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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 3, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM. ORE, MONDAY. JUNE 3. 1918.
I M..MMM M
IF YOU WANT TO BUY OR SELL SOMETHING, WT
WHSPER IN A WELLVUSE A JOURNAL WANT AD
OLA SHIED ADVXETISQJQ sVATEs.FOR SALE Steven Darn ear. suit-
Rats par word Now Today:
Om week (S in anions)
Oh month, (26 insertions) .
' The Capital Journal will not ba ra
aponaihla for mora thaa ana iiuertioa.
for errars is Classified Advertisements
Kea4 year adTrtiecant tha first day
It appears and notify na immediately
Minimum charge, 15a.
MULTIGBAPHING Phona 340. 6-25
COW for sale. Phone 102F4. 6 4
FOR RENT Weber Grand piano.
. Phona 621F13. tl
A NURSE wants nursing or maternity
in her home. Phone 2501J4. S o
TEAM for sola or trado for cattle, A.
W. Lathrop, Turner. 64
FOB SALE Work horse. Price $35.
Phone 58F22. 6-5
FOR RENT Sleeping room with bath,
very reasonable. Phone 978. 6-5
FOR SALE Or trade for young stock,
good mule team. Phone 59F4. 6-3
COL. W. F. WEIGHT, the auctioneer,
Turner, Oregon. Phone 52. 6-11
SWITCHES made from
Phone 1041, Mrs. 'Boyce.
WANTED Lady to do light house
work. Phone 351M. 6-3
BABBITS FOR SALE Angora and
other kinds. 2011 Maple Ave. 6-3
G. W. BYRE will shipp stock Wed-1
day. Phone -06M. 6 d
COW FOR SALE Inquire 459 N. 23d.
WANTED One wide gauge
Box 158 Salem.
GOATS WANTED To buy, must be in
fair shape. Address Herman Fresia
care Capital Journal 6-7
FOB SALE Two-horse, cultivator, two
cows and two shoats. Phone 37F22.
FOR SALE Small potatoes 25 ets. per
sack. Phone 81F25. M. M. Magee. 6 4
TOR SALE A new Ford sedan.
WANTED Lady -waiters at . White
House restaurant. 6-5
WANT Party or parties to take part
a car o barley at about $68 per
sou. j. o. i). care Journal. 6-4
WANTED 25 strawberry pickers for
information phcne 44F11. C. H. John
LOST Gold locket with initials D. R.
in small leather purse; leave at
Journal office. 6-5
FOB SALE Team, harness, wide gauge
wagon, hack, wood rack, at 6ub N.
Summer St. 6-4
FOB SALE Fresh cow and fine heif
er calf, $50. D. K. Ruble. Phone IF
G 10D cow to let on shares, owner
pays half feed for half imilk, deliv
ered. Phone 2135J. 6-3
FOB BENT Cheap, 19 acres of young
orchard land, plowed. Boute 4, box
FOB RENT New 5 room house, sleep
ine porch, basement. 755 N. 21st,
FOB SALE White Wonder seed beans
G. C. Zenker, 2575 Cherry Ave.Phone
evenings 10F22. 6-4
MAN WANTED For dairy farm,
steady job, good wages. Jas- Hiland,
Naahfield, Or. 6-4
WANTED Day poter Hotel Marior.,
salary $50 and meals. Must drive
motor bus. . tf
1917 MAXWELL, good as new, for sale
t bargain, 4 new tires. Phone 145
before 10 a. m. or after 6 p. m. 6-6
MONET TO LOAN on real estate. H.
