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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1917)
THE DAILY CAPfTAL. JOURNAL. SALEM. OREGON. TUESDAY, OCT., 2, 1917.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING BATES j
Bate per word Now Today:
Each insertion, por word le
One week (6 insertions) per word .Se
une monin jzo uisertions)per word-7o
The Capital Journal will not be re
sponsible for mora than one insertion
for errors in Classified Advertisement
Bed your advertisement the first day
it appears and notify us immediately-
Minimum cnargo ioe.
WOOD SAWING WANTED Phone
FOB BENT Furnished 5 room lower
floor, modern. 699 N. Cottage. 10-2
FOB SALE $425 piano, good as new,
cheap. Phone 352. 101
FOB SALE 2 first class milk cows,
l rresn. oor. a and uth Bt. 10-3
IiOST Lewellyn setter pup. Phone
435 or 2014. 10--
TEAM, HARNESS AND WAGON FOB
ale, cheap. B. 9, box 83. 10-2
GIRL WANTED No eooking. 461 N.
W An TED Cattle to pasture. Phone
45F24. Call evenings. 10-3
FOB BENT Housekeeping rooms.
Phone 403R or 5706. 10-3
FOB BENT i furnished housekeeping
rooms, reasonable, iao Center, xu.o
WANTED An experienced dairyman.
Call 491 or 1431. tf
FOB BENT Sleeping and office rooms
in Hubbard bldg. Call room 304. tf
HAVE YOTJ WOOD SAWING I Call
phone 7. tf
FOE BENT Boom in modern home.
all conveniences. 1145 Chemcketa
3 WELL FURNISHED BOOMS IN
new home, board if desired. Phone
WANTED Men between 18 end 25
for work on survoy parties- Call at
301 Capitol bldg. Phone 862. 10-6
FOB SALE, TBADE OB BENT Store
building and fixtures. I Phone 293.
ITALIAlN PBUNES FOB SALE At
492 N. Cottago. $1.30 per bushel.
Mrs. L. K, Page. 10-2
FOB SALE OK TBADE Good driv
ing horse, "Hal D. Jr." Trade for
good work norse. 'none 4iu-o. m-o
FOB BENT 5 room house between
Court and Chemekota on 15th. Phone
1431. k 10-8
FOB SALE-"-Ask, old 'and 2d growth
fir. Call E. P. Nelson phone 1357.
FOB BENT Large pleasant rlora
with board, suitable for two, refin
ed men. Phone 1013. 10-4
MEN WANTED Steady work at saw
mill, wages $3.25 per day. Call at
room 403 Hubbard bldg. 10-4
YOUNG MAN SEVENTEEN OK
. . . . .. 1 . T
gnteen years oi age wameu m !
ry's drug store
WANTED By Willamette student af
ternoon employment. Inquire at 817
Mill St. or J. D. care Journal. 10-2
GIBL WANTED For general house
work, 3 in family. Call morning 274
N. Summer. 10-2
WANTED Five room modern house,
moderately close in. Address J. W
J. care Journal. W
FOB BENT -Housekeeping room.Phone
634M or call 910 N. Church after
5:30 p. m. tf
GET TOUB TBESPAS8 NOTICES
New sapply of cloth one at Capital
NICE FURNISHED HOUSEKEEPING
apartment!. 491 N. Cottage. Phone
FOUND Key ring on chain contain
ing 5 large keys. Call at Journal of
fice and pay for adv. 10-1
FOB SALE 4 head of good horses, 3
cows, De Laval cream separator. W.
A Barkus. Phone 755. Work horses
887 S- High. 10-2
FOB BENT Cleaned, well furnished
housekeeping apartments, modern;
elso sleeping rooms. 645 Ferry St.
LOST O. A. C. watch fob with two
Dicturcs, initials D. C. H. also com-
a T W. TWhem. 991
ill St or the Fixit Shop. 10 2
Our Want Ads .
are the Bait that
catch the Big Fish
Results Try one in
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAY
WANTED AT ONCE Four cordwood
spniiers, yu cents per cord. W 4 care
PBUNE PICKEBS WANTED Six or
seven uayg picking. Phone 491 or
WANTED Man and wife to run small
dairy ranch this winter; steady work
at good wages outside of chore time.
