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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 6, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM. ORB. THURSDAY. JUNE 6. 1918.
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IF YOU WANT TO BUY OR SELL SOMETHING, "DON'T
!iIISPER IN A WELL"-USE A JOURNAL WANT AD
CTiAMTTTED ADVEETISTNQ lATES
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weak (6 insertions)
monti (24 insertion.)
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.possible for more than on insertion,
for errors in Classified Advertisements
Head your advertisement the first day
It appear and notify u immediately
Minimum charge. 15a.
MTJLTIGBAPHING Phone 340. 6-25
FOR BENT Weber Grand piano.
Phone 62F13. tf
WANTED A two seated surrey, cheap
Phone 1582.V. 6-8
FOB SALE Good milk eow, cheap.
' 761 Mill streU. 0-ti
FOB SALE Good o-foot Deering mow
er. 254 S. Liberty. J. D. Waring. 6-8
FOB SALE Two Holstein milk cows,
fresh, tHO S. ISth St. E. G. Earle. 6 8
FURNISHED roenis, 292 N. Church
St. Phono 522R. 6-10
GOOD PASTURE for 50 head of cat
tle. Geo. W. Lewis. Pnone 2136W. 6-6
FOR SALE Motor boat, $25, if taken
right away. 630 S. 18th St. 6-6
WANTED To work on tractor. O. S.
care Journal. 6-6
SWITCHES made rrom combings.
Phone 1041, Mrs. Boyce. tf
COW FOE SALE Inquire 459 N. 23d.
WANTEiD--On wide gauge wagon.
Box 158 Saloon. 6-7
COL. W. F. WEIGHT, .the auctioneer
Turner, Oregon. Phone 59. tf
FOB SALE Four wheeled trailer. 1824
north 4,lh St. 6-6
FOB SALE Jersey and Guernsey, A-l
Phone 1029R. - 6-8
FOB SALE Self binder. Phone 37F
HOUSEKEEPING apartments and
slmgla rooms, nucely furnished, at
633 Ferry street. tf
SAY Do you wish to pick Loganber
ries in a No. 1 10 acre yard? If so
Phone 100F32. tf
LOST On river, road last Sunday pair
of boy's goldTim .glasses. Phone 71
F12. Kit. 8, box 100. 6-7
WANT ito secure $1000 loan on close
in, 7 room residence. Socolcfsky, 341
FOR SALE We have clover hay for
sal in. the Hold, $15 ton. George
Swegle, Garden road. " 6 8
"WANTED By young lady, board and
room in private family, close in. Ad
dress L. S. care Journal. tf
GOATS WANTED To buy, must be in
fair shape. Address Herman Fresia
care Capital Journal 6-7
FOB SALE Shoemakers hand-tools
$15 if taken at once. "Clark's Tire
House," 319 N. Commercial St. 6-6
FOR SALE name stitcher, tools,
some stock, bargain. "Clark's Tire
House," 319 N. Commercial St. 6 6
'WANTED Man's bicycle with coast
er biakc; state price and give short
description. M. B. care Journal. 6 10
WANTED 25 strawberry pickers for
information phone 44F11. C. H. John
WANTED Day peter Hotel Marioi.,
salary $50 .and meals. Must drive
motor bus. tf
1917 MAXWELL, good as new, for sale
at bargain,: 4 new tires. Phone 145
before 10 a. m. or atfter 6 p. m.' 6-6
MONEY 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 milch cows
and farm horses, also want to buy a
second hand binder. Geo. Swegle. tf
FOB EXCHANGE Nice 4 room bun
galow, almost new, all clear of in
cumbrance, for vacant lot well lo
cated. H-'E. Bolinger, 406 Hubbard
ldg. . - tf
AUTO MECHANIC and driver want
position in shop, or prefer driving
track or privatei Beet of references,
xperienoed. Do own repairing. Have
own tools. H. F. uakee, P. O. box
285. Phone 1802. 6-7
"WANTED 60 Loganberry pickers,
11)4 scree good oerries, 8 milet
from Salem, good camp ground, new
hacks to eamp in, wood, water; wiH
sore yon from Salem free. Hopmere
station, Oregon Electric. Address
GervaU, Or., Bt. 2, bo- 9. , tf
VO-TB one wants your property and
yea would eell We charge no eom
atlarioa for putting buyer and tell
er togwA ar. For further Information
Oegoa Realty Exdaage Investment
Co, lac, 14 Breymaa bldg., Salem,
Or, C-amber of Commerce bldg., Eu
, Or- 250V4 34 Bt. PorUaad,
JOURNAL WANT ADS SELI
FOB SALE Stevens Durye, ear, suit
able for track, will tell cheap. Phone
731. 271 N. Commercial. ti
FOB BENT One 6 room and one S
room bungalow, on or before June
1st. Phone 16t Hubbard bldg. tf
FOB SALE Studebaker 1 eprinf
wagon, will sell cheap. Phone 734,
271 N. Com 'I tf
HAVE a fine lot on Chemeketa St.