M. Hawkins, 314 Masonic building,
WANTED Mohair at East Salem
Tannery, 25th and Oak St. Phone
FOB SALE Some fresh mikh cows
and farm horses, also want to bay a
second hand binder. Geo. ewegie. u
FOB BENT 4 front sleeping rooms in
Hubbard bldg. W. H. Norris, receiv
er, room 304. tf
FOB EXCHANGE Nice 4 room bun
galow, aknost new, all clear of in
cumbrance, for vacant lot well lo
cated. H. E. BoBnger, 406 Hubbard
. bldg. tf
WANTED 60 Loganberry pickers,
11 acres good oerries, 8 miles
from Salem, good camp ground, new
hack- to camp in, wood, water; will
stove you from Salem free. Bopmere
station, Oregon Electric. Address
Gervais, Or, Bt. 2, box 49. , tf
WOUM one wants your property and
yaa would sell. We charge bo eem
miarioa for putting buyer and eU
sr together. For further information
Oregon Realty Exchange Investment
Co, la., 14 Breyman bldg, Salem,
Or, Chamber of Oramerea bldg., Ea
fosa. Or- 250 34 St. Portland,
file lor truck, will tell cheap. Phone
734. 271 N. Commercial
FOB BENT One 8 room and one 5
room bungalow, on or before June
1st. Phone 1644 Hubbard bldg. . tf
FOB SALE Studebaker 1 spring
wagon, will sell, cheap. Phone 734,
271 N. Com'i
STAR LOST No. 58, state of Orogon
special agent. Finder call phone
WANTED Girl for light housework,
washing done outside. Inquire 8455
D St. Phone 2465. 6 5
WANTED Woman for light house
work, t 235 Union street. Phone
FOR SALE! Cheap, one young work
horse, double harness and wagon.
Phone 2505J1. g-5
HAVE a fine lot on Chenieketa St.
will take good small car in trade
Phone 10SF2. 6-8
WANTED Five Loganberry pickers,
good building, wood and water furn
ished; pay every Saturday night
Phone 108F31. 6-7
WANTED Loganberry pickers for the
M. E. Gutter yard, register with D.
P. Simpson, N. E. of asylum on D
FOB SALE Or trade, 160 acre farm
in Lake Co. for Salem property. In
quire at 606 North Summer St., Sa
lem fir u A
P0B S5VLE Potatoes at SO ,
sack; choice potatoes alt 80 cents per
hundred weight. Phone 501F14, call
before 8 a. in. or after 7 p. m. 6-8
WANTED Experienced grocery clerk
owkj age, experience and salary ex.
poctcd. Address Grocer care Capital
FOB SALE Or trade, 20 acres 3 miles
oast of. McMinnvilIe, clear of debts,
all in crop, 6 room house and good
oarn. rnce 33UJ, will take half in
city property. G. D. care Journal. 6-4
A HIGH school 'boy of 15 desires em-
ptoymeito m some staple business
line where he can work up. Is active
and quick to learn. Address 1550
Waller St. 6-4
WANTED Position' iby young lady as
oooKKeeper, or typist, 4 years office
experience, can furnish references,
wishes position where there is chance
of advancement- Phone 2374R. 6-3
WANTED 6 to 10 Loganberry pick
ers, women or experienced family
preferred, good camping ground,
well, potato patch and wood, 7 miles
south; transportation furnished. lc
if stay through. X care Journal. 6-3
LOGANBERRY pickers wanted; 30
acres, two miles east of Biooks, good
camp grounds, wood and water; we
move you out to .yard and back to
towii; picking wil last about five
weeks. Mungis Bros., Salem., Or.
Phone 717. 6-3
ONE AND ono half centis per pound
will be paid Loganberry pickers at
Indian Hill farm, if you stay thru
the busy season good damp grounds,
wood and water; moved to -camp
grounds tree. Phone 518, three blocks
from end of 12th St. car line. T. L.
BEERY PICKERS WANTED Larg
est yard in the valley. Good camp
ing, good water, provisions" on the
ground. We move you out to yard
and back to town. Picking begins
about June 25tm. Register now, we
pay one cant with 3-8th cent bonus
per pound. L. H. Roberts, Rt. 7, 8a
lem. Or., Phone 41F24. tf
15 LOGANBERBY pickers wanted;
good picking, good camping ground,
can walk and bve at home only 15
minutes walk from end of bridge.
Wallace road, Polk county; would
also like to register same crew for
picking beans. W. C. Franklin. Phone
OLD FALSE TEETH wanted; doesn't
matter if broken. We pay you actual
value. We pay cash for old gold,
silver and platinum. Send to us and
receive cash by return mail. If price
is not satisfactory, we will return
teeth promptly upon request. Inter
national Teeth Co., 305 West 42nd
St New York. " tf
YOTJ CAN BUY my home, buiH 2
years ago and four lots on car line,
15 minutes ride from State and Com-
. mereial, big chicken bouse, pig pen,
cow shed, garden ell in and growing,
some. fruit and nut trees. Electric
lights, fine well, just outside city
limits; taxes last year less than $16
This is a bargain if you. want a nice
home; can be bought for less thaa
cost to build house now. Address W.