Call 1988. tf
FOB SALE 95 acres, 72 in cultivation
spring, no buildings, nearly all well
fenced. $5800 cash. Owner care Jour
FOR SALE A bargain, modern 6
room Dungaiow, lot 50x200. Paved
street See Bostein & Green baum 246
Commercial street. 10-3
TO TRADE 5 acres, mile and a half
of Albany. Will exchange for Salem
property, or will sell. Valued at $1,
600. T. C. Mason, Albany, route 2. '
FOB SALE Cows, heifers, young
tilydo work horses, one driving
norse, good work horses, separa
tor used short time. M. W. care Jour
BADLY IN NEED OF MEN'S SEC
OND HAND CLOTHING, shoes, hats
etc- Am willing to pay big price. Bee
first. Buy end sell everything in
2d hand goods. Capital Exchange, 337
Court St Phone 493. 10 4
FOB SALE An improved, well stock
ed and equipped stock and grain
farm of 200 acres. Close in on good
road, river and rail transportation
facilities. For price and details ad
dress owner 200 J care Journal. 10-6
TODAY'S BASEBALL SCORES
First game B. H. E.
New York 5 11 3
Philadelphia . 2 7 2
Perritt and McCarty; Bixey and
Adams (12 innings)
New York 2 7 1
Philadelphia 8 12 4
Demaree, Benton and Raridon, Gib
son; Alexander and Killifer.
Boston 6 9 0
Brooklyn 2 9 1
Barnes and Tragressor; Pfeffer and
No other games scheduled.
Washington .. 9 15 2
Boston - 7 11 2
Harper, Gallia and Henry; Leonard
and Meyers (10 innings;
Washington 17 2
Boston 2 10 1
Ayers and Henry; Mays and Agnew.
(called end 8th)
2 6 2
3 5 1
R. Johnson and McAvoy; Brady,
Cullop and Kuel.
No other games scheduled.
Chicago, Oct. 2 World's" scr-
(3 games) prices prices
Grandstand $4.50 $3o.UU
Box 15.00 $50.00
Registration In City
Schools Reported ioday
The registration of the Salem schools
today is as follows:
High school - 579
Washington, elementary 160
Washington, junior high 336
Lincoln, elementary 151
Lincoln, iunior high 138
Grant, elementary - 12S
Grant, junior high - 147
Englcwood - 127
Richmond - 140
McKinley - 50
Eugene Asks Removal
of Faculty Member
Eugene, Or., Oct. 2 Declaring that
every pro-German must be swept out
of the University of Oregon, the Eu
gene chamber of commerce' today re
newed its campaign to oust Allen Ea
ton, faculty member, who attended the
Chicago meeting of the People's Coun
cil for Democracy and Terms of Peace
Two hundred members of the chamber
unanimously voted last night to de
mand Eaton's removal from the facul
ty. Eaton is a member of the state leg
islature and an effort will probably be
made to recall him.
TWB ?PTrxi o MOST
mart THE. WORM- FAMED PLASf
BY .MARGARET ilAYO
Friday - Saturday - Sunday
PRISON HONOR GUARD
Villi HEIPRED CROSS
Splendid Vaudeville Entertain
ment Assured by Those
Who Saw Rehearsals
For the first time in the history of
the American Red Cross, the musical
organization of a state penitentiary
will give an entertainment, the entire
proceeds of which will be given to the
Red Cross, and all members of the Hon
or Guard of tho prison thereby become
members of the Red Cross organization
Heretofore, it has been customary
for the annual entertainment at the
Oregon state penitentiary to be given
for the benofit of the amusement fund
But this year, those interested prefer
red to do their bit for the country by
giving the proceeds to the local.' Red
Cross. And it is for this- reason that
Willamette chapter is bark of the mint
strel show to be given on the evening
of October 10. It is entirely a Red Cross
benefit performance and has the- en
dorsement of Red Cross workers.
