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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (July 6, 1917)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM. OREGON. FRIDAY, JULY 6, 1917.
CLASSIFIED ADVEBTZSIXO BATES
Bat per word New Today:
Kaea insertion, per word ,, , It
Ono week (8 insertions) per word 5c
One month (26 insertions) per word17e
The Capital Journal will not be re
sponsible for more than one iaaortioa
fr errora in Classified Advertisement!
Bead your advertisement the first day
It appears ana notify as immediately,
Minimum charge, 15e.
FOUND Lineman's belt. Fhono 9r'31.
FOR SALE 4 and 6 weeks old chicks.
1259 8. Liberty street. 7 ti
WANTED Man to run road roller. See
county roadniaster at court house. 7-6
PIGS FOR SALE Phone 87F25. 7-12
. HAIR SWITCHES $2 to $6. A.
ons, 429 Court. Phone 458.
XJVROE TEAM FOR SALE
years old. Phone 88F3.
-5 and 6
FOR SALE Red, white and black cur
rants. Phono 2500.J2. 7-12
WOOD 8AWINO; Call
service. Phone 1391J.
JAN1T O B
FOR SALE Good bicycle. Call at as
sessor's office or phone 439. 7-6
FIVE BARREL RUSSELL WAGON
tender for sale. G. H. Benjamin, Ger
"WAITED WANTED At Boyale Cafe
WANT A GOOD GENTLE
pony. Phone 11F6.
FOB BENT SIGNS For sale at Cap
ital Journal office. tf
TKESPASS Noticca for sale at Jour
aal office- f
FOB KENT t room furnished, mod
era in every way. Phone 117, 353 N.
12th St. tf
WANTED TO BUT Mohair at East
Salem Tannery, 5th and Oak. Phone
FOR SALE 8 or 10 dairy cows, most
ly Jerseys. Fred Stciner, Summit, Or.
WANTED Old Ford, don't care what
rnndirion. without bodv or wheels if
uossible. T. W. care Journal. 7-9
FOR SALE 200 White Leghorn pullet.
Inquire 2576 Fairgrounds road. 7-6
GIRLS OR WOMEN WANTED -At the
Glove Factory 1455 Oak St. 7-7
FOR SALE 2 lots, house and barn,
price $000. Apply owner, 2290 Mil!
WANTED A dairyman who has had
experience with a milking machine.
Phone 1431 or 491. 7-7
FOR SALE! Good 2d hand empire mow
ing machine at a bargain. See O. N.
Howell, 1125 Hines near 12th St. 7-6
FOR RENT 6 room modern furnished
bungalow near Center and 21st St.
WANTED Six teamsters Cottage
Farm O. S. Hospital, Leo M. Lane
WANTED Girl or middle aged woman
for general houso work. 435 S. 20th
Phone 1327. tf
NU BONE CORSET PARLORS MOV-
ed to Needlecraft shop, 429 Court.
Phone 408. 7-9
toilet articles. Cold cream, face and
talcum powders. A. E. Lyons, 429
Court. Phone 458. 7-9
FOB BENT Strictly modern 8 room
dwelling, close in, $20 per month. See
Homer hi. Smith, room 6, McCornack
bids. Phone 96 or 1023. tf
WANTED Woman or girl to do gen
eral housework. Phone 747M between
6 and 7 o'clock mornings or even
WANTED 15 cherry pickers, good
crop, good orchard to pick m, good
equipment. Call phone 50F11 Eola,
Or. Picking commences at once. 7-7
ONE HUNDRED CORDS OF SECOND
growth fir in tree, for sale. Mrs. W.
. A. Bailey, route 1. box 24. 7-6
"WHOEVER TOOK MY HANDBAG
please return my Rosary beads. Mrs.
m . . 1. o .. i i n T c
; FOR. RENT Furnished modern 6 room
bungalow near 21st and Center ots.
W. -t. LlStOn. I
IjOST Wednesday evening between Sa
lem and Central Howell, a girl 'a nai.
Phone 105F11. Reward. , l-
FOR RENT Largo airy front ' room
neatly furnished, for housekeeping.
483 S. Hiuh. Phone 1123. 7-9
WANTED 100 Logan berry pickers.
will Day a good price, good, shad
tamp grounds. Phone 70F14. 7-!