H. 8. care Journal. 6-1
WANTED Loganberry pickers for
45 acres of beTries located mile
from ortrline at Salem Heights. Fif
teen minute service. Five cent fare
to Salem. Fine camp grove, free
wood, potato patch and straw for
bedding. Water piped on camp
grounds. No tents or bonk houses
Telephone on camp grounds and free
daily delivery of groceries. Pickers
can make from $2.50 to $3.50 per
day; season wiU last from 5 to 6
weeks Picking will start about
June 17U. Telephone 21F2. B. Cun
ningham, Bt. 3, box 121, 3a lem,
State Coaren&a Opens Wdvr w" laM1J
nesday Go?jes Willi
Tbe annual convention of the Ore-
gon Retail Jewelers will meet in Sc.-
lem June 5 and 6- Sessions will be held I
at the Commercial club. Officers for
.ill? imuiug ... . . -- ' . . - - - - -
serving at the present are Jsaaa r..
Staples president, O. A. Hartman of
Saleni, first vice president; B. M. Saw
tell second vice president, T. Howard
third vice president, J. P. Jaeger and
A. Heitketnper, members 01 execu
The annual session will close Thurs
day evening with a banquet at the
Marion hq.el with music and dancing
The program for the session of two
days is as follows: '
10 a. as. Registration at Hotel Ma
11 Meeting of executive committee.
12:30 p. on. Luncneon Hotel juaion.
2 Opening session.
Addess of welcome, Hon. Mayo Wal-
te E. Keyes.
Besponse, F. M. French.
Address. A. G. Clark, manager Home
Industry league of Portland.
8pc'(al ccimmititees and othier an
8 Informal get together meeting at
convention headquarters. Musie and
special entertainment has been provid
10 Meeting of retail jewelers.
Address. Walter- A. Denton, Secre
tary Oregon Retail Grocers and Mer
chants association, "Modern Merchan
dising." Secretary, treasurer's annual reim1'-
Executive committee report-
12 noon Official photograph will
2 Address, Milton A. Miller, Unif-1
ed States revenue collector.
Unfinished business and election 01
Auto trip to points of interest.
7:30 Bafnauet. Main dining room.
Honel Marion. Special music and danc
ing between courses.
McNarv Camoaisn Cost
Over Nme Thousand
Eyan for Stat.3 Treasurer Club, in
behalf of candidacy of Thos. F. Byan
J. A. Churchill, superintendent of pub
lic instruction, republican, siUU,
Byan committee for State Treasurer,
Spence Wortman, secretary-treasnrtr,
June 3, 1918
T. E.Neuhausen, chairman of Nom
inate McNary Senator Committee, m
support of the candidacy of Chas. L.
McNary for Bepublican nomination for
U. 8. Senator, $9,531.48
J. W. Morrow, democratic national
Adeline F. Sogers, in behalf of the
candidacy of 8. B. Huston, for United
States senator, $1,500.00.
A. W. Lafferty, ,epresentativffl in con
grcss 3rd district, republican, $1,070.
H. W. Shaw, in behalf of the caudi
dacy of Wm. A. Dalziel, $143.30.
Arthur I. Moulton, circuit judge, 4th
district, dept. No. 4, republican, $380.05
John Gill, state senator, 13th district
David H. Looney, representative, 1st
district, republican $b4.9o.
Charles Childs, representative, 2nd
district, republican, $9.00.
Charles B. Barrow, representative, 5th
district, republican, $48.05.
John B. Coffey, representative, 18th
district, republican. $47.o0.
S. L. Burnangh, representative, 24th
district, democratic, $10.21.
W. C. Bolton, representative, 29th
district, republican, $61.70.
Home Service Section
d Red Cress Active
The Home Service section of the Bed
Cross, under the direction of Mrs. Car
rie Buell and Mm. Agnes Schucking
have undertaken to help secure the al
lotmcnts for Mrs. Edear M. Bowland
to whom was bom the first war baby
Mr. and Mrs. Bowlsnd were married
last August and his wife has received
but one remittance and this was not
through the regular allotment law.
Under the provisions of the allotment
law, she should be receiving each month
not only the allotment of her husband
bat also that of the government.
Through negligence or carelessness
the allotment of members of Company
Ml have not been received, although a
few remittances had been received be
fore the allotment law went into ef
fect. Three times has Mrs. Bowland
made application directly to the War
GOVERNMENT needs 20,000 clerks.
Examinations everywhere in June.