The Orange society of this city,
which includes former students and
graduate of the Oregon' Agricultural
college, has taken over the selling- of
the tickets for the minstrel and the
society itself has agreed to buy 200.
It is probable that other societies in
the city will buy in large numbers, as
the buying is an indirect way of sup
porting Willamette chapter, which just
at present happens to be short of funds
Some Fine Talent
The show this year will in every Way
excel that of last vear and the year be
fore. From reports of rehearsals and
the assurance "1 "Happy" Gordon,
manager, the talent that reported for
rehearsals was such that the managers
had difficulty in picking the nineteen
men who will appear in the first act.
For the try outs of talent, 119 men re
ported, all anxiouB and willing to' take
part in the show.
This year there are several specialty
men whose talent fully equals that of
many of the leading circuits. Fred Tay
lor, the colored nwo who- sings
'Wouldn't it be a Dream," i a re
minder of the Haverlir Minstrel days.
An original composition will be sung
by Julius. Ward, entitled "The Crimson
Cross." Jans DuMonte, the Belgian,
wm give tho address of Spartacus to
the Gjlndiators different from what
has ever before been heard in the city.
He is also the painter of the drop cur
tain and of all scenery used on the
The first act closes with a grand
revue, designed and written by Jack
Devercaux. Under the direction of
"liappv" Gordon, the show goes with
a vim from the first curtain. The
chorus work excels by far that of for
mer years and the show taken as a
whole will give the people of Salem a
first class minstrel entertainment. It
is a two hour show with a rush of
numbers to the final curtain. And of
course one of the leading songs and
what the entertainers are mostly in
terested in is, "Where do We Go From
Christian Pacifist Leaders
Arrested by Police
Los Angeles, Cal., Oct. 2 With three
of their leaders under arrest and twice
driven by the police from downtown
public meeting places, the Christian
Pacifists met the situation with a
meeting in a private home last night
with the challenge that they would
continue their "peace conference" to
dav at Eagle Rock City, a- suburb.
The pacifists wero a bit cautious in
their arraignment of war. But, know
ing that police and federal agents sur
rounded the house, they were outspoken
in their denouncement of those envoys
of the law. Miss Fannie Bixby, wealthy
Long Beach heiress, presided.
The advocates of "arbitrament of
love" were in an impasioned session
when the police arrested their loaders,
the Rev. Floyd Hardin, organizer of
the conference; Robert B. Whitaker
and Harold H. Storey.
Brazil Independent State
Berlin, via London, Oct. 2. Certified
documents of the late Oerman Ambas
sador Sternburg reveal that Roosevelt
had declared he considered an independ
ent state in Brazil the solution to the
South American problem," declared
the Frankfurter Zeitnng today.
The comment was in connection with
a review of the recent speech made in
the United States by Colonel Roosevelt,
In which he related circumstances con
nected with the German-American' im
broglio over Venzuela.
Baron Speck von Sternburg was
formerly German ambassador to Wash
; COURT HOUSE news :
The suit of C. tTUom against O. V.
Mvers was tried out in Judge Kelley's
department of the circuit eourt yester
day going to the jury this morning at
11 o'clock. It is an action brought to
recover damages, plaintiff alleging the
defendant had on two occasions had him
indicted and in both cases the indict
ments were dismissed.
An answer was filed late yesterday in
the suit of R. A. MeL.ay and Lola Mc
Lav against Anna Savage and Roy Con
dit". WANTS FIVE MILE LIMIT ZONE
Vallejo, Cal-, Oct. 2. Captain Har
ry George, commandant of the Mare
Island navy yard, notified the Valle
jo chamber of commerce today that he
he was preparing a request for the
president to declare a five mile dry
zone to include Vallejo around the
navy yard. This followed the failure
of Vallejo to close its saloons at Cap
tain George's request.
