10,000, $2,000
cash, balance at 0 percent; 80 acres
30 in cultivation, .10 more could ue
cultivated. 4 acres in clover, 20 in
liay, SVi. miles from town, good house
unii barn, water piped to buildings,
some fruit, nice garden, $3500, will
take $2000 worth of clear Salem prop
erty. Want a $500 7 per cent loan on
$1200 worth of personal property.
"00 acres timber pasture land $2500,
this tract is on good road and a road
surveyed through it. The railroad
now partly built. Socolofsky, 311
WILL MEET WAR RISKS
Elect Officers and Vote Special
Assessment to Take Care
of War Risks
.Chicago,- Juno 20. The Modern
Woodmen of America, in convention
hero this afternoon elected by acclama
tion the following officers, who had
been agreed upon in caucus:
Head Consul, A. B. Talbot, Lincoln,
Neb.; head advisor, D. 11. Home,
Davenport, lown; bead clerK, A. N
ltort, Uckiit, Wis.;- head banker, O. E,
Aleshire, Chicago; head escort, R. C.
Bellew, West Hope. N. !.; head sentry,
Frank L, Bennett. Hngerstown, Md.;
head watchman. Dr. T. B. Hughes, Af
ton, Tiinn.; head chaplain, Rev. Henry
E. Duunuek, Augusta, Maine.
The following were elected to the
board of directors:
S. 8. Tanner, Minier. 111.; E. E. Mur
phy, Leavenworth, Kan.; R. R. Smith,
Kansas City. Mo.; F. K. Korus, Des
Moines; F. H Westerly, Denver; E. J.
Bullard, Detroit; John Stolz, Indian-
.10 elected to the board of audi
V. F. Loitderback, Fort Scott, Kan
sas; II. F. Turner, Wickliffe, Ky.; W.
1). Nelson. lierro, S. D.; tleorge - L.
Bowman, Kingfisher, Okla.; Ceorge S.
Summers, Cape Cirniulenu, Mo.; Am
brose llnvey. New York; J. U. Tate,
The report of the War risks commit
tee recommending a bylaw for' a special
assessment to pay all war death losses
was adopted'amid a patriotic demon
stration that lasted several minutes.
Securely tied in bundle. Maga
rine must be tied in separate
lots. Phone 700 or 8HS aud we
will promptly call to see you.
Western Junk Co. ,
Salem's Leading Junk Dealers
Center and Commercial Sts. ..
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAY
TTIE DdlLY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM. OREGON.
HAVE AUTOS RIGHT
TO LINE THE CURBS?
Level Headed Farmer Asks
Bikes Any Rights?
,,mr,,int!1 ,,ove ,, ,,, tn ,,...
of Police Cooper about automobiles,
when being parked, backing into
bicycles standing at the curb. Who is
to blame? he asks.
The city ordinance, he points out,
requires automobile owners to back
their machines against the curbing
when they wish to park them, and
when they do that and strike a bicycle
are they liable for damages?
The bicycle owner is prohibited by
ordinance from- leaning his bicvele
against a building, so snoulil his wheel
i., .i . . i i ..
not hae the protection of the law
when it is left standing at the curbing?
These are questions which are agi
tating the chief of police.
On the other hand a farmer, who has
A.l..nAnJ 41... ..l......
iiul Hionurcu IU LJitT ttULUIIllliyilV tuna . ,, . t j ...
vi n-1,.,1 e,it rw,.- ht wnM.want ' Iuw- shouted McKer.zu
the police do if he came to town with ,
his team and wagon before the auto
mobiles had occupied all the available
room along tho street, and backed his
wagon to the curb, unhitched, and left
his wagon standing there all day.
"1 couldut arrest him," said the
chief, "but it might open the eyes of
some of the autolnobilo owners who
leave their niachinos standing in front,
of business houses all day.
"Personally, I am in favor of pass
ing on ordinance requiring the parking
of automobiles in the middle of the
street. Tlut would leave room for
farmers and others who have business
at the stores to get in and out. I
would also like to see an ordinance
passed defining tho lights of a man
with a bicycle."
