Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, June 27, 1918, Page FIVE, Image 5

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llinimum charge 15c
FOR S ALB 'Hogs. Phone 33F14. 6 29
FURNISHED housekeeping rooms, 694
N. Com'l. Phone 2454 W. 7-3
TOR SALE 6 weeks old Duroe pigs.
1353 south 12th St. E. K. Shank. 6-29
... .
FOR SALE Eight Duroc pigs, 6 weeks
oiu. r. w. uison, Maeieay, Or. . 6-27
MAY DUKf! cherries 4c per lb on the
trees. Phone 14F15. 6-28
WOOD for sale for to and up, per cord.
Phone 254 or 622. 6-23
GOOD, heavy, young mare, 3 or 4
years old. P. O. Box 158, Salem. 6-2U
VACUUM eloaning 50c per rug. Phone
1022. L. I. Buckner. 6-29
FOR SAuB Team, wagon
ness, $150. 1256 State St.
house. Phono 1979.
FOR SALE Farm wagon, boxand flat
rack. Phone 1119. . 6-27
Man 's bicycle. Phone
HORSE to trade for ow.
Thone 71F
6 27
WANTED Strained honey in bulk.
Cherry City Bakery Co. tf
HATS you -wood sawing f Call -phone
7. tf
OOL. W. F. WRIGHT, the auctioneer
" Turner, Oregon. Phone 59. tf
g -
WANTED Ten cords good ash wood,
August r September delivery. D.
Webster, -phones 22 and 1891M. 7-1
NEAT trusty woman, past middle age,
wishes light housework, can eook
well. Phone 1501. 6-27
HAY in the field for sale, to be re
moved at once. State Fair Board.
Phone 489. ' 6-29
W& SALE Mare and yearling coltj
also fine 3 year old driving horse.
Phone 7F31. 6-29
FOR SALE 1916 Ford touring car;
call after 5 p. m. 705 south 19th St.
FOR SALE 'A nice driving mare and
rubber tired buggy. Phone 12F23.
FOR RENT Nicely furnished house
at Newport. Call at 330 N. High St,
or phono 4. 6-27
LOST Dark bay horse, with halter, on
Wallace road. Finder notify 362 N.
Church. tf
FOR SALE A hay rade in good con
dition, also some Kentish or pie
cherries. Phone 45F14. 6-27
WANTED Man and team, can make
from $8 to $9.50 per day. Call phone
4X51 Turner. tf
WANTED Boy 16, to work about two
hours each afternoon at Journal of
fice. . tf
FOR RENT Furnished house, strictly
modern, hot water heat. Address Box
373 Salem, Or. tf
BAVE your old carpets and clothing,
have them, made into rugs. Salem
Fluff Rug Co., 2075 Mill St. 6-28
WANTED Cherries, , Royal Anno,
Bing, Lambert. Salem Fruit Union.
Phono. 380. 6-29
WANTED A farm to rent, of seventy
tive or more acres. A. E. Cameron,
ftoecberg, Or-, Rt- 1, box 167. 7-2
FOR SALE One single-horse wagon
and harness, will sell cheap. Phone
734, 271 N. Coml. tf
HOUSEKEEPING apartments and
single rooms, nicely furnished, at
633 Ferry street. tf
TWO and three room furnished apart
ments. 491 N. Cottage. Phone 2203.
WANTED Mohair at . East Salem
Tannery, 25th and Oak St. Phone
S160M. tf
FOB 8AXJ4 Some fresh milch cows
and farm horses, also want to buy a
second hand binder. Geo. Swegle. tf
IXKJANBERRY pickers should eorae
Monday morning, fine picking. East
D street near Powers dryer. N. E.
Getter. 6-27
PARTIES picking up ladies, driving
gloves at J. C. Warren's feed barn
return same to his office if they
wish to avoid trouble. , 6 27
FOB SALE Five sows, 1 weighs 200
lbs.,' has 8 pigs; 1 will farrow1 2Sth;
3 not with pig. Phone 50F4. E. M.