Will takft crnOil amnll fur in' trariA.
I Phone 108F2. 6-8
FOR SALE Seed cr feed potatoes 50
cents per sack; mix potatoes and
bran for good hog feed. Phone 28.
WANTED Man and wife-to work on
farm or batehelor. Write G. E. Eoff,
Salem, Or., Rt. 6 box 44. or phone
38W4 evenings at 6:30. ' 6-12
LOST A pair of child's glasses be
tween Highland school and Jason
Lee church; finder piease return to
Journal office. 6-8
FOR SALE 5 passenger Studebaker
in splendid condition, or trade foV
Ford and difference. Phone 1415.
FOR RENT A 7-room house 754 S.
13th St., electric lights, bath, toilet,
$10. See Wm. Fleming, 341 State
WANTED Five Loganberry pickers,
good building, wood and water furn
ished; Y pay every Saturday night
Phone 108F31. . 6-7
WANTED Loganberry pickers for the
M. E. Getter yard, register with D.
B. Simpson, N. E. of asylum on 11
SPECIAL 10 per cent off this week
only, on all auto tires in stock.
"Clark's Tire House," 319 N. Com
mercial St. 6-7
FOB SALE Potatoes at 51) cents per
sack; choice potatoes alt 80 cents per
hundred weight. Phone 50F11, call
before 8 a. m. or after 7 p. m. 6-8
WANTED $800 for 2 years on city
property worth $3500. Will pay 7
per cent. Title iperfect. W. A. Liston,
agent. Phone 1321. 6-6
WANTED Thirty Loganberry pickers
camp, wood end water end 'ear line,
Salem Heights. Phone 112F4, N. F.
Woodward, Rt. 3, box 111. '6-ll
THE barber shop at 165 south Com
mercial St. is open under new man
agement. We believe m live and let
live prices- Hair cut 30 cents, shave
35 cents, children's work 25 cts. We
cater to white trade only. 6-6
WANTED To rent, fall of 1918 to
1919, a ranch of 100 to 168 acres,
fair improvements- Box 45, Rt. 7,
Salem, Or. . 6-10
WANTED Modern 6 (or 7) room
bungalow; must have furnace, fire
place and garage. Give description
and price. Address C. D. care Journ
LOST On Salem-Silverton road, May
31, between 1 and 3 p. m. a gray top
coat with green lining. Gray gloves
and small wooden box in side pock
et. Notify Capital Journal office and
receive reward. 6-7
GOVERNMENT needa 20,000 .clerks.
Examinations everywhere in June.
Experience unnecessary. Men and
women desiring government posi
tions write for free particulars to
J. C. Leonard, (former Civil service
examiner,) 1059 Kenois Bldg., Wash
ington, D. C. 6-8
BERRY PICKERS WANTED Larg
est yard in the valley. Good camp
ing, goo1 water; provisions oa the
ground. We move you out to yard
and back to town. Picking begins
about June 25t. Register now, we
pay one cenlt with 8-fHb. cent. bonus
" per pound- L.' H. Roberts, Rt. 7, Sa
lem, Or., Phone 41F24. tf
15 LOGANBERRY . pickors wanted;
good picking, good camping ground,
can walk and live at home only 15
minutes .walk from end of bridge.
