Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, June 17, 1918, Page FIVE, Image 5

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Read your advertisement the first day
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Minimum charge 15c.
KULTIGRAPHING Phone 340. 6-25
BOOM and board, 1112 Mill St. 6 18
WANTED Hay to put up on shares.
Phone 3SF3 or 77F4. 619
flORSE for sale cheap, at 1394 N.
Church St. 6 17
HOUSE for rent. For further informa
tion phone 773B. 6-13
WANTED Delivery boy. A. Daue ft
Sons, 1003 S. Coml 6-19
FOB BENT 2 furnished Tooms 1st
floor. 720 N. Churdh St. 6-19
FOB BENT Piano $2 per month. Call
1844. 6-18
WANTED Strained honey in bulk.
Cherry City Bakery Co. tf
EAVE you wood sawing! Call phone
7. tf
FOE SALE Fir wood and team of
young mares. Phone 2142R. 6-18
WANTED Used bicycle, must be
cheap. Box 46 care Journal. 6-17
WANT to buy, 2 hop stoves, also 2 tons
clover hay. Phone 1204. 6-18
FURNISHED housekeeping rooms, 758
N. Commercial- 6-18
FOB SALB Wheat sacks and berry
craies. Phone 101F2. 6-18
OOU W. F. WEIGHT, the auctioneer
Turner, Oregon. Phone 59. tf
FOB SALE Strictly modern, 5 room
bungalow. Low price. Easy terms.
1675 S. Church St. 6-17
AUCTION SALE Jack Miller farm,
three and onehalf miles southwest of
Turner, June 20. 6-19
7 GOATS strayed, south of Salem,
finder please leave word at Journal
office. 6-19
WANTED Ford, 1915 or 1916 model,
good condition and reasonable. 2645
Portland road. 617
FOB SALE 1916 Ford roadster, over
hauled eind painted. Inquire Auto
Kepair Shop, S. Com. and Bush. 6-17
FOB SALE One singlo-horse wagon
and harness, will sell cheap. Phone
734, 871 N. Com'l. tf
HOUSEKEEPING apartments and
single rooms, nicely furnished, at
633 Ferry street, tf
BAY Do yon wish to pick Loganber
ries in a No. 1 10 acre yard I If so
Phone 100F32. tf
TWO and three Toom furnished apart
ments. 491 N. Cottage. Phone 2203-
WANTED 5 mien, steady work, good
wages, $3.36 per day. See J. A. Mills
320 State St. 6-20
WANTED To rent or buy, if cheap,
desirable home, city or acreage, from
owners. Box 26 care journal. 6-17
WANTED To buy light 5 passenger
automobile, good condition. B care
LOGANBERRY picker wanted, half
mite from end of ear line. Phone 69
F2 evenings, Mrs. A. W. Cox. 6-18
YOUNG man wishes employment with
small Ford delivery truck, country
or city. L. E. Johnson, 24a D St. 6-18
WANTED Mohair at East Salem
Cannery, 85th end Oak St. Phone
2160M. . tf
FOB SALB Some fresh milch cows
and farm horses, eteo want to boy a
eeond heed binder. Geo. Swegle. tf
WB PAY the highest cash prices for
second hand furniture, stoves, rugs,
etc. Shipping earload lots to Port
land. Phone 593. 6-21
WANTED Persons with portable saw
mill to cut 200,000 feet of timber
and 5000 ties. Twice as much more
in same locality. Address F. W. Kel
ly, Rt. 1, Gervais, Or. 6-17
13ACBE farm for sale cheap; 7 room
plastered house, good barn, 2 hen
houses, pressure well, 6 acres prunes
- and family orchard, 2 acres pasture
with shade tree Write for terms or
phone 61F11. T. E. Nunnemaker, Rt.
2, box 53. 618
GOVERNMENT NEEDS 20,000 clerks
Examinations everywhere July 7. Ex
perience unnecessary. Men and wo
men desiring government positions
write for free particulars to J. C.