Experience unnecessary. Men and
women desiring government posi
tions writa for free particulars to
J. C. Leonard, (former Civil service
examiner, 1059 Kenois Bldg, Wash
ington, D. C. 6-8
WANTED Loganberry pickers for 8
acres, camp ground, wood, straw and
potatoes furnished free. Good water
on the ground. One half mile from
Waconda station on O. E. By. I will
pay le per 1 lb. box for those stay
ing through the season. Address Carl
Aspinwall, Oervals, Bt. 2- 6 4
NeW Tork, Juna 3. Announcement
of the operation ef German submarines
5 mile off tha New Jersey coast led
today te speculation as to a possible
rtrk nn 'a York.
I Possibility of any submarine pene
trating the sets and other defenses in
ine uiaoriues, nowever, eonsiaereo
the possibility of an air raid by air
ships launched from ti.e deck of a sub
marine. This theory has been widely
discussed in the past and its praetie-
ability admitted by some experts ea
American military officials have so
accepted snch a possibility, in fact,
that antt aircraft guns long have been
established at strategic points around
New York City and its environs, se-
cording to reliable reports.
In ease the Huns should attempt to
bomb New York, it is agreed that it
would be merely for the effect on
American morale rather than beeause
of any military reason.
Liner Carolina Victim
of Submarine Raiders
New York, June 3. It was an
nounced this afternoon at the office of
the New York and Porto Bico Steam
ship company that the steamer Caro
lina had been sunk by a submarine,
The passengers were taken off, ae
eordding to information in the bands
of the company.
The company professed ignorance re
garding the present whereabouts of the
passengers and crew, or as to whether
there had been loss of life,
The Carolina was bound for New
Itork from San Juan.
Work All Done Yesterday.
Washington. June 3. The impres
sion that the German submarines had
operated today as well as yesterday on
tnis coast, was corrected by the navy
department late this afternoon when it
was announced that the Carolina S. O.
8. came yesterday, in stead of todav.
as first announced. At the same time,
it was stUed that the navy had had no
report I any attacks today,
. Affect Stock Market
New York,' June 3. The New York
Evening Sun financial review today
The industrial list in today's stock
market was presenting a good display
or strengtn wnen in the late forenoon
reports of the sinking of American
vessels off the coast of New Jersey by
enemy submarines caused a sharp re
versal of trend, carrying prices down
one to rour 'points or so from the top
When the decline set, ! a a reult of
the submarine episode,' naturally the
shipping shares were the hardest hit,
Marina preferred dropped back nearly
five points and the common more than
The market dragged through the af
ternoon ait a price level not far remov
ed from the Saturday closing. With
few exceptions earlier gains were can
Three Torpedoes Sunk
Transport President Lincoln
Washington, June 3. ' Three torpedoes
were shot into the American transport
President Lincoln and she sank :n 18
minutes, Vice Admiral Sims reported to
tne navy department today.
None of the passengers or sick aboard
perished, but there was a small loss of
life, apparently among the ship's of
ficers and crew.
The attacking submarine was about
200 feet long and was not of the cruis
er type. It launched its attack at 9:53
a. m. May 1. At noon of the same day
destroyers which went to the rescue.
sighted a U-boat and attacked it.
The four officer of the President
Lincoln reported missing are:
Surgeon Lindsay C. Whitcsidcs
Newport, B. I.
Assistant Paymaster Andrew Mowat
Assistant Paymaster J. E. Ardston
(or Ariistow), U. 8. N. F. (00 such
name as Ardston or Ardstow on the
Lieutenant Eduoud M. Issues, for
Lieutenant Isaacs was taken prison
er by the submarine. Twenty-three, en
listed men are reported missing from
the President Lincoln.
INSURANCE BATES JUMP.
New York, June 3. Marine insurance
rates jumped here today. The German
submarine raid on American shipping
was the esua?. The rates were practle
ally doubled. 8nme refused to accept
risks at any price.
Bisk Insurance department at Wash
ington, U rides writing a number of let
teTS to i.?flnential men in Congress, but
of no avail.
She has now taken up the matter
with the Home bervice section of the
Bed Cross here whose business it is to
look after the dependents of soldirs
and secure their allotments. Cable
grams have been sent to France to be
forwarded to the commanding officers
of Company M with the hope that mat
tefs may be straightened out, and if
necessary, duplicate allotment papers
be made out.