. Wallace road, Polk eoonty; would
also like to register same crew for
picking bean. W. Franklin. Phone
52F14. ' tf
OLD FALSE TEETH wanted; doesn't
matter if broken. We pay yon 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
WANTED Loganberry pickers for
45 aeree of berries located Vt mile
from oarline 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 bunk houses
Telephone on camp grounds and free
daily delivery of groceries. Pickers
can make from $2.50 to- $3.50 per
day; season will hurt from 5 to 6
weeks- Picking will start about
June 17th. Telephone 21F2. B. Cun
junglham, Bt. 3, box 131. Salem,
Or. - 6-6-
Have the Journal Job Dept.
estimate tm your printing
needs yon get the benefit of
cask buying. Phone 8JL
OP DRIVING FIRST
AUTO ACROSS BRIDGE
Red Cross Executive Com-
mittee Plans Hnimner of
How much will a resident of Marion
county give to be the first man to
drive his automobile across the new
bridge into Polk eounty. And how
much will a resident of Polk county
give for ithe same privilege, coming
from Polk county, on the day the
bridge is to be formally opened with
one of the greatest celebrations ever
held in Marion or 1 oik connUesf
At a meeting held last evening by
the executive bridge committee of W!
lameitte chapter, Red Cross, it was de
cided to make the opening of the
bridge an event long to be remembered
in Polk and Marion counties, and every
dollar raised on that occasion to be
given to the Red Cross.
The tentative p-'ans as outlined last
evening call for the erecitlon of a targe
platform for speakers on the east s'oV
of the bridge. The bridge .company hs
agreed to clean and clear off Water
street near the bridge where comes-
sions will be sold.
The day's progam to begin at 9
o'ekek in the morning will include
bawl concerts, river spoils bathing a;
Riverside Dip, exhibition drills by the
four companies of the S3coud battalia
and Ithe official turning out of all fra
ternal organizations in the city. The
Chorrians in uniform will Berve as of
ficers of the day. '
There will be auctioned off, besides
tho privilege of Hirst crossing the
bridge in an auto., the privilege of the
first foot passenger and pennants will
be on sale thalt give the holder the priv
ilege of -crossing the bridge at any
Ifcme during tho day's celebration. 1.
lias been mutually agreed by the Polk
and. Marion county courts and the
builders ot) the bridge that the Red
Cross shall be given the entire rights
of Ithe bridge for the one day's big
Ta awaken general Merest in this
event, scheduled for about the middle
of July, the executive committee will
arrange for publicity excursions to be
sent to all parte of iboth counties. As
tho entire celebration is in the way
of a Red Cross benefit, each of the
many auxiliaries) in Polk and Marion
Bounties will be invited to, spread a
table in Marion square', the profits ot
leach table to go to the auxiliary in
The executive committee announces
that in view of the lac that no special
celbmtions ore scheduled for this Burn
er in Salem, that the formal opening
of the bridge. will undoubtedly bo the
greatest event of ta year with an es
timated attendance of 15,000.
Oregon State Grange
Held Open Meeting
The Oregon State Grange held their
open meeting in the House of Represen
tatives in the state house Wednesday
The program was arranged under the
direction of the state lecturer, Mrs. Min
ni.9 E. Bond of Eugene.- The meeting
was in the order of a patriotic gathering-
The first number was the singing
of "America" by the audience.