Leonard, (former dvtl service ex
aminer,) 1059 Kenois bldg- Wash
ington, D. C. 6-21
VOMX one wants your property and
yoa would sell. We charge no eom
wAm&o for putting buyer and eell
r together. For further Infonnatien
Oregon Realty Exchange Investment
Oa, In, 14 Breyman bldg., Salem,
Or, CaaoW of Commeree bldg, Eu
hm. Or- 250V4 34 BL Portland,
W w :m
New Today Ads
WAITED Cultivating and general
work ia the ety. Phone 1366. 6 20
FOB SALE Studebaker H4 spring
wagon, will sell cheap. Phoae 734,
71 N. Com'l v tf
FOB BENT Furnished house, strictly
modern, hot water heat Address Box
373 Salem, Or. tf
FOB SALE Good draft horse, sound,
gentle, 7 years old. H. Hahn, Salem,
Rt. 8, fcox 180. 6-18
FOB RENT -SmaU house, furnished;
also rooms suitablo for girls. '482 S.
High. 6-22
WANTED Woman or girl to help
with scwimr, must be experienced
Phone 2193J. 6-19
POTATOES for sale 50c and SOo per
cwt- Call before Si.di.oi after 7
p. m. Phone 60F14. 6-20
WANTED Woman or girl for house
work, all or part of time, no cook
ing. 461 High. Phone 1627. 6-17
WANTED Boy 16, to work about two
hours each afternoon at Journal of
fice, tf
WANTED A married man . to work
on farm and haul wood. Phone 622
or 254. 6-18
dred, bring sacks. T. Fitzpatrick, on
asylum farm road, first house south
of Sohubinger cheese factory. 6-18
FOB SALE 23 acres, improved, plen
ty of water and timber, 2 miles
from Salem on Dallas read. Wm M.
Sohuctt, Rt. 2, Salem. 6-18
FOR SALE I have several mortgages
for sale, from $600 to $3000, first
class1 farm security. H. M. Hawkins,
314 Masonic, bldg. tf
I HAVE a customer who desires to
purchase at once, a modern 5 or 6
room house. John H. Scott, 404 Hub
bard bldg. 6-18
FOR SALE 40 acre farm, some' of
best land m Oregon, stock and crop
included, mist be sold. R. T. D. 1,
box 42, Scio, Or. 7-13
FOR SALE-Good, fresh Jersey cow,
eight years old. Price $65. Rt. 7,
Box 120, Silverton road, J. A. Jef
ferson. 6-19
FOR SALE No. 7 cook stove suitable
for -camping, also two tents, size
10x12 ft. with tent poles. 2263 N.
"Fifth St. Phono 1369. 6-18
FOB RENT Furnished sleeping
rooms, close in, with all modern con
veniences, also housekeeping rooms.
For further information phone 773
R. 6-18
have had experience in timber work
we can use you getting out ekip
knees, $5 per day for eight hours
work. Call at our office, 542 State
. St. or phone 717. Mangis Bros. tf
LOGANBERRY pickers wanted; 30
acres, two miles east of Brooks, good
camp grounds, wood and water; we
move yon out to yard and back to
town;" picking will las about five
weeks. Mangis Bros., Salem., Or.
Phone 717. tf
est yard in the valley. Good camp
"Si good water, provisions on the
ground. We move yon out to yard
end back to town. Picking begins
about June 25tih. Register now. we
pay one cent with V-i cent bonus
per pound- L. H. Roberts, Rt. 7, Sa
lem, Or., Phone 41F24. tf
15 LOGANBERRY pickers wanted;
good picking, good camping ground,
can walk and live 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
52F14. tf
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 end
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
THE SCHOOL board of school district
number 24, Salem, Oregon, advertise
for bids on the following apparatus:
Bids to be itemized.