WANTED Hav to bale, have first
class outfit. Phone 79F13 or address
B. A. Reynolds, B. F. D. 3, Salem. 7-6
SICE Famished housekeeping apart
ments. 491 N. Cottage. Phone 2203
OET YOUR TRESPASS NOTICES
New supply of cloth ones at Capital
UEAUTIFUL HAIR SWITCHES
..lade from combings. Some real hair
switches at half price. 144 Wilson St.
Phone 8S3W. . 7-6
HAY FOR SALE 250 tons clean clov
er, more or less, ready for shipping
July 10th. i. F. LaFountaine, Ger
vais. H. 2. 7-7
LOGANBERRY PICKERS WANTED
Good camp grounds, wood and wa
ter. Sa.lem Heights. R. 3, box 111, M
F. Woodward. 7-9
LOST Round iet pin mounted in gold
roid leaf in center set with pearl
Return to Capital Journal and re
ceive reward. tf
FOB SALE 25 acres. 20 acres in
young fruit trees, planted to beans.
Most sell, am going away. Phone
T82B. Don't call unless interested, tf
FOB SALE -See me for finest location
In town to live. Have to change eli
sate on account of rhenmatiam. High
r orieed niano nractically new and
furniture will go in if sold aeon. 1675
TP ANTED 100 Loganberry pickers, 45
acres, steady picking, fine camp
cround. free wood and potato patch.
water piped on ground, mile from
car at oalem Heignts. a. mnnmg-
Pnone 2IF2. 7-7
1 - &
Out Tant Ads
are the Bail that
catch the Big Fish
Result Trylcae ia
EXPERIENCED LADY STENOGRA
pher, after long rest, wishes light
work, moderate salary. B. G. Capital
WOOD WANTED Second growth fir
delivered at Prcscott Orchards, Polk
county, Oak Grove road. Eugene T.
KG PICTURES OF
Films Shown First Time This
A. B. Provost, chief machinist's mate
who is on recruiting detail for the navy, I
arrived in Salem this morning with
2060 feet of moving picture film deal
ing with life in the United States
navy. He accompanied the showing of
the films with a vivid lecture on the
life of the boys in the service on the
sea. The films were shown for the first
time this afternoon at the Oregon the
The films show the young men in the
training station, the drills on board
ship, the manual of arms, the small tar
get range in Cuba, the process of coal
ing ship, cleaning decks, mast drill,
gun loading machine. The films also
show the landing of the marines, the
old Constellation, the oldest ship in the
U. 8. navy, which is now 117 years old.
The diversions of the boys as boat rac
ing, swimming, boxing, and wrestling
are also shown.
Chief Mate Provost states that the
riavy is now in need of 40,000 men and
that from 3500 to 4000 men are enlist
ing each week. The ages are from 18 to
35 years and single men are desired.
Volunteers are wanted, for when reg
istered men are called to the colors
they will not have a chance of going
into the navy.
This morning a telegram was receiv
ed by Machinist Adams, in charge of
the station here, stating that no more
plumbers and fitters should be enlist
ed. Applicants can be enlisted as ship
fitters second class, if qualified.
Commander Eckerhardt, who has had
charge of the hydrographic office in
Portland, will take charge of the re
cruiting station in Portland July 10.
Electricians generally and landsmen
for yeomen are not to be enlisted on
account of the ranks being filled up.
The navy films, which also -show
maneuvering of submarines, torpedo
boats, and the larger vessels of the
fleet, will be shown at the Congrega
tional church Sunday evening at 7:45
o'clocii. At that time Chief Mate Pro
vost will give his navy lecture.
TODAY'S BASEBALL SCORE
R. H. E.I
St. Louis 1 7 0
New York 2 6 2
Packard and Gonzales; Perritt and
HAVE CAR OF NICE OLD FIR ON
Oregon Electric track for prompt de
livery. Phone 520. G. H. Tracy Wood
The Popular "Jack Tar"
Middies on Special Display
A most pleasing assortment of the popular Jack
Tar Middies, made of best cotton twills with cotton
and flannel collars both in white and blue. Long
. and short sleeves, sizes 4 years up to size 44. They
come from the wash like new. Prices are $1.25, $1.50,
$1.75, and a regulation Navy Middy at $3.50.
You'll surely want several for the out of door days.
Automobile Veils 1.50
A good quality Chiffon, two
yards in length with the edges
neatly hemmed. Almost any
color that you can think of.