TODAY'S BASEBALL SCORE
Smith, Cheney,- Dell
Ri.xey mid Killifer.
Coombs, Cheney and
R. II. E.
3 7 3
7 7 1
New York ..
and Knrideu, Kiouger; Tyler and Gow-
1 5 2
0 8 2
Perritt and Rnriden; Barnes and Tra-
Douglas, Seaton and Wilson;
ell ami Wingo.
Pittsburg ....: 4 3. 1
St. Louis 4 7 2
Carlson; Stoelo aud W. Wagner;
Doak, Horstinan, Packard and Gonzales
(Called end sixth to allow Pittsburg
to catch train.
Covaleskie, Kleptcr and O'Neill; Wil
liams and Schalk.
Schauer and Schungj Shaw,
Leonard and Agnew, Thomas;
gridgo. Russell and Alexander.
New York 1
Ruth and Thomas; Cullop,
St. Louis ..' 3 8 1
Detroit 2 7 3
Plunk and Severoid; Mitchell, Boland,
STOPS COTTON TRADING
Liverpool, June 20. The Cotton as
sociation today closed the cotton mar
ket heTC as the result of sensational
movements of that staple. ,
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
Sealed proposals for the construc
tion of the inter-county bridgo at Sa
lem, will be received by the county
court of Marion county, Oregon, until
the 0th day of July, 1917, at 2:00 p. m.
Plans and specifications, together with
requirements for submission of propos
als, are on file in tho offico of the j
highway commission at Salem, and of
too county clerk of Marion county,
V. G. BOYER, County Clerk.
July 7. ,
Notice is hereby given that I have
impounded the following described dogs
in compliance with ordinance No. 1404,
towit: One male fox terrier, white with
black spots, weight about 30 pounds;'
one male mongrel, yellow with white
spots, weight 22 pounds; one female fox
terrier, white with black head, weight
15 pounds. The above described dogs;
will be killed if not redeemed by own-1
ers. on or lietore Juue s, xn, as pro-1
vided by said ordinance.
W. S. LOW, j
Street Commissioner, i
June 1. 1917. 23 i
L M. HUM
Yick So Tong
CHINESE MEDICINES AND
TEA COM PANT
Ha medicine., which., will enre
Any known Disease
Open Sundays front 10:00 a. m
until 8:00 p. m.
153 South Blfih Street
S&lem, Oregon Phone 283
WIMSS IN HOOKEY
CASE GETS CONFUSED
Testimony Causes Clash Be
tween Attorneys Over
San Francisco, June 20. The de
fense in the Rona Mooney bomb con
spiracy trial, brought its charges of a
'frame up" into the trial with sensa
tional suddenness today when Attorney
Edward McKenzie got Miss Nellie
Edeau, ono of the state's star wit
nesses ,to make this statement:
"I made a statement to District At
torney Fickert identifying the suspect:,
then in eustodv before I had sein
The testimony, which Came during
. , 3 . - c 3 s
McKenzie leaped to his feet and facing
. . . f . Y, .
the district attorney demanded:
"Where is that statementf"
"I don't know," Fickert replied.
"J don't think it can be found."
"We want that statement and we
canot have been lost "
Fickert held a whispered conference
with Deputy District Aftoriniey Fer
rari and then walked suddenly nut of
court. Miss Edeau, whit sit in the
witness chair awaiting further exam
ination was visibly nervous. Judge
Seawcl! himself examined her further.
"Why did you mention the detenu
ants' names then?" he inquired.
Her Mother Told Her.
"I don't know whether I did or not.
Oh, yes; my mother told me about
them," the replied.
This created another sensation and
i McKenzie cried out:
"It wis your
then, and not
Before she could ie;Viy, Fickert
walked irto court crarying a paper in
his hand, but Judge Seawell adjourned
court before there was time for further
All morning the sensation had been
in the mrking. When first ealled to
tho stand Miss Edeau repeated1 her
testimony at previous trials that she
had seen Warren K. Billings, one of
the defendants perched on the roof of
a building at 721 Market street, of
noticing him cross the street and con
fer with Tom Mooney and his wife.