1 Stewart No- 28 oven furnace.
1 No. 34 13-inx8-ft. South Bend
screw cutting engine lathe. Fitted
with automatic longitudinal feed,
automatic cross feed and compound
rest. Countershaft, face plate and
all necessary wrenches and attach
ments. 2 No. 34 13-ln.xa-ft. South. Bend
screw eutting engine lathe.
3 3026 8-in 4-jaw Independent lathe
1 No. 2 Bristol milling machine pow
er feed attachment, 7-8 arbor for
same, centers and indexing-head.
1 Fox O B milling machine.
1 Fox centers and indexing head.
1 No. 5 Little Giant taps and diea.
10 No- 203 3 in. jaw swivel base
machinist vise.
1 No. 1 Q C pmrer shop saw.
1 20-in. np.ight power drill press.
1 grinding machine eomplcte.
Bids on the above material will bo
opened on Tuesday evening, June
25th at 8 p. m. The school board re
serves the right to reject any or all
bids or accept any pert of any bid.
School District No. 24, Marion Coun
ty, Oregon. 6-17
By W. H. Burghardt, Jr, clerk.
WILL PAINT your building just ss
cheap as before material raised, and
will guarantee it to last far five
years. Twenty years experience.
Phone 75F5. . 617
WANTED Loganbery pickers for
45 acres of berries located mile
from earline at Salem Heights. Fif
teen minute service. Five cent fare
to Salem- Fine camp grove, free
wood, potato patch and strew for
bedding. Water piped on camp
grounds. No teats ox bunk houses.
Telephone on camp grounds and free
daily delivery of groceries, Pickers
can make from $2.30 to $3.50 per
day; season will last from 3 to fl
weeks. Picking win start about
Jane 17th. Telephone 21P2, B. Cun
ningham, Rt. 3, box 121, Salem,
Or. 618
Company M Families
Receiving Allotments
Two more Company M allotments
were received today, according to in
formation received at the Home Ser
vice section of the Red Coss. This in
dicates that the allotments which have
all been held up, are due to arrive
within a few days.
For some reason, all records of the
allotments of Company M were either
lost or mislaid end the wives of sol
diors in the company have not been re
ceiving their allotments. The matter
was taken up by the Home Service sec
tion of the Red Cross and through the
Red Cross Washington officials, cable
grams were sent to the officers of Com
pauy M asking that the allotments be
made over again.
A letter received today by Mrs- O.
B. Schucking, secretary of tiie Home
Service section from the registrar of
the Red Cross civilian relief, in Wash
ington is as follows:
"You will be glad to know as a re
sult of tho cablegram which I sent to
France that we have already had re
ply and wie exipcct to have early action
on Company M 's cases. " '
Jefferson Constable
Injured by Fall
Sheriff Needham was notified short
ly afternoon today that Constable
Jonee of Jefferson had fallen in get
ting out of an auto at Turner this morn
ing and had suffered a fracture of the
skull. Some time this morning a war
rant was issued in Jefferson for the
arrest of several boys who had passed
through the town in an auto, and this
was given to the constable to Bcrve.
The constable wired the sheriff to head
the boys off and the sheriff wired the
constable at Turner to watch out for
them and get them if they reached
that plujce. This the Turner constable
did and phoned Jones to come and get
them. As Jones readied the co-nstablo's
place in Turner he stepped from the
auto before it had fully stopped and
was thrown heavily, sustaining, it is
reported, a fracture of the skull.
The boys were taken back to Jeffer
son by Constable Miles of TurneT, and
word was Bent that the injured man
was being brought to one of the hos
pitals here. Inquiry at these just be
fore press time failed to locate him
at any of them. What the natnro of
the offense for which the boys were ar
rested could not be learned.
Party Organizations
In Marion County
At the meeting of the republican
central committee, held last Saturday,
the following officers were elected:
Walter L. Tooze chairman, N. D. El
liott secretary, Ben F. West state com
mitteemnn, W. J- Culver congressional
The executive committee is as fol
lows: E. P. Morcum, Woodfourn; H. C.