They are here for your selec
tion and now is the time to be
prepared for the summer outing
Sport Skirts and Dresses
la good wash material, many
pretty designs and patterns; to
hasten the sale 1 O
reduced 1'J 1H
Trunks and Bags
Supply your traveling needs at
this store. A very complete as
sortment to select from at right
YOU CAN ALWAYS DO BETTER AT
m mm tij m m ,
OOQD1COODS K S
State House News
Chicago 3 7
Brooklyn 1 6 0 ministrntivc expenses amounted
Douglas and Wilson; prcner, caaore, $5,793.93, which brings the total
ESCAPED FROM VETERINARY 'S
office while waiting for operation; a
yellow Scotch Collie dog, lame ' in
nont leg. 'iinaer please call urn
at once, Reward. 7-6
FOR SALE OR TRADE 20 acres close
to good town; good buildings, all in
cultivation, clear of incumbrance,
Price $4500, will take $2500 city
property, terms on balance. Address
ii. F. P. 880 N. Winter, Salem. Phone
r uA,.A M,n
tUUll llUlidC llCYVd
The will of John Sanders, deceased,
was admitted to probate yesterday by
Judge Bushey on petition of Claris
Sanders. She asks to be appointed ex
ecutrix and states the value of the es
tate is probably about $2,000. The heirs
are Claris Sanders, wife; John Sand
ers, son; Clara Pluard, daughter;
Frank Sanders, son; Henry Sanders,
son; Lizzie fnquettc, daughter; -Mary
Pluard, daughter; William Sanders, son,
and Rosie Lavier, daughter. The follow
ing were appointed appraisers: Herbert
Moore, John ulanuer ana Joiin Jordan.
The matter of the guardianship of
Mary A. Bresler, as incompetent person,
the final account of the guardian has
been approved and allowed by Judge
A marriage license was issued this
morning by the county clerk to Frank
R. Kennel, a student "of Portland, and
Cincinnati : 2 7 2
Boston 4 5 0
Regan and Clarke; Allen and Tra
gressor. Pittsburg 8 13 0
Philadelphia 5 ' 7 4
Mammanx, Carlson and Fischer;
Oeschger, Mayer and Killifer. (
R. H. E.
Chicago 1 12 2
Detroit 4 10 1
Fnber, Scott and Schalk; Dauss and
Cleveland 12 14 2
St. Louis R 8 3
Counibe, Morton and Gillings; Dav
enport,, Groom, Hamilton, Molyncaux,
Koob and Sevcroid.
No others scheduled.
According to the monthly report of
the stito industrial accident commis
sion, the total rcaeipts for June was
$108,135.64, which" exceeded by over
$18,000 the receipts for any month
since the commission was organized
in 1914. There was received from the
employers the sum of $96,146.36, from
the workmen the turn of $10,848.03,
and from interest for May $1,141.25..
The disbursements for June amount
ed to $66,999.36, which was distributed
among reserve for pensions, time loss,
first aid, and burial expense. The ad-
jC )c 3( st sjc 9( sjc 3C 5( 9c SjC jjC 3C
RED CROSS DOINGS
jc js sjc j(c s(c sc sc sc sjc sc st )c
Some Lively Times
" During Her Visit
Mrs. Blanche Howard, first assistant
city librarian, who has been spending
her month's vacation in Butte, Mont-,
where her daughter, Miss Irene How
ard, graduated from the nurses' course
in the Murray honpital on June 6, re
turned to Salem Thursday after going
through an exciting time with the I. W.
W. agitators and the strike of miners
which is now on in that place. '
Mrs. Howard was visiting with hei
daughter, Mrs. Jay King, whose hus
band is chief clerk to the superinten
dent of the Original Mine. Mr. King
was formerly of Salem and well known
in baseball circles.
Mrs. Howard was in Butte during
the strike excitement and the time of
the accident when a large number of
miners were caught in the shaft of a
mine- She says that where usually 700
miners went down each shift at present
penBO up to $72,793.29.
The statement of the claims depart
ment showed that for June there were
1304 non-fatal accidents, and 17 fatal
The Btctcment "for June closes the
fiscal year and also closes the three
years since the commission was organ
ized. The total receipts for this three
year period amount to $2,283,558.96,
while the disbursements have amount
ed to $1,982,236.92, which leaves a
balance to be brought forward of
r . f ,.itv miners wen
11 ' . . onlv about 150 miners would face the
County School Superintendent Smith
is visiting tne. lurner ami jcrierson
high schools for the purpose of check
ing over the books of the schools.