On ".ross-examination, the defense
brought her testimony to the point
where she made the statement 2'ir
Fickert. McKenzie succeeded Hi get
ting contradictory and confusing state
ments from the girl. She admitted
that, at the time she signed the state
ment for Fickert she had never sec;)
their pictures in the paper.
It was at this point that McKenzie 's
the defendants nor had she ever seen
outburst came and the judgo adjourned
Rescue Torpedo Victims
By J. W. Pegle:,
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
With the American Dcsti-oyer Flo
tilla in British Waters, Juno 20.--After
a record breaking dash at night,
in response to wireless disiccs culls,
two American destroyers arrived lit
their base in an English port today
with eighty survivors of two torpe
doed merchant ships.
The rescue were made at a point at
sea farther from land than any tor
pedoings have yet been reported.
The total run on this errand of
mercy was several hundred miles.
Thirty one survivors from ono ship
were picked up in boats, and a little
beyond, forty dine from the othr mer
chantman were encountered.
Vice Admiral Sims, the American
fleet commander, who is now in charge
of all allied naval operations in this
section, personally talked with a num
ber of the survivors on their arrival
in port. The flag of the American
admiral now floats from a flagstaff
on a promontory on the coast where it
is visible for miles at sea.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20, 1917.
k Are You Behind the Red
Everybody ought to be, and the way the people have responded it seems
they were pretty much in the big push. A noble cause with only one idea ;
and that to serve those who "are in need. Those who -re risking their lives:
for the great cause of freedom and democracy to all the world.
It is little enough to give money to such a cause. When so many have and
will give their lives; give all yotu can. Lets show our patriotism in this way.
Several Pieces of exclusive pat
terns in Imported English Voiles
to be closed out. Its time these
pieces had been made up into
pretty dresses. To hurry the
sale we are offering a special
price to quicken the sale. See
tho window display.
Subscribe Now for the
Vou give us your subscription
now or before July 1st and re
ceive your copies from this store
instead of by mail; you can save
about half. A whole
It's worth while, isn't it t
AN INCREASING TOLL
27 Vessels Over 1600 Tons
Each Sunk During Week
Boston Loses Three
Boston, June 20. German submarines
have sunk three vessels sailing from
Boston to Europe, it was reported to lo
cal underwriters today. They are tho
British steamship Elele, the Dutch
steamer Emilijk and the British steamer
The heaviest financial loss was evi
denced in the Elele of any vessel sunk
which sailed from Boston since the
start of the war. It carried a cargo of
$2,500,000, and the vessel itself was
valued at $1,000,000. No mention was
made of the fate of the crew of sixty.
The cargo was made up of grain, muni
tions, machinery and clothing. She sail
ed from Boston, June 8. It is believed
the torpedoing took place off the Irish
cottst Friday or Saturday.
The Emdi.ik, with a crew of thirty,
sailed from Boston May 13 with a car
go of 225,000 bushels of grain for The
Netherlands. No mention was made of
the crew's fate.
The Bay State was torpedoed on
June ft while but a short run from Liv
erpool. She left Boston May 31 with a
cargo of ten thousand tons of muni
tions, machinery and grain. The crew
27 Sunk During Week
London, June 20. Twenty seven
British vessels of more than 1600 tons
were lost in Germany's submarine war
zone this week, the admiralty announc
ed today- Under 1600 tons, five were
destroyed in the seven days just pass
ed. No fishing vessels were lost. .
The admiralty report for last week
showed 22 British ships of more than
1600 tons lost and ten under that ton
nage. The total number of vessels, there
fore, is the same this week but there
has been an increase in the number of
large ships torpedoed or otherwise sunk
London, June 20. Losses by German
submarines are on the increase. An au
thoritative prediction this afternoon of
; j 1 1 :
i nnrni n i
A Dip In the River
About fhat time of year isn 't
it J The weather just about
justifies the act. We are show
ing a nice asortment of both
men's and women's bathing
suits in every conceivable color
and odd designs. A good range
of prices, to meet the demands
of every purse.