BUSH PASTURE DEED
Purchase, of Paving Plant
Matters October 29
The gift of the Bush Pasture to the
city was officially accepted at the meet
ing of the city council last evening and
the city recorder authorized to place the
deed on record. The property will re
main exactly as it is during the life
of Miss Bailie Bush.
Men who go into the service of the
fire department for the first time will
be paid $75 a month instead of the
usual (65. for the first six months ser
vice. After serving six months, the pay
ia increased to (80 a month. The fire
chief will receive the same as in the
past, (100 a month. The only change
made last evening was in the pay of the
men for the first six months of service
The purchase of the paving plant
from Mrs. Travis of Albany for (4500
was authorized. Members of the council
had figured out that at the rate of
royalty to 'be paid for the use of the
plant, it would be cheaper to buy. This
royalty was tencents a square yard and
would amount to close to $4000.
The re-assessment ordinance with ref
erence to south Twelfth street and south
High will be considered at a meeting
of the council October 29, and those who
have something to say about this matter
will be heard on that evening.
A bill board ordinance was introduc
ed and read the first and second time
and referred to the Ordinonce commit
tee, Aldermen Unruh, Hoover, and Rig
don. The ordinance repeals the old laws,
the greater part of which will be incor
porated into the new ordinance.
"TRADING WITH ENEMY."
Washington, Oct. 2. Presi-
r- dent Wilson today signed the
r trading with the enemy bill. It
- provides that seditieug matter
shall not be given freedom of the
mails, that there shall be no
business transaction between
r this and enemy countries and
that enemy aliens doing business
in this country shall be lieens-
ed to continue business.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Henry Berning and wife to E. E. and
E. M. Lindberg, part of the W. F. East
ham claim. Warranty deed.
Charles Pelus arid wife to R. J. Mc
Guire, tract 32, in Dimick's Homestead
tracts, 5 acres. Warranty deed.
Thomas Johnson ' to John G. Stcin
bremmer, lot;,5,i Waldo Hills' Fruit
Farms No. 2, $890, Warranty deed.
Clara Denny to Frank Basl, und.
quarter interest in 112 acres. Warranty
Elmer Deny to Frank Basl, und. quar
ter interest in 112 acres. Warranty
E. C. Denny et al. to Frank Basl,
und. quarter interest in 112 acres. War
Carter Land company to Carle
Abrams, part of sections 9, 10, 15, lfl,
township 9, Range 3W. Warranty
J. W. Apple and wife to William H.
English, the south half of the 8. W.
quarter of block 2, North Salem, $2050.
L. N. English and wife to Eliza
beth and John L. Apple, 152 acres, in
township 8, range IE, $7800. War
Harriet E. Christie and husband to
Henry Steele, the south thirty feet of
lot 4, block 4, Woodburn. Warranty
Jennie M. E. Benson and husband,
to F. Gulliford, part of Roberts' ad
dition to Salem. Warranty deed.
Ida M. Babcock and husband to
Percy A. Cupper, lot 3, block 1, Cap
ital Park addition to Salem. Warranty
William Fleming and wife to Chester
M. Cox, lots 10, 11 and 12, block 21,
Fairmount Park addition to Salem.
Virgil C. Rush and wife to E. M.
Kennealy, lot 6, block 2, Oardwell ad
dition to Salem. $250. Warranty deed.
W. M. Baker and wife to- Arthur
Kiepcr, 14 acres in claim 3 1-9-3W.
$600. Warranty deed.
W. M. Baker and wife to L R and
C. Snyder, 18 acres in claim 31-9-3 W.
$500. Warranty deed.
Lottie B. Snyder and husband to
W. M. Baker, 15 acres, lot 1, section
319-3w. Quit claim deed.
SOME WAS GARDEN.
ie L. J. Vibbert, whose residence
is at the corner of South Com-
mereial and Owens street, has a
war garden that rivals will have
to hustle to beat. His potatoes
are record breakers. From one
hill he dug 12 12 pounds and
from 611 square feet the yield
was eight bushels or 571 bush-
els to the acre. The potatoes
were the Gold Coin, and appar-
entlv wero properly named.