Mrs. Mason Bishop of Salem, sang in
a sweet voice, "Keep the Horn,? Fires
Burning." She was very heartily en
cored and responded with "Somewhere
in France Is a Lily." Tho next num
ber was a Japanese costume song, by
little seven year old Henrietta Bishop
and as an encore she sang "Long
Boy." The accompanist for these two
numbers was Miss Helen Moore of Wil
lamette University. Professor Piftman
of the Oregon Normal gave an address
on Rural Teaching and introduced Miss
Gladys Carson, thv rural critic teach
er, of the Monmouth Normal, who in
troduced some of her pupils in the work
they are doii'g. The orations given by
the different pupils was a great credit
to themselves as well as their teacher,
Professor Kerr of O. A. C. followed
with a patriotic address. The Ladies'
Quartette composed of rural teachers
from Monmouth gave two excellent
numUorn. Their accompanist being the
musie instructor of Monmonth. The
audience was dismissed with the sing
ing of "The Star Spangled Banner."
ASTRONOMER FINDS NUGGET
Baker, Or., June 6. Dropping his
."yes momentarily from the sky, W M
Conrad, astronomer, here to observe
the eclipse, found a gold nugget worth
The Hun submarines hoist the Ger
man naval standard, which is the skull
and crossboues camouflaged with kais
Get Eid of Tour Rheumatism
Wilson at a horse show and confirms
the opinion of others that Mrs. Wilson
is fully as good appearing as her pic
tures show and that she fully carries
out the part as the "first lady in the
WANTED A girl or middle aged wo
man to work for her 'board, in fami
ly of two, with privilege of being
absent from 7:30 a. m- to 5 p. m. 629
N. Wirrfer. Phone 1532J. tf
AUTO REPAIR MAN WANTED
First class auto repair man wanted
to handle small garage and repair
shop for Oregon State highway com
mission. Shop located at ISalem. Ap
ply room 303 Capitol Building, Sa
lem, 6 6
FOR SALE Silo. 12x32, heavy hoops
anl stay rods, been filled twice; al
so 20 steel stanchions. R. C. Hall
berg Greenwood station, Salem Falls
City line. Postoffice address, Inde
pendence, Or. 6-6
BRINGS W NAMES
TO HONOR ROLL
One Hundred and Nine Signed
For Array Service
The following young men registered
yesterday at the court house in Salem,
having become of age since June 5,
1917. Of the 123 registered 118 were
American citizens and five aliens:
Harry Tanaka, Salem.
Hermouenes, Barba Carbonelle, Philip
George J. lvasvich, Lyons, Oregon.
Marc, Saucy, Salem, Route 9.
George, Andrew Peristeropoulos, Salem.
ueorge William Treisch, Salem, Rt. 4.
Jorn Douglas Stettler, Salem. -.iwlwin
Clinton Willis, Salem, Rt. 3.
Bert K. Thompkins, Salem, Rt. 4.
James W. Swaggerty, Salem.
Harlin Melvin Smalleq, Salem.
Paul Eugene Plants, Salem.
Geo. Hopst, Salem.
James Hillman Murphy, Salem, Bt. 7.
Lloyd Lindsey Hockett, Salem.
Frank David Harris, Salem, Rt. 5.
Elwin Davidson Decvkey, Salem.
Joe Andrew Tullja, Salem, Route 3.
John Hirschell Hoppes, Salem.
Stephen Waldo Marsters, Salem.
Elton R. Rae, Salem, Route 3.
Roy Warren Hammer, Salem.
Axeld Barnick, Salem, Route 8.
Bankston Mauldin, Salem.
Raymond Frank Schultz, Salem, Rt. 8.
Lloyd Leinnel Thomas, Salem, Route 4.
Ovel George Garner, SalemJ Route 8.
Gail Herchel Williams, Salem, route 6.
Ralph Frazer Burroughs, Salem.
Wilford W. Williams, Salem.
Roswell Starr Waltz, Salem
Oscar E. Schwabbauer, Salem, Route .1
Kenneth Victor Keefer, Salem, Route S.
William Plowright Bennett, Salem.
Peter Anton Kufner, Salem, Route ".
Vester N. Bones, Salem, Route 5.
James Douglas Walker, Salem.
John Junior Lane, Salem, Route 4.
Hubert Henry Hoffman, Salem.
Joseph William Fitte; Salem, Route 9.