LET US ESTIMATE ON
ATI your Printing an TJp-to-How
office to meet your print
TUB CAPITAL JOURNAL
. IH ANNUAL SESSION
Grand Master Spends and
Other Officials Have Al
ready Armed Here
Beginning today, Salem will see the
gathering of the 500 or more members
of the State Grange to meet in sessions
at the House of Representatives from
June 4 until the evening of Friday,
June 7. C. K Spence, master of the state
grange is in the city, and by this even
ing other state officers expect to ar
rive to greet the incoming delegates.
upon arriving delegates will register
at the auditorium of the Commercial
club. All sessions, however, both dur
ing the day and evening will be held in
the House of Representatives.
The program for the week as outlined
by C. E. Spence is as follows:
Registering of delegates at the Com
Organization in the House of Repre
Beport of committee on credentials.
Assignments of committees and re
ports of officers.
Tuesday evening a banquet and re
ception will be tendered by Pomona and
subordinate granges of Marion county
in honor of the delegates and visiting
members at the armory beginning at
6 o'clock, to be followed by a special
program and luncheon.
Session at the House of Representa
Beport of officers.
Boll Call of counties for the submit
ting of resolutions, to be referred to the
Election of officers from 7 until 8
o'clock in the evening.
Program for evening in charge of
Mrs. Minnie Bond, state lecturer.
Address by President Kerr of the
O. A. C. on "War Needs of the Na
tion.' 'at 8 o'clock. This will be an
open meeting and the public invited.
Regular routine business in the morn
Consideration of all committee reports
and discussion of resolutions submitted
Work in the fifth and sixth degrees
8 p. 111., installation of officers.
Continuation of regular business of
thi state grange.
Voting on resolutions proposed by
Dibcussioa of plans for the coming
Arrangements have been made for the
delegates on automobile tours around
tin city and to state institutions, eith
er Thursday or Friday afternoon.
The reception and banquet for the
evening of Tuesday, June 4, to be held
til the armory, given by Pomona and
subordinate granges of Marion county
to the visiting delegates will begin at
6 o'clock. Louis Lachmund will act as
chairman of the evening. The program
is as follows:
Song, "America" Audience.
Address of Welcome. Governor James
Song, Miss Ada Miller.
Address of Welcome, Mayor Walter
Address, Mr. Donald W. Miles.
Address, In Behalf of Salem Com
mercial club, Biibcrt S. Gill.
Song, Miss Ada Miller,
Address, Justice Walace Mcamant.
Quartette, Messrs. Todd, DeWitt, Gil
ls and Barton
Greetings on behalf of Fomona
Grange, Master W. JI. Stevens.
Greetings on behalf of Salem Grange,
Sister Miss W. T. Smith.
Quartette, Messrs. Todd, DeWitt, Gil
le and Barton. -
Ker)nnw in Behalf of State Grange,
Master C. E. Spence.
Bong, "Aulu Lang Byne" Audience
TODAY'S BASEBALL SCORES
R. II. ' E.
Pittsburg 3 7.1
New York 2 3 1
Miller and Schmidt; Tcreau, De
maree and McCarty.
Chicago 5 12 1
Boston 3 8 2
Tyler, Weaver and Killifer; Nehf
and Henry, Tragressor.
Washington 3 7 1
Cleveland 2 6 3
Ayers, Johnson and Picinich, Ain-
smith; Covalewkie and O'Neill.
of Kimball College
The tnmtees. faculty and senior class
have isucd invitations to attend the
commencement exereises of Kimball
school of Theology to tie held Friday
afternoon Juno 7, at 2:30 o'clock in
the tall of the assembly.
Thomas Aeheson will have the hon
or of representing the whole class this
year, a he is the omy graduate. The
program for the afternoon Uj as fol
lows: Processional, Frank Wilbur Cbace,
Hymn No. 222.
llijvoc ion, Rev. William Walllaee
Youngson, D. D.
The scriptures, 2 Tim. 2:115, Dean
George H. Alden, Ph. I).
Song, Christ and the City, (Buell)
Oommenciement adiln'ss, Bishop
Matthew Simpson Hughes, D. D. LL D.
Solo, All Ye Who Heck, (Roberts),
Frank S. Barton.
barge to graduating class, President
Hnry Jamea Talbott. A. jj, D. D.
Hymn No. 636.
Presentation of Diploma, President
rrayer ann iicneiiicuuu, u.vi.
. . . it i : - T) fm...
asB. Ford, V, D.