Washington, Oct. 2. The senate to
day passed a bill restoring to long
shoremen the riiht to workmen's com
pensation under state laws. The bill,
introduced bv Senator Johnson of Cali
fornia, remedies a defect in the judicial
code whii-h debarred longshoremen
from benefits of compensation laws.
OOVEENOB TO BE COLONEL
Lincoln. Neb., Oct. 2. Governor
Keith Neville has accepted the colon
elcy of the Seventh Nebraska guard
Kfijiment now Inenrly organized and
will resign the office of governor of
Nebraska (whenever the regiment is
mustered into the government service.
CAMP LEWES READY
FOR SECOND ARRIVALS
Trains Will Reach Camp Every
Few Hours Boys Will Buy
Camp Lewis, Tacoma, Wash., Oct. 2.
Everything is in readiness at Camp
Lewis for the arrival of the second
great contingent of the national army.
Many of the men from the districts
farthest away are now on their way
and the first special trains carrying
them will arrive in camp Wednesday.
Then for a period of five days special
trains will arrive every few hours dur
ing the day and night until by Sunday
night all but the stragglers will be here.
. The contingent numbers approximate
ly 18,000 men and consists of 40 per
cent of the entire quota raised by the
draft The schedules of their arrival
are now being made out by the receiv
ing officers and they are fully prepared
to handle the men as rapidly as they'
Will Help With Money.
Camp Lewis, Tacoma, Wash., Oct. 2.
The new soldiers at Camp Lewis are
not only going to fight for Uncle Sam,.
They're going to help themselves win
the war by buying liberty bonds.
On orders from the war department,
preparations were being made for a
big bond selling campaign among the
25,000 men already at the big canton
ment and among the 18,000 additional
drafted men of the third quota, who
will begin arriving this week.
Lieutenant G. P. Raymond, aide-decamp
to Major General Greene, will be
in charge of the campaign. The quota
will be divided among the variouB
regiments. In each company the non
commissioned officers will have charge
of the sale.
The sales'at the cantonment are ex
pected to be large, as many of the men
have sold out their businesses and have
plenty of cash on hand.
University of Oregon
Crowded with Students
University of Oregon, Eugene, Or.,
Oct. 2. Though more than 200 of last
year's students have enlisted for war
service, registration figures today
broke all records of previous years.
Registrar Tiffany's books this even
ing showed a total of 675 students en
rolled, more than 100 better than the
opening day of last year.
In the ordinance course, offered for
the first time this year under direction
of the War Department, the quota of
50 students which can be accommo
dated was reached before noon and
enough Btudents above this number ap
plied for admission to justify instal
lilng another division as 'goon as ar
rangements can be made.
" "This year's freshman, class, more
than 400, is the biggest yet," declared
Dean Btraub. "While I expected the
registration not to exceed 800, the in
dications are that we will have 1000."
Francis LWillard Day
Friday, October 26
Oregon's school law provides that:
"Such portion of the afternoon of
the fourth Friday in October of eaiTi
year, as may be deemed proper by the
teacher in charge of any public school
in the state of Oregon, be and the same
is set apart for instruction and appro
priate exercises in commemoration of
the life, history and achievements of
Frances E. Wiliard; and that snid day
be known and designated as 'Frances
K. Wiliard Day.' And it shall be thfrV
duty of all public school officials and
public school teachers of the Btate of
Oregon to carry out the provisions of
this act "
To aid-in carrying out this provision
of the school law State Superintendent
of Public Instruction Churchill has
prepared a program for the day. It is
not mandatory but merely suggestive,
and in the hope that it may be of as
sistance to teachers, in properly observ
ing the day." These programs will be
forwarded to every teacher in the
state, the main features are: Flag sa
lute by the school. Song America, by
entiro school. Short talk by teacher or
other, eulogy, recital by a pupil. Life
of Frances Wiliard, to be given by pu-l
pils above fifth grade, and "effects of
alcohol and narcotics on tne Human
system," scientific facts assigned to
each pupil. Essays, and responses -by i
pupils on what prohibition promises for
Subscriptions to oLan
Are Coming In Fast
San Francisco, Oct. 2. the f'alifoc !
nia National and Wells Fargo Nevada j
banks today turned over to the liberty:
loan finance committee the $2,500,000;
subscribed by the Alaska Taekers as
sociation. The new subscriptions swelled the to
tal subscribed so far to $.'(.075,001).