Porter, Au'msville; A, L. Lawrence, Sa
lem; a. J. Culver, Salem; H. E. Brown,
Silverton; W. H. Habson, Stayton; H.
R. Peete, Turner.
At the meeting of' the democratic
central committee, P. L. Frazier was
re-elected chairman, Kenneth Bayne
secretary and James R. Hamilton, state
The Oregon State Highway commis
sion will receive proposals at 1301
Yeon Building, Portland, Oregon, at
11 a. m. Tuesday, June 25th, 1918, for
eighteen miles of hardsurfacing on the
Pacific highway between Salem and
Aurora, in Marion county.
The work will bo let in two units of
7.35 miles and . 10.65 miles, respective
ly. Bids will be received on all types
of pavement.
For full particulars, kindly call at
room 303 Capitol building, office of
the state highway engineer, Salem
where spccifi)cationg Jand all details
may be seen.
No guarantee of workmanship, ma
terial or maintenance bonds will be
required and a special price of $2 per
bbl. f. o. b. Oswego will be made on
the purchasing of cement.
State Highway Commission of Oregon
S. Benson, Chairman,
W. L. Thompson, Commissioner.
B. A. Booth, Commissioner.
Attest: Herbert Nunn,
State Highway Engineer.
Salem, Oregon, June 13, 1918.- 6-25
Of the City of Salem, Oregon
Notice i9 hereby given that on July
1, 1918, there will be money on hand
and applicable to the payment of the
following improvement bonds of issue
"G," Numbers 91 to 130, both inclus
ive. Holders of these bonds will present
them for payment at the office of the
city treasurer as interest will eease af
ter June 30, 1918.
June 10-17-24 City Treasurer.
first park band
Salem Cherrian Band Under
Leadership of Oscar A.
The first of a series of public eon
certs will be given by the Salem Cner
rian band Tuesday evening at Will
son park, (beginning at 8 o'clock un
der the direction of Oscar A. Steel
haormeT. Although during the past year the
band has given seven of its members
to the ship yards and four to the ser
vice, it will make its initial bow to
the public with 22 members. Mr. Steel
hammer, the director, and John Graber,
r- : :
Director of the Cajrrian Band
manager, have been fortunate in secur
ing mien who have had previous band
exiperienco and tho! concerts this' sum
mer will ibe fully up to the standard
of the past. The Cherrian band if the
only fully organized band in the val
ley between Portlamd and Eugene.
Eaten, of the summer concerts will
open with the playing of "The Star
Spangled BanncT and close with "Am
erica," and the audience of course will
be expected! to stand during the rendi
tion of these two patriotic selections.
The personnel of the band is as fol
Piccolo: Miller Bevier.
Clarinets: Carl Poppa, Earl Ander
son, Ernest Derweiitj H. S. Swart and
K. Desart.
Cornets: Chas. Pabst, Herman
Koehring, Olias. Kurfch, N. G. Freeman
and Elmer MaKinney.
Altos: Irwin Wroten, Paul Stege,
John Graber.
Trombones: O. A. Steelhammer and
Ludwig Miickelson.
Baritone: Ivan U. Martin and Uleue
Bass: Ktehard. Byley and J. F. Steel-
Drums: W. H. Mills and David Aal
madge. ,
Director: O, A. Steeliammcr.
Manager: John Graber.
The program for Tuesday evening,
Juno 18, is as follows:
Star Spangled Banner.
March, Robinson's Grand Entree
(K. L. King.)
Selection from "Faust" (Gounod.)
Intermezzo Russe ('Frank.)
Piaeolot solo, The Meadow Lark
(Brockonshire.) Miller Bevier.
Serenade "La Zzarine" (L. Ganne.)
Vocal solo. On the Road to Home
Sweet Home (Van Alstyne), Miss Pau
line Liska.