Young, Independence. 6-27
15 A. all in cultivation and crop, on
, Pacific highway, close to O. E. and
fi P. stations, bargain at $90 per
acre. Terms. W. H. Grabenhorst, 275
State 8t tf
FOR RENT Room on Commercial, suit
able for office or small business. In
quire 146 N. Commercial. 6-28
WANTED Rooms, kalsomining, walls
neatly tinted, 2.50 and up. plaster
repairing. Phone 833. 6 28
tuB BAXiXi atuoeDaxer i spring
wagon, wxu aeu eaeap. moos JJ4,
271 N. ComX
FOR RENT--Building for garage, good
wtatuuu, ai ouveriou, 2'eier jierr.
phone Green 1557. , 7-:
LOST Traveling bag on Silverton
road. Return to Iiloyd Bamsden bi
eyele shop and receive reward. 6-26
WANTED By a widower, a house
keeper not over 35. Addiess W. W,
care Journal. 6-28
FOR SALE Fine five year old Jer
sey fresh eow, or will trade for fat
tow. 710 S. 12th St. 6-27
STKAVVHtiikKiES nek them your
self, your cwn crates or pails, mi
east of Claxtcr on Pacific highway
Andrew Vender- 6-27
FOUND Purse containing bill and
check. Owner can get same by call
ing at Journal and paying for this
ad. tf
FOP. SALE I have several mortgages
ir saie, irom swu to fijuuo, first
e'ass farm security. H. M. Hawkins,
314 Masonic bldg. tf
FOR SALE 40 acre farm, some of
fcest land in Oregon, stock and crop
mciuuea. must oe sola. a. a: u. i,
box 42. Scio, Or. 7-21
WANT single lady or gentleman, with
400, will give good position and so
curity for your money. Boa: 333, Sa
lem. 6-2!)
WANTED Capable woman as cham
bermaid, salary $35 and meals, while
on duty. Apply at onwe to manager
Hotel Marion. tf
WANTED Girl for general housework
good wages, small family going to
Portland to live about July 1st. In
quire mornings , Room 10, Opera
uouse. 6-29
PRUNE orchard, close in, sacrifice
sale, crop goes, trees loaded with
prunes; investigate this. Terms. Prie
ed right. W. H. Grabenhorst & Co.,
275 State St. tf
WANTED Loganberry pickers, wood
ana camp eloae m, Salem Heights,
end of car line S. Com. St. M. F.
Woodward, Rt. 3, box 111. Phone 112
Fi. tf
WANTED Cool, airy room with sleep
ing porch if possible, and board
with private fomilv for coudIo with
child, close- in. Address Box 63 care
Journal. 0-27
LOST On Sunday afternoon, lady's
nana oag containing Hiole and mon
ey. Finder please notify Mrs. T. E.
Nunnemaker, Salem, Or. Phone 61F
11 and receive reward. 6-27
FOR RENT July 1st, modern, five
room flat, furnished or unfurnished
r 256 N. Cottage- street. Inquire at
Capital National bank, Phone 71.
FOR SALE cheap, or will trade for
car, my $50 equity m 5 room bun-
galow, 335 S. 15th. See R. R. Nichol
son at Valley Motor Co. Phone 442.
ncur ivAarau Jatne Jiand, increas
ing machine shop crew. Strike on
West Linn nulls. Wages 65c for
eight hours. Can work ten hours it
desired. Address B. T. MvBain, West
Linn. Advancement assured right
man. - 7-2
est yard in the valley. Good -camp-
ing, good water, provisions on the
ground. We move you out to yard
end back to town. Picking begins
about June 25th. Register now, we
pay one cent with cent bonus
per pound. L. H. Roberts. Rt. 7, Sa
lem, Or., Phone 41F24. tf
OLD FALSE TEETH wanted; doesn't
matter it 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
Notice is hereby eiven that T hava
impounded the, following described
dogs in compliance with ordinance No.
1404 towit: Two Collie dons, weizh
70 pounds each. One dark Shepherd
dog weighs 65 pounds. Two Spitz dogs,
weigh 40 pounds each. The above de
scribed dogs will be killed if not re
deemed by owners-, on or before July
1, 1918, as provided in aaid ordinance.
June 25, 1918.
W. 8. LOW,
6-29 Street Commissioner.