The actual selling campaif-'n will not
be started for several days it was an
nounced. No announcement of what
amount of bonds San Francisco will
be expected to sell has been made.
The Figures at Noon
New York, Oct. 2. Official figures
given out at liberty loan headquarters
this afternoon showed a totnl sub
scription up to noon of $42,201,050.
THREE SCHOONERS SAFE.
A Pacific Port, Oct. 2. The three
schooners, Manila, K. C. Made and En
eore, are not the victims of German
plotters, a supposed but have founder
ed in one of the most severe storms
whic ever swept the Pacific, believes
the captain of a schooner which arriv
ed here today from Sydney. This master
said he encountered a severe storm on
his trip across the Pacific and that he
i was 73 days making the trip. Each of
the three schooners has been more than
125 days out.
There is a distinctive style to the Shoes found at
this'store. Also there is vast difference in quality
and general make-up. Our Shoes are built to order
for Oregon trade. Made over the most stylish lasts
but combined with leathers that stand the particular
strain of this climate. We take a great pride in
showing at all times the very newest models and
style effects. You will take a great deal of pride in
wearing Shoes from this store because of the ex
clusiveness in each pair.. You are assured quality
and service with each purchase.
All kinds of better Shoes
are sold here at a great
range of prices. Your par
ticular needs can be sup
plied and best fitted by our
YOTJ CAN DO BETTER AT
Wireless Plant Found
In City Rooming House
San Francisco, Oct. 2. Discovery
this afternoon of a completely equip
ped wireless plant on the second floor
of a rooming house on Webster street,
led to a search by the federal authori
ties for a man believed to know some
thing of it.
The wireless plant, bolieved by the
authorities to have been used to inter
cept government war messages, was
found and dismantled by Lieutenant
Hayes, of the United States naval ra
dio service and Doputy United States
SpiralB were found hidden on tho
roof and federal authorities Bay tho
existence of the plant had been care
fully concealed. When the officials en
tered tho bouse they found no one but
several rooms showed signs of recent
All wireless plants were ordered dis
mantled several weeks Bgo.
Two Hindoos, said to be wanted for
deportation as undesirable aliens, were
found hiding in the house.
s. (ill FATE
xksi . py-
Capital Journal iff
ml War Atlas Jd
M SJ kym Wfift vs w
Profusely illustrated in several colors. Pic
tures of Armies, guns, battle scenes, etc.
Statistics regarding comparative war
strength of nations. Photographs of presidents,
rulers, generals, admirals, soldiers and states
men. Free to all subscribers
Pay $3.00 for one year in advance by mail and
you get the Atlas free; or if you are a city sub
scriber getting the paper by carrier, pay 6
months ($2.50) and the atlas will cost, you
THIS IS AN UNDISPUTED
When Salem People Want the
Best Shoes for Style, Quality,
and Service, they naturally
go to Meyers
A subpoena for another Hindoo, al
logcd to be connected with the alleg
ed plot against British rule in India,
aiso was found.
War Revenue Bill
Goes to President
Washington, Oct. 2. Without a ree
ord vote, the senate this afternoon
agreed to the conference report on the
$2,500,000,000 war revenue bill, It is
now ready for President Wilson's sig
nature the last of this session's big;
money raising measures.
SMALL SCHOONER WRECKED.
Portland, Ore., Oct. 2. The enigbt
ton schooner Jack Burnham, owned by
Captain H. Knight, was wrecked on tho
jetty at the entrance to Yaquina bay
Monday night and her crew of throe
men escaped, according to word received
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAY
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