Patriotic patrol, Spirit of America
Selection, Chimes of Normandy (L.
P. Laurendeau.)
March, Caesar's Triumphal (Mitch
ell.) uJ.
Debs Denies Reports
That He Is Loyal
Cleveland, Ohio, June 17. Federal
Attorney Wertz today was examining
h. rennrrs nf federal aecnts who heard
the addrtss of Eugene V. Debs, former
socialist candidate tor rresiaent at ian
inn. Ohir. vt.erdftv.
"If I find that Debs said anything
that violated tne espionage law,- saiu
Wertz, "I'll bring it to the attention
nf ihn fpWnl oTfind iurw At once."
Debs spoke in a Canton park before
about IzUU persons, most oi tnem able
gates to the state socialist convention.
"I must be extremely careful what I
say and more careful how I ay it,"
JA'Og saiu in beginning nis auurcss.
rii'lm tnniln it i-l .'ir that ho has not re
pudiated the socialist party's platform,
wirvir'A anrl in nther war meftlnrcfl.
He charged that his position had be
misrepresented in attempts to discsui
age members of the party "and to make!
it appear that we are divided amony
Prussian Militarism
Lauded by Kaiser
Amsterdam, June 17. The kaiser,
on the Hhirticlth. anniversary of his ac
cension to the throne, it was learned
today, wired Chancellor Hertling that
"inasmuch as the army has proven in
vincible, the borne land will bear the
suffering and privation which just
now are felrt the keenefrt."
"I know that the Prussian militar
ism which my forefathers and I have
carefully nurtured," he continued,
"has given the German sword the
strength to triumph, and that victory
will bring a peace guaranteeing Ger
man life."
Public Information Committee
Will Gve Yiews at
Tonight at the armory, there will be
given under the auspices of the com
mittee on public information, a mov
mg picture show that will give an en
tirely new phase of many of the sit
uations in Europe, especially iu.France
The speaker of the evening is Wil
liam J. Burns, mho has been giving
his time to this public information
work and with him are two moving
picture machine operators. They carry
200O pounds of baggage for the lecture.
Their equipment includes five mov
ing picture machines and during the
address, 3000 feet of film will be used
besides the showing of hundreds of
stereoptican views.
During the seven weeks the party
has been on the Pacific coast, they
have been showing to crowded nouses
At San Francisco, in two nights, 21,000
witnessed! the film. At Oakland, Cal.,
for the one night 10,000 attended and
at San Diego, 8000 for the one show
ing. Two nights wCTe given to Fres
no, Cal., where the attendance was 10,
The film was purchased by a leading
eastern mtuufacturer who showed
them in the evenings to keep his men
on for extra hours. They were then
shown at different factories and fin
ally taken up by the Washington au
thorities. The showing will begin this
evening ut 8:30 o'clock and as it if
under the auspices of the committee
on publio information, there is of
course no admission charge.
Heavy Licensed Fees Will Be
Exacted From lircus
Parades In Future
It is Rood bye to street carnivals and
street shows of a similar nature for Sa
lem. At the meeting of the city uncil
this evening an ordinance will be intro
duced by Frank Ward that will ring tho
curtain down on carnivals, merry-go-rounds
and such, and with this council)
men already in favor of such an ordin
ance, it will doubtless be unanimously
The ordinance provides that no street
shows, carnivals, dog shows or anything
of the kind shall be licensed to do busi
ness in thifl city of Salem. This include?
the circus, but as there are no ground?
suitable for a circus within thfl city
limits, the circus -continues to be a pos
sibility for Salem, as they can show
outside the city limits.
However, although the circus may
con), the ordinance will provido that
the city shall be paid a license for the
use of its street for the paredo. For a
one ring circus parade, the license fee
is fixed at $40. The two ring circus for
its parade will be asked to pay $60 and
the big circus with three rings will be
taxed $80 for its parade on the sity
Shows not classed as a circus that
would like to have a street parade will
be asked to pay a license of $30 while
a dog or pony show will pay $25 for the
use of the streets in its paraue.