Judge Bingham this afternoon grant
ed a decree of default in the case ot
Jennie Roberts against Charles G.
Boothby, et ux, and ordered the defend
ants to pay the plaintiff the sum of $5,
500 at the rate of seven per cent inter
est. It was also ordered that the mort
gaged premises be sold and the defend
ant forever barred from the equity of
A marriage license was issued this
afternoon by the county clerk to il
liam Guv Warwick, a farmer of Wood
burn, and Edna Pearl Hall of Silverton.
Conim? to Oregon to
Grow Up With Country
Oswego, N. Y., July 6. Henry Hill
Watson, age 104, left Oswego last
night for Astoria, Or-, where he will
spent the remaining years of his life.
Before leaving he made funeral ar
rangements with a life long friend, an
undertaker, selected the style of hi
The undersigned will receive sealed
proposals op till five o 'clock p. m. Wed
nesday, August 1st, 1917. for the pur-
hase of fifty tons of gram hay, erop
1917. Also S tons cheat hay and 4 tons
heat straw. The citv reserves the
right to reject any or all bids.
r.Aliij jiALL, ;ty cecoraer.
danger. No night shifts were worked,
on account of the danger from the I.
She says she had plenty of excite
ment as there were soldiers on guard
and martial law was declared for one
night and one day.
Dead Girl's Companion
Detroit. Mich., July 6. Elizabeth
Stilber, this afternoon identified Allen
Livingston, age 33, as the man who
killed 13-year-old Hope Irene Alexand
er and then attacked her dead body at
bvlvan Park, while the two girls were
gathering flowers July 4.
rour suspects were taken oefore the
Stilber girl at her home this afternoon.
The previous description of the asasil-
ant tallied with the appearance of Liv
ingston and she quickly designated him
as the man who sent a bullet through
the brain of her companion.
For the first time in the history fo
the state fair there will bo enough
pure drinking water on band when it
opens next fall, adequate fire proteC'
tion and the grounds completely
fenced. The cost of installing the fire
system is $4,900, and it is connected
with the city water system. Hereto
fore there has only been about one
third enov.gh water for use. The wells
that have been used heretofore will be
used now in emergency.
Two mere drinking fountains have
been installed, which brings the total
up to five Five hydrants have been
installed and the buildings equipped
with hoe and other fire fighting ap
paratus The fair grounds have never been
completely fenced, There has be.n
approximately about a hundred yards
that has not been fenced and which
had to be policed The entire grounds
have been fenced at a cost of $2000.
Secretary Lea i .building one-half
mile of hard surface road in the
grounds ai.d rock crushed road in the
camp grounds. Two rest rooms have
been built on the camp grounds at a
cost of $1000 each.
To use an old adage, "There is a
black sheep in every fold." Such is
the case with the Red Cross buttons.
In the shipment received the other day,
consisting of six thousand buttons, one
was found which was colored black,
where on others, the background was
white. Otherwise than the -color, the
button ia perfectly made,
Dallas ia coming to the front now by
organizing auxiliaries, where for a long
time the members thcro were merely
general members. Six have been re
ported, the D. A. R. and Dallas Presby
terian auxiliaries having the largest
membership with 18 each. The Pionocr
club stands next with 16, the Dallas
Christian church with 13 and the Dal
las Woman's club and the Thursday af
ternoon elub with 10 each. The Wo
men of Woodcraft auxiliary, which has
been formed thcro "for some thiio sent
in four additional membership subscrip
Butteville has asked for an auxiliary,
and the organizers will take .care of
that community soon.
One of the great demands which
conies comes to the Red Cross, is for
handkerchiefs, napkins and traycloths.
These can be made of old table linen,
and dimensions may bo obtained from
the supply department. It is important
that many people donate old linen and
other cloth as the expenses of the Red
Cross are great, in buying bandage ma
terial, and the old material will do as
well or better for some hinds of need
The 1'reseilla auxiliary of halcm re
ported to the surgical station of the
Red Cross with three dozen towels this
Monitor auxiliary brought in three
lozon sheets this morning and took out
60 yards of muslin to be made up into
The assistants at the surgical station
were cutting and making gauze com
presses this morning.
LOANED TRANCE $100,000,000
Washington, July 6. The treasury
today loaned an additional $100,000,000
to the French government, making a
total of $1,303,000,000 war loans-
H. H- Corey, public service commis
sioner, is in West Scio today holding a
hearing for a farm crossing over
Southern Pacific railroad tracks.