Mandolin and Guitar
Recital at Cbemawa
As part of the commencement week'
at the Salem Indian school the Maude-'
lin and guitar club will give a recital
Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock in the
Chemawa auditorium. I. Sedoras Loos,,
conductor has written the music espec
ially for the club. The program for the
evening is as follows:
The arrival of the Bed Cross Hos
pital Ship "Chemawa.".
Recreation Hour in Camp:
(a) March of the Allies.
(b) Walts "Verdun".
(c) Song aud Dance "Berlin or
(d) March V. S. Volunteers.
(e) Song "There's a Long, Long
Trail," Miss Agnes Swanson.
(f) Patriotic Medley.
Miss Agnes Swanson, soprano; Mr.
I. Sedoras Loos, conductor.
Ccurt House News
Judge Kelly opened court iu depart
ment Number I. this morning, the first
case culled, for trial being, The Enimer
son Hardwood company against Adrian
Kemp for an alleged breach of contract.
A jury was secured this morning and the
taking of testimony is uuder way.
Judge Bingham of department Num
ber II. is holding court in Albany go
ing up this morning. The two judges
arrange, if they can, so that both courts
are not in session here at the same time
on account of the nearness to each other
of the rooms, and the noise and con
fusion. A complaint was filed this afternoon
in the suit of Agnes Belle Wutts Cocroft
against Ella Sumner and guardian of
persons and estates of Wilda,. Archie,
Virgil, George und Margrette Paiker,
minors. The suit is to recover $250 due
on a promissory note and to foreclose
the mortgage given to secure the same.
Two marriage licenses were issued
Saturday evening.One to Ben H. Cham
berlain aud Margaret O. Chamberlain,
both of Stayton and the other to Frank
W. Hay nes and Josephine Marie Troy
both of Salem.
The current call under the draft for
this district of Marion county is for
177 men, but only 65 of these will be
sent away on June 24. The list is not
completed but will be sent out prob
AH boys who have reached thfl age
of twenty-one years lines June 5, 1917,
are required to register 'Wednesday,
June 5. Those in this district will reg
ister at the court house on that date.
)(c 3C 3c Sf 3s jc 3 j(C Jj1
State House News
The citizens of Burns having conceiv
ed the idea of building a railroad from
their city to connect with the Oregon
and Eastern at Crane, voted the issu
ance of $200,000 bonds for tho purpose.
It transpires these bonds cannot be sold
unless with the consent or approval of
the authorities. They have asked the
Public Service commission to take the
matter up with the federal authorities
and if federal aid cannot be secured
nut its approval will do and the road
will be built if the bonds can be sold.
It is pointed out iu this connection that
the country around Burns that is pro
posed to bo opened by the building of
tnis road is now on account of its re
moteness devoted almost entirely to
stock raising, and that with the com
pletion of the purposed road there will
be alnrge area suitable for wheat grow
ing made available.
There were no aitlcles of incorpora
tion filed this morning but three com
panies gave notice that they had quit
business. The Kenwood Manufacturing!
company, which conveyed all of its pro
perty to tho Nicolai Door Mnnufactur
ing "company and filed notice of its dis
solution. The Jordan Warohouse and Storage
company, of Jordan Siding, Morrow
county filed notice of dissolution.
The Pacific Motorship company, of
Portland filed notice of its dissolution.
Labor Commissioner Hoff says that
in the statement of the money expend
ed in his campaign for the treasureship
there Is a duplication which makes the
sum considerably larger than wns ex
pended. He gave as the correct figures
of bis (.xpunditures the sum of (G48.46.
Public Service Commission
Protests to Southern Pacific
The Public Service commission has
taken up a matter of much importance
to Halem and has sent a letter te Super
intendent Burekhal-ter of the (Southern
Pacific concerning It. Time and time
attain this especial offense against de
ceney has been called to the attention
of the 8. P- officials, with the result
that for a time the practice has been
discontinued, only to begin a,gain in a
short time. In addition the commis
sion calls attention to the nse of tor
pedoes for signal purposes and sug
aes some other be tiaed in the city
limits. The letter follows: .
"We wish to again call your atten
tion to the practice by your passenger
crews of duimpiig refuse on 12th street
this eity. For several mornings past
12th street along the state honss
grounds and at the crossings of Stat
and Court streets have been rendered
extremely unsanitary and obnoxious to
JOURNAL WANT ADS SELL
TUB FUNNIEST IN THE
MATINEE 10c; EVENING 20c
y THEATRE ,VJ
Candidate Is. Indicted
Many Others Rounded Up
Madison, Wis., June 3. Judge J. M.