A similar ordinance would have pass
ed at thP lust meeting of the council
but it prohibited the street paradi. As
the aldermen thought there was noth
ins espocially wrong about a slice t par
ade, the measure was defeated, A nev
ordinance was drawn, by City Attor
ney Macy, prohibiting the carnivals an J
shows of -nil kinds within the city lim
its, but permitting the street parude
upon the payment oi a license iee.
Strawberry Fete Success
at Kimball Home
The strawbery fete held Saturday
evening at the Kimball home in Pulk
county was such a success in every re
spect that it is probable before the
berry season closes the festival will be
The festival was given as a Red Crosr
benefit by the Polk County Community
auxiliary and the net proceeds were
Besides the refreshments which In
cluded plenty of strawberries, cake, let
cream and coffee, ther was an iiitcrcs1;
ing program. This included the singi-.g
of the "Star fipangled Banner" ly Hul
lie Parrisli Duidall followed by an ad'
dress by the chairman of the evening
Albert Hteiuer. Other numbers were a
solo dance "The Coming of bprinjS"
by Miss Genevieve Barbour, reading by
Emily oose; solo by Dan F. Lengenberg
Highland Fling dance by Mies Martclle
Hhipp; drill by young grils; address by
Dr..A. B. Starbuck of Dallas; dance by
Miss Madflin. Brown and Miss Gene
vieve Barbour; recitation by Mrs, S.
Yates, song by Carl Stevenson; cornet
sole by Charles Kurth; sword dance,
Martclle fihipp and an address by Wal
ter A. Denton.
Sixteen Steel Yesseh
Delivered fa Two Weeks
Washington, June 17. Sixteen steel
vessels of a total deadweight of 89,
162 were completed and delivered dur
ing the first two weeks of June, .the
shipping board announced late today
The output geographically was as fol
lows: Atlantic; coast yards, three; Great
Lakes, eight; Pacific coast, five.
Twenty-Fifth Anniversary of
rounding of Organization
In Oregon Observed -
Newberg, Ore., June 17. The twenty-fifth
annniversary of the founding
of Oregon yearly meeting of Friends
Church (Quakers) was celebrated Sat
urday. The principal feature of the
morning session, was a paper of re
miniscence by Aaron M. Bray. Short
talks were also given by a number of
pioneers o the yearly 'meeting, as well
as by some of the visitors.
The afternoon's program held for its
principal feature addresses by Dr.
Kobert E. Pretlow of. Seattle, elerk of
the Fivo Years Meeting of Friends in
America on "The Plaee of the Yearly
Meeting in the Quaker Polity," and
by Dr. Charles E. Tebbctts, honorary
head of the American Friends Board of
Itireign Missions on 'The Church of
the Future."
The department of Evangelism and
Churcb Extension presented its annual
report, through Homer B. Cox. f Port-
laud, its chairman. The year has been
a decidedly successful one from the
standpoint of the work of this depart
ment, -is shown by the reports. In
only one year since the first year of
the yearly meeting has then been a
larger increase in the membership "on
confess! m of faith.
Following the reports, interesting ad
dresses w re made by Dr. Charles E.
Tcbbetts and by J. Sanger Fox of Port
land, who has been servin? as field sec
retary for the past month. He was
employed in this capacity for the en
suing yeir. At tho close of the after
noon meeting, an offering' for this
work was taken up 'to the amount of
about $800.
Peace aid arbitration were tho sub
jects considered at the morning meet
ing Friday. The report was presented
by Prof. l W. Parisno, superintendent
of this department, who mado an abl
address on the subject, as did Dr. Tcb
betts and I'aul J. Furnas, field secre
tary of th Friends Service committee.