Commissioners Miller and Buchtcl, of
the public service commission, have
gone to St. Helens where they will hear
the matter of the separation of grnd-'
crossing near Linn ton on the United
Railway. Later they will go to Muli
nomah station, a short distance south
of Portland, to hold a hearing on grade
On Saturday Commissioner Miller
goes to Gervais to hear a petition for
the extension of the Southern Pacific
track across a country road.
WOMEN SENT TO JAIL
Washington, July 6. Eleven
national woman's party mili-
tants were sentenced to three
days in the workhouse by Judge
-rfullowney today after having
been convicted of disorderly
conduct in "picketing" the
white house Wednesday. The
women were given an altema-
tive of $25 fine but refused to
casket and his bearers. At 100.
7-10 made a trip to Colorado Springs.
The Oregon-American Lumber mpi&
pany, of Ogden, I'tah, filed a declara
tion of intention with the corporation
commissioner to do business in Oregon.
The company has a capital of $3,500.
000, and is engaged in owning,
operating saw mills, lumber yards, and
the manufacture of lumber products
The Oakland Motor Company of Ore
gon filed articles of incorporation with
a capital of $50,000 for the purpose of
selling automobiles and accessories.
The pliee of business is Portland and
the incorporators are B- K. Roberts.
M. L. Mark, of Seattle, and E. D. Van
Dersal, it Portland.
The Supple-Kallia Shipbuilding cor
poration of Portland, filed with a cap
ital -of $."0t.000 to bnild and operate
ships. The incorporators are Joseph
Supple. Fred A- Hallin, Arthur Lang
gath. Resolutions increasing the 'capitcJ
stock of the J. A. I'attison Lumber
company from $10,(mO to $25,000, were
filed. Also the eertificate of dissolu
tion of the Paige Motor Sal Company
of Oregon, was filed.
These are grey enam
eled, excelJent ware;
regular 25c seller, Sat
Flaring sides, tinware;
regular 25c seller.
Mason Jar Rubbers
These are heavy gray
rubbers, superior to ail
others, good for two
seasons; sell regularly
1 1 a
Who Will Pay for
DO NOT BE DECEIVED, by the argu
ment that the contractor will lose the
money expended in constructing the pave
ment on South, High street and South 12th
The Supreme Court has held a City liable
under conditions almost identical. In the
case of Jones vs. City of Portland, 35th Ore.
512, the Court says:
"Wherever confusion there may be in the
authorities elsewhere, the holding of this
court is that, where the expense of improv
ing a street in a city is to be paid from a
special fund to be raised by an assessment
on the abutting property, a failure of the
municipality to comply with any of the re
quirements of the charter essential to sup
ply such fund or any unreasonable delay in
enforcing such provisions or collecting and
paying over the money, gives, the contrac
tor a right of action ex delicto against the
corporation for damages, in which he is en
titled to recover the amount due under the
contract, with interest, notwithstanding
a provision in the contract that he shall look
for payment only to the special fund, and
that he will not require the municipality,
by any legal process or otherwise, to pay
. for the same out of any other fund. If,
therefore, the City of Sell wood failed to
comply with any of the requirements of the
charter authorizing the improvement of the
street at the expense of the abutting prop
erty, by reason of which the special fund
for the payment of the contract price can
not be raised, or if there has been any un
reasonable delay by it or the present
defendant in enforcing such provisions, or
collecting and paying over the money, the
plaintiff has a valid ciuse of action against
the defendant for the amount remaining
due and unpaid unde the contract."
The Supreme Court having already de
cided that the City of Salem failed to fol
low the provisions of its charter in adver
tising for bids on South 12th street and in
publishing, a notice of the City's intention
to improve South High street, what de
fense could the city make to an action by
the contractor for th cost of constructing
these pavements, in the face of the Jones
Don't be deceived by the argument that
the contractor will lose his money. The tax
payers of the City of Salem or the property
owners along these streets will eventually
pay the cost.
IF YOU VOTE FOR THE RE-ASSESSMENT
AMENDMENT THE PROPERTY
OWNERS ALONG THESE STREETS
WILL PAY. IF YOU VOTE AGAINST
THIS MEASURE YOU WILL PAY THE
COST AS A PART OF YOUR TAXES.
VOTE YES ON ALL TnREE AMEND
MENTS AND PUT THE COST WHERE
(Paid ad ertisenicnt)