Becker, Monroe, announced caudidate
for governor of Wisconsin was arrested
today on a federal grand jury indict
ment alleging violation of the espiou-
age act. Ho was to be arraigned hero
The indictment was returned at Su
perior with 148 others, half of them deul
ing with alleged violation of war laws.
Many Warrants Issued
Superior, Wis., June 3. Federal, c"y
and county agents touny oe round
ing up alleged violators of the espionne
act, named in 140 indictments return
ed by tho grand jnry. It is reported ons 1
guberuutional candidate is among tlmsu
Many warrants have been issued to
federal agents in Milwaukee, officials
What Leading Candidates
Expended In Primary
In addition to the $700 spent by L.
J. Simpson, personally on his campaign
for republican nomination for governor
O. C. Leitor, secretary-treasurer of Simp-'
son for Governor league, expended $15,
942.53 on Simpson's campaign, accord
ing to expense statement filed todav
with Secretary of State Oloctt.
Of the $15,942.53 expended by Leiter
$13,490 was contributed by the follow
ing persons, according to statement: W.
H. Douglas, $1000; I. E. Tower, $580;
J. H. Hhepliard, $250; C. H. Calendar,
$200; G. 8. Stendarn, $230; C. E. Brad
ford, $100; P. M. Pike, $250; North
Bend Mill & Lumber Company, $100;
J. F. Boulo, $5050; tieorge E. Dix, $2000
Charles Hall $1000; K. A. Adelsperger,
Cruising Company, $1000; F. A. iiixe,
$1000; A. E. Adelsperger, $100; E. L.
Robinson, $10; laud Nusburg, $10(1; O. '
F. McCollum, $100; Buehner Liiwhir
company, $100 and H. J. McKown, $300.
Bun W, Olcott siitnt 74o25 on hit
candidacy for governor, while George K.
Waters expended $1038.50 in OU-ott's
On Governor Withycombe 's campaign
Conrad P. Olson, treasurer of reelect
Withycombe committee, spent $2(101.4:1.
This sum was contributed by the fol
lowing persons: Chester Moores $377.50;
E. Lazarus, $20; J. B. Kerr, $50; C.
Huntley, $50; H. Scliulderman, Sr., $100
David M. Dunne, $1000; "Soldiers in
France" $100 W. Curleton Smith, $25;
Genrg,, W. Htnpleton, $25; "Friend"
$15; Carl Shoemaker, $300.
J. E. Anderson spent $711.97 on his
eainpaign for governor, and Mrs. Clyde
Binuiey, secretary-treasurer of the An-dlimsnrfor-Govornor
club, spent $518.07,
This-sum was contributed by the follow
ing pcrsous: A. S. Roberts, $400; P. J.
Stadleman, $100; J. J. Harris, $4; Mrs.
O. T. Bonney, $2.50; C. W. Moore,
Senator Charles L. McNary ' cam
paign for nomination cost him $972.25,
according to his statement. Statement
has not been filed as yet of sum spent
in his behalf.
Statement uf expenditures by Robert
N". Ht u 11 field , candidate 11 nil in st McNary
has not been filed yet. Tomorrow is tho
last day allowed under law for filing
In his campaign for state treasurer
Thomas T. Itynn spent $672.77.
Charles A. Johns made his campaign
for the republican nomination for su
preme court jndge on an expenditure of
1H. . .
William Dnlzel, rnndidate for the rf
,iu!ili(an nomination for labor cominis-
oner, spent $386.47, while John H. Hoi
s!cn, also candidal.? for the same num
i.intion, spent $58.06.
r'red A. Williams won the republican
nomination for public service cnminis
1'iiier on an expenditure of $2."4.0-", liisv
.''ill 11. Hornibrnnk spent $244.59 on
hW campaign for democratie national
the sight and smell. Apparently this
nuisance is caused by your trains pass
ing through the city at night or early
"Another matter which is a sourrs
of considerable complaint is the prac
tice of using torpedoes for signal pur
'poes at night in the residence portion
iof this eity. People residing several
blocks from your tracks are disturbed
by this practice. If you can arrange mrj
some other device for signal purpos
rs, it wilt be greatly appreciated by
'enidi'iits of this city."