Bombs Were Deliberately
Dropped Upon Large Red
Cross Hospital
Aa Atlantic Port, June 27. How
several German airmen attacked and
destroyed a British hospital, killing
thirty-seven defenseless persons, in
cluding three nurses and injured thrice
that number, was told today br Colonel
G. H. Andrews, of Vancouver, B. C.
The colonel who went to France as
a chaplain with the first Canadian ex
peditionary force arrived here on a
Canadian steamer with a score of other
Canadian and British officers.
"I was convalescing at a hospital in
a little French town called Boulesnes,"'
said Andrews. "This place handled
about 30,000 patients a month. Every
night the Red Cross markings were
brilliantly illuminated with search
lights, so there would be no possibility
of mistaking the building's identity.
"On the night of May 29 several
of us who were lounging outside heard
tne unmistakable drone of German aero
motors. .
Suddenly a bomb struck squarely
on the roof of the main building. It
tore through the upper stories, over
turning several cots, and exploded
squarely in an operating room, where
two or three doctors, two nurses and
several orderlies were at work. All
those in the room, including the patient
were Blown to atoms.
"'Other bombs were dropped and.
tne building caught fire. Most of the
stairways were destroyed so that we
had great difficulty in removing the
helpless patients.
"As we struggled to save these rjoor
fellows from being burned to deatd.
two of the German machines swooped
low and began to hammer away at us
wnn ineir macmne guns."
Court House News
Grant Jiurphy as administrator of
the estate of S. H. Benson was allowed
by the eircuit court his claim of $225,
and $50 attorney's fees In his case
against O. L. Burson and Fannie Bur-
son and a decree was issued for the
sale of land. The ease is one in which
Stayton parties are interested.
As appraisers of the estate of Bar
bara Frey, the court appointed J. F.
Wehrum, Bernard Wold and Sevier
In the matter of the estate of Isabell
R. Loony, the administrator of G. G.
Looney, was given his discharge, the
court finding that he had faithfully
performed all his duties. The heirs at
law were found to be James A. Looney,
7U, l. u. Looney, 45, a. W. Loonev
38, and Iris O. Vanclcar, 29.
A final decree in the matter of the
estate of Peter Reischman was issued
by the county court and the adminis
trators, William Reischman, and Adam
Reischman discharged, their duties
having been faithfully done.
A marriage license was issued this
morning to Harry Vivian Carson, 20,
druggist of Silverton, and Vada Ellen
SeQuire, 18 of Silverton.
W. H. Coats, of Ten Mile, who was
operated on at Salem, recently, for a
growth in the nose, is still in a serious
condition, although slightly improved at
the present time. His son, Gerald, who
has been with him, returned to this
city tliis morning, and left today for
Ten Mile, where he will look after the
harvesting of the crop on Ins father's
farm. Dr. Findley, of Salem, specialist
in head diseases, it attending Mr. Coats.
Roseburg News.
Washington, Juno 27. War Indus
trios jn this country are short between
300,000 and 400,000 laborers and the
lack of workers in tho coal mining in
dustries is imperilling all war produc
tion, the department of labor announc-
d late todav.
Washington, June 27. The house to
day voted down a provision in the na
val appropriation bill, giving five presi-
aent power to raise Major General
Georgd Barnett, marine corps command
er, to rank of lieutenant general.
WANTED 2d hand bicycle, must be
cueaip.. 944 Cottage St. between 7
and 9 p. m. 6-27
HELP WANTED Government needs
20,000 iclorks at Washington. Exam
inations everywhere in July. Exper
ience unnecessary. Men and women
desiring government positions write
for free particulars to J. C. Leonard,
(former civil service examiner,)
1059 Kenois Bldg., Washington. 7-3
ern, five room bungalow, gas, elce
triedty, half cement basement, sta
tionary tabs, roomy leit, paved street,
all paid, and garage. Ope block from
street car Kiite. Price 1600; $800
will handle it. Square Deal Realty
. Co., U. S. Nat. Bank bldg. Phone
YOUR property will sell quicker or
trade easier through our non-commission
system of placing buyer and
diet together. Listings for our July
booklet will be reeeived up to June
30th. Prompt action, effective ser
vice, marimum results. Investigate
Oregon Realty Exchange Investment
Co., Inc., 28 Breyman Mdr.. Salem.