You Can Always
JUDGE B,' AD SHAW DEAD
Portland, Or., June 20. Cir
cuit Judge W. B. Bradshaw,
one of Oregon's most prominent
jurists, died here suddenly this
afternoon. He fell as he step
ped from the bench at 11:50
o'clock this morning and died
at 1:10. Heart disease caused
his death. Judge Bradshaw was
here from ..The Dalles, taking
tile placed Judge Morrow,
who is ill. -
A Fluctuating Loaf
Would Be the Result
With 10 cent loaves of bread varying
in weight all the way from 10 to 18
ounces and the prices of fish leaping
almost out of sight, Mis. Millie R
Trumbull of Portland, secretary of the
bureau of child labor inspectors and
representing the women's division of
the State Council of Defense, is here
today to ask the Oregon public service
commission to regulate the size of a
loaf of bread and the .price of fish in
this state. .. j-
, Mrs. Trumbull says she will ask the
commission to establish a standard
weight for bread to correspond with
the price of flour, so the- weight of the
loaf may fluctuate with the changes in
the price of flour. She also thinks the
public service commission has authority
to regulate the price of fish, which she
says has soared beyond all reasonble
limits in the Portland markets. '
As secretary of the bureau of child
.labor inspectors, Mrs. Trumbull asked
the showing in an official loss state
ment, to be issued tonight, was that
the number of British ships lost in the
past seven days will considerably ex
ceed the destruction inflicted in the
submarine zone during the previous
Last week the admiralty announced
twentv two ships of more than 1000
tons and ten of smaller tonnage, had
been lost. It is probable this week's
loss will reach 100,000 tons.
WAY - TOMORROW
"" "" "1,"n"-""l
"THE TIGER WOMAN",
2-reel hilarious thrill
"BOUGHT AND PAID
A Few Dresses Left Bet
Going Fast at $3.95
If you want a real value in a
ui.:e cotton dress now is the time
to buy. We are closing out a .
line of dresses formerly selling'
as high as $10,000 and $12J0
each, in voiles, organdies, em
broidery, etc. The sale
price is only
Do Better at
UTGOOD S fc
W. W. Nickell Appointed
Judge of Yamhill County
W. W. Nickell of McMinnville was
appointed county judge for YajnhiH
county yesterday afternoon by Govern
or Withyeoinbe. The appointment was
made to fill a vacancy caused by the
death of Judgo Dodson, who died last
Saturday in Portland. Judge Nickell is
Too Tough For Army
Washington, June 20. Startling con
ditions of immorality at Newport, the
fashionable society resort, were ealled
fo the attention of the governor of
Rhode Island, by Secretary Daniel
today, bceause of their effect on men
in the naval training station there.
Daniels sent the governor a report
on a department of justice investiga
tion revealing that "notorious bouses
of prostitution" and "open gambling
houses" Were doing flourishing busi
ness at Newport.
TRIED TO CINCH COMPANY
Santa Cruz, Cal., June 20. James
Lee Flanders, of San Francisco, was
convicted in the superior court today
of conspiracy to defraud the Americam
Automobile Insurance company of San
Francisco, out of $850, tho amount of a
policy on a machine, which was repre
sented as stolen. Witnesses testified
ho sold the machine to a eonferedate.
The jury was out fifteen minutes.
the state industrial accident commis
sion to co-operate with her in nrevent-
j injj boys under 16 years old from- work
ing in factories without a permit.
Now have plenty of the regular
berry hallocks and can fill any
Carry the regular crates at the
Now is a good time toplant
Sudan Grass. Rather than let
yotir land lay idle for the season,
plant this great forage crop and
secure tons of feed to the acre.
We are making a special low
price on our seed to encourage
Remember that we carry a com
plete stock of Grain, Mill Feed,
Flour, Salt, Poultry Feeds, Poul
try Supplies, Bee Supplies, Fly
Killers, etc. You will always
find our prices the lowest, qual
ity considered. Free delivery
in the city.
D. A. WHITE
Phone 160, 251-261 State St