Lon Julius Barrett, Salem.
Hallie Franklin Bailey, Salem.
i'aul Henry Johnson, Salem.
Herbert Hahn, Salem, Route 8.
Frederick Merle Chapman, Salem, Rt. 8.
John Frank Fabry, Jr., .Salem, Rt. 4
Earl Daue, Salem.
William Conrad Jones, Salem.
Herbert Guy Liston, Salem. .
Charles Wesley Landen, Salem Route 3
William McKinley Forbis, Salem,
Warren McVon Lindsay, Salem,
Vernon Printz Mentzcr, Salem. :
Lloyd William Hughes. Salem, Bt. 7.
Jesse Richard George, Salem.
Lyle P. Bartholomcw,:"Salem.
Earl Marion Cady, Salem, Route 9.
Noble Henningsen, Salom, Route 3.
Lester Ray Evans, Salem, Route 8.
Cyril Arno Suing, Salem.
James McFarland, Salem.
Basil Zell, Salem
William Herman Lehman, Salem.
Joseph Peter Fielen, Salem.
Robert LaRue, Salem.
William Henry Bechtel, Salem, Rt. 9.
Claude Cecil Lyons, Turner.
lloman Bryan Ruch, Independence.
John McKinley Lichty, Hilverton.
Robert Rockwell Tracy, Turner.. ;
Victor Nolan Scofield,' Portland. 1
Eugene Leslio Jones, Cheniawa.
Lawrence Bernard Scliarback, Silverton
Jay Verne Chadler, Turner.
William W. Krebs, Talbot.
Irving Hanson, Oregon City.
Carl Abijah Wood, Turner.
Dean M. Duvnll, Independence.
Lee C'ordell Ball, Tomer.
Anton Hanauska, Sbaw.
Allen George Hall, Maeleay.
Rufus Fay Cory, Macleay.
Jesse Lestle Sparks, Bandon, Oregon,
Carl Wilhelm Hangen, Silverton.
Delmer Albert Davidson, Talbot.
Donald Stanton Riches, Turner.
Ralph Worden, Falem, route 9.
Barney Leighty, Silverton.
Ben R6bert Cooper, Aunisville,
Growth of Motor
Business Is Great
The statement of motor vehicle reg
istrations just issued by the Secretary
of state tells a surprising story as to
the growth of motor vehicle business
For the period from January ), to May
31, the showing of registrations by
years is as follows: 1913, showed 11,04ft
motor vehicle registrations; 1914, the
number was 13,657;in 1915 it had grown
to 19,009 and in 1916 to 27,311. In 1911
the total was 38,242 and this year 54,
471. In five years the number of Ore
gon owners of trucks and an to has in
creased five times. The report for 1917
shows that From May 31 to Decem
ber 31, the number of registrations was
10,390. In the same proportion of in
ereaw there should h registered by
the end of the year in round numbera
about 70,000 motor vehicles.
A comparison of the fees received is
also interesting. In 1913 they were ')?,
873. In 3916 they had grown to 146,
2"4, and in 1917 to Vi,787.50. From
January 1, to May 31, this year the to
tal receipts were'103,77.50. At -the
same rate of increase ia registrations
for the year as was shown ic fjrmer
years, tb.? total income for the state
from this source should be about .WI,
000. This money is all, uur ike law
passed at the last session of the legis
lature, to-be expended on the stat high
ways, or rather to be nsed in paying
the bonds sold for doing that wont,
NEGROES AGAIN QUIET.
Henrietta, Ohla., June fi. Negroes in
Salem, near here were back at work to
day, their incipient riot broken np by
vme honvs guards from Henrietta.
Guardsmen who rushed to Halem yes
terday on reports of a Creek Indian up
using against the military draft, found
only negroes objecting to issnanee of
floni i-rds. Theie has hern no bloodshed.
J A II
We are not going out of bu
siness but we are closing out
certain stocks to prepare for
an extensive remodeling.