Or., Eugene, Portland, San Francis
co. 6
Are Urging Greatest Possible
Mort Be Blade to Prevent
fires This Year
State Forester F. A. Elliott is in re
ceipt of aa appeal which is being sent
out Iby the federal forest service, urg
ing on patriotic grounds that the great
est -precautions be taken to avoid for
est fire this year, when so much de
pends upon the amount of timber that
can be gotten out for war purposes
The bulletin savs:
"Tliree fourths of the forest fires
in the United States are caused by
"Every forest fire which destroys
timoer or takes men away from pro
ductive work help the hun.
'"For the first time in the history of
wars, timoer 4s recognized, as an es
sential war munition, Don t let for
est fireg destroy it.
"Railway ties and trench timbers
from the hand planted French forests
helped save Pans from the Hun.
' Forest fires destroyed nearly two
hundred million 'board feet of timber
on the national forests of Oregon in
1917 enough to build three canton
ments as large as Camp Lewis.
"The sawmills of Oregon cut two
and one half billion- board feet of lum
ber in 1917. valued at $44,000,000.
"Oregon's forests are supplying ma
terial for ships, airplanes and other
war uses. Help keep out forest fires.
"One hundred eighty six fires on
the national forests of Oregon in 1917
started from fires left burning by care
less campers. Be sure your campfire is
Fighting 1197-fires in Oregon cost
the federal forest service $133,017.12
in 1918. Help prevent foTest fires and
save this expense.
"Oregon's forests will supply four
billion board feet of saw timber an
nually forever if properly managed.
Proper management implies efficient
proteicuch, conservative logjriiig and
effective restocking."
Prominent Club Worker
Indicted for Fraud
New -York, June 27. Mrs. William
Cumming Story, former head of the
Daughters of the American Revolution,
and nationally prominent club woman,
was indicted today on charges growing
out of the investigation of the Nation
al Emergency Relief Society. "
In one count Mrs. Story is accused of
petit larceny in obtaining a .$30 con
tribution for the society on the repre
sentation that it would all go for the
society, although one half was paid to
William Garland Brow: o as a commis
sion. It is also, charged ,that she ob
tained $1162 from the Hero Land
Basaar by falsely certifying that no
commissions were being paid. i
)c )(c ifc sjc sc sc sc sfc ic jjt )c )c
State House News
Secretory of State Olcott has mailed
certificates of nomination to the nomi
nees of the 'republican and democratic
parties for the various state and dis
trict offices. The certificates were pre
pared by the secretary of state's of
fice and then were mailed to Governor
Withycomiie at Latirande for his t
nature before they could be sent to
the nominees. The law requires each
nominee to file' a written ac"eptance
of the nomination before his name can
be certified! to go on tho ballot for
the general election. For th conven
ience of the candidates, the secretary
of state also sent earn one a blank
form of acceptance. These acceptances
cannot be filed earlier than July 29
nor later than September 10.
The puWie, service commission has is
sued an order directing tne i'oruanu
& Oreson Citv Railroad company to
adhere to its train schedule on its run
between Portland and Carver, and to
provide aKcommodatflons for passen
iters at the various stations. The com
pany is also ordered to discontinue the
dangerous practice of filling the ,tann
of the gasoline engine- while passengers
are in the car. Ine poor service of tne
company was iirought to the attention
of the commission on complaint or cit
izens of Milwaukee.
In another order, ' the commission
grants the Portland & Oregon City
Railroad company authority to con
struct one overhead and four gTade
crossings ia Clackamas county.
Articles of incorporation were filed
todav bv the Oregon Baking company
ofi Astoria, which has a capital
of 1 2.000. The incorporators are vi
tor Lathe, John Muhlhauser, Irving
Jeffers and Victor Hermann.
Washington, June 27. The small arms
section of the ordnance department,
has aaved (8,750,000 in the last two
months on the salvage ana oi uis
carded materials, the war department
announced today. Manufacturing costs
of the army rifle have been reduead
from 37 to 22, it was stated. Similar
savings were made in the machine gun
and ammunition branches of the depart
ment. .
Davton, Ohio, June 27. Archie Free
man, of iiayton, was muea ai wngni
field today when tine airplane he was
testing fell 150 feet.