Tho evsrgelists meetings are well at
tended. British Airmen
Fight With Austrians
London, June 17. British air
men on the Italian front are
attaicking Austrian., infantry
with machine guns, 'having fir-
d 25,000 rounds into enemy
columns on Saturday and Sun
day, the British Italian front
official statement announced
tonight. ..
Simnltancously, More than 300
4c bomlbs were dropped. The state
Inientj says the general Italian
situation is unchanged. British
casualties have been slight.
George Creel's Bureau
Receives Appropriation
Washington, June 17. The houso to
day passed an appropriation bill turn
ing over to President Wilson $50,000,
000 as a personal war fund, eotight by
the president to insure continuation of
the Creot committee on public informa
tion, .
In o letter to fpprcser'..ativc Shir-
iey, the president indicated he fenred
congress miht attempt y curtail the
work of Creel's bureau by denying nec
essary appropriations.
The house voted to give tho com
mittee on public information $1,250,000
the f un4 it asked for' the next fiscal
An amendment by Representative
Mudd"n, Illinois, preventing expen
diture of anv pai of tho npinrrinria-
V: Hi"-;.
Schooner Burning Forces
Them to Boats-Had One
Quart offer Left
San Francisco, June 17. After Four
teen days in an open boat on the Pa
cific, 14 people from the five masted
schooner Crescent, landed in San
Francisco last Sunday. The Crescent
was burned 140O miles off the eoast.
Captain Olson, Mrs. Olson, and tho
13 members of the crew abandoned the
Crescent on June 3 after fighting
desperately for 24 hours with a fire
which started in the hold. The schoon
er was 70 days out of Sydney with a
cargo of copra for San Francisco. Un
able to quench the flames. Captain Ol
son abandoned ship, rigged a small sail
on a lifeboat, and started for San
For two weeks tho little boat fought
her way eastward. Not until Sunday
morning did they sight a ship. Then
they saw the steamer President and
simultaneously sighted land.
With just a quart of water, two cans
of tomatoes and one can of peas re
maining of their provisions, the life
boat pulled up at Meiggs wharf. The
H people aboard were so stiff and
sore from their long exposure that
they could hardly stand up. Aside
from that, they were apparently none
the worse for their experience.
The sailors praised tho fortitude of
Mrs. Olson, who doled out the provis
ions herself, kept them in f,ood spirits,
and occasionally took a hand at bail
ing. The Crescent was buiU in 1904 av
Fair 3Iaven, Cal. She was 24C feet long
and of 1443 gross ton. CLptain and
Mrs. Olson had mado their tome aboard
tho schooner for 14 years.
k State House News '
Highway Engineer Nunn starts today
on a tour of inspection of the road
work now underway.
Articbs of incorporation were filed
today as follows: Pacific Marine Iron
Works of Portland, increased its capital
stock from $250,000 to $400,000.
In in a n poulsen Cpmpany of Portland
filed notice of dissolution.
O. K. Jiffery Company of Portland,
capital stock $10,000 and object to
nmnfacturo and deal in hydroplanes,
and aircraft of alll kinds, pontoons,
life boats and small water craft gen
erally. tdon for hiring men Of draft age unless
they are exempted for physical disabil
ity, was adopted.
Representative Wood, Indiana, read
an attack on Oeorge Creel, for his ar
ticles written in 1907 in a Denver
Brewers Widow Comes
, Back From Germany
Havana, June 17. Mrs. Adolphus
Busch, widow of the St. ouis browrir
planned to leave here today for the Un
ited States if accommodations could bo
secured on a certain steamer. Mrs. Busch
is on her way hoiao from Germany. Shu
was closely watched here. Newspnper
men were allowed to speak to her only
in the presence of officials.
Mrs, Busch 's attorney, Harry R.
Howes, of St. ouis, who is with her, de
nied Unit Mrs. Busch had ever received
the kaiser and crown prince at her cas
Hi's on tho Rhine and fcnid she had ne
lit : jr v '