IK, CUT GLASS, CROCKERY
LOOK BETTER, WEAR BETTER, ARE BET-TER-ALL
KINDS AND ALL STYLES.
1 1 Steamer Trunks, Ward
robe, Trunks, Dress
and Hat Trunks
ii Our entire stock of CUT
i GLASS and CROCKERY
Sale Now On. Act
A SALE of MIDDIES
Mi?i 2 A
! H H it
I anACT, lurk Tw itrt.t.. I MnHMnm arvp. vrhit
i . i . -
Waukesha, Wis., June 6. Grace Lusk
seliool teaeher murderer, remained in
her cell today, unsentented. Until June
18 will he under constant surveil
lance by thie physicians, charged with
determining the condition of her mind.
According to nurses, Miss Lu.sk lias
shown improvement in the past two
days, but she was unable to appear in
court yesterday at the hour originally
sH for bearing what her punishment
for shooting Mrs. Mary Roberts would
SICK AND WOUNDED.
Washington, Jun 6. One hundred
and eighty four sick and wounded Am
erican soldiers were p'iit to the United
States from the American expeditionary
force during the week ending May 31
the war departmTit annmmivd today.
Sixteen men wre sent here during
the week ending May 24.
JOURNAL WANT ADS SELL
These Trunks are made of the finest materials
used in trunk manufacture. Heavy duck, metal
and fibre coverings. With and without straps.
This is your opportunity to buy at less than fac
tory cost, a Trunk that
The largest Trunk stock
Heavy White Twill "MIDDY CLOTH," navy blue
Galatea and Flannel Collars and Cuffs; sizes 4, 6, 8,
10, 12, 14, 16, 18 and 20 years
They cannot be duplicated
have too many, so take your
Washington, June 6. The granary of
the Mormon church in Utah, holding
2.'(ymo bushels of wheat, lias ben emp
tied iu response to appeals from the
food administration. All Mormons are
required to give one fifth of their har
vest to the church and the wheat thus
olitaii'.'d was stored against want.
Fair Cattle Run at
. . ... Union Stock
North Portland, Or., June !. Cattle?.
KeecfyitH today "0. There is a fair
sprinkling of jvod to choice ca;tle in
the yards to lay which are meeting
with good demand at steady priees.
Quotations are as follows;
Prime steers, $14-1"; gnod to choice
steers sl 2.50-13.50 ; medium to good
steers $11-12; (air to medium steers
tlO..')01.50; common to fair steer
$9 10; choice cows and heifers, $11-12;
medium to good cows and heifers $7.50-
jM; fair" to medium cows and heifere
7' canners l 6: bulls fi..ri0-10: calves
"5012' tockers ftedem ,S J0-
will last you a life time.
this side of Portland.
; 40 and 42 bust measure. 1 1
. r " '
at twice the price. We '
choice at S0
Hogs, lfocoipts today are not lnr;.'e,
I there being 2-10 head on tne market,
niid in consequence, the market in hold- '
iirg steady1 and seems to have recover
ed from its wcukne cf yesterday,
Piime mixed 1 7-1 7.2," ;. medium roil
ed l(l.no-m.N."i; irugh heavies !
j 10.2.1; pigs l.un-.-).73; bulk 117-17.2.-..
Hheep. Kneeipt of sheep today 20C.
'Th market for the week started o
re thi-r a steady Iwsis. but developed a
j weakness late in the day yeterriay.
Jlowevnr, the market is holding steady
I today, quotations:
Hunt of mountain lambs $11.50-17;
:valley lambs It)-lli..'i0; yearlings W
ll; wethers $1010.50; ewes $7-9.50.
Boad. to Happiness
i Be amiable, cheerful and good b
turcd and yon are jmich more likely to
be happy. You will find this difficult,
tif not impossible however, when you
!are constantly troubled with eonstipa-
j MOU, I'HHIUmTlHlIi fl laUIBtB IUU
!eet rid of that and it will be easy,
j These tablets not only moe the bow
els, but improve the appetite
j strengthen tho digestion.