Washineton. June 27. Th) United
States todav advanced a credit for 9,-
000,000 to Belgium, bringing their total
up to (131,800,000 and the total credit
to the allies to S,9U,S9U,UUO.
Constitution Bothers Him In
Showing Oregomans How
to Rule Themselves
Another snag has been struck by
Professor J. M. Matthews, consolida
tion expert, in connection with the
tentative plan to abolish all the elect
ve offices, except tho offices of gov
ernor, secretary of state and state
treasurer, and make them appointive
by the governor.
Undor the terms of the state consti
tution, noiessor Matthews was advis
ed .today in a written opinion from the
offiea of the attorney general, a law
making the office of superintendent of
pubho instruction appointive instead
of elective would tie unconstitutional
Two queries were presented to the
attorney general y Professor Mat
thews as follows.
Ml. Would it constitutional for
the legislature to provide hy law that
tne superintendent of public instruc
tion should be appointed bv the irov
ernor, with the consent of the senate?
"2. If it he lcB'stetirre merely reiieal
ed the- present law providing for the
election of the superintendent by pop
ular vote, would the governor then be
come superintendent of public instruc
tion, and if eo, eould he then, on his
own authority, appoint a deputy to per
form the duties of the office? "
The state constitution provides that
the governor shall he superintendent of
public instruction; but says the legis
lature is competent to enact a law
providing foT the election of a super
intendent. The legislature did this
many years ago.
' Assistant Attorney General Van
Winkle makes a negative reply to the
first question propounded by Professor
"I is clear either the governor is
to ac as superintendent of publie in
struction, or that the people are to
elect such superintendent, when so pro
vided by law," says the opinion. "I
therefore must answer your first ques
tion in the negative."
Discussing the second question, As
sistant Attorney Genernl VanWinkle
"If the legislature should repeal
the statute making the office of the
superintendenit - of public instruction
separate from that of the governor,
the law remaining being the section
of the- constitution above quoted, it
would lollww that the governor would
be -the superintendent of public instrue
tion, according to the terms of said sec
tion. "The legislature could not, abolish
the office but could abolish it as an
office separate and distinct from that
of'the governor, the office beting cre
ated by the constitution and vested in
the go vernor when not otherwise pro
vided bv law." .
Mr. Van Winkle then- takes up tho
question ofi the governor appointing a
deputy to run the office, and quotes
various authorities on the subject, lie
then says:
"From the principles laid down by
these authorities it is clear that a dcp-
uty could not be appointed by the gov
ernor in the absence of statutory au
thority for such appointment, who
could exercise the discretion required
by the superintendent of public in
struction iby the statutes providing for
the duties of that office. The duties
The Grown Prince said to his pa-pa: "If yon don't take up the sword,
And pa-pa smiled, and the big bugs, whose very lives depended on the
militarism, applauded and Germany became the land of the Bloody-Hun.
That's one of the many lnciients
ear in Mind Ou
of the superintendent of publie in
struction call for the exercise of his
official discretion and are only minis
terial in minor Tespecs."
Some time ago the consolidation
commission encountered a constitution
al snag when they asked for en opin
ion of tho attorney general as to tho
authority or the legislature to create
the office of state auditor. The consti
tution provides that the secretary of
state shall be state auditor. . '
R. H. E.
New York 10 13 1
Boston ;. 4 9 3
Causey, Bos Anderson and Eari-
den: Fillingim and Henrf.
Brooklyn 5 11 0
Philadelphia 2 3 2
Grimes and Miller; Watson' and
Chicago : 7 10 2
Cincinnati 1 6 1
Douglas Carter and Killifcr O'Far-
rell; Regan and Wingo.
Boston 5 17 5
New York 7 9 1
' Bush and Agnew; Mogridge and
Washington, Juno 27. Suffrage for
ties today abandoned their attempt to
get a vote from the senate on the suf
frage resolution at this time. In the
face of a filibuster, Senator Jones, New
Mexico, withdrew the suffrage resolu
tion with the announcement that when
the army bill had passed the suffrage
question will again be brought before
the senate and kept ther all summer if
Detroit, Mich., June 27. Manager
Hughie Jennings of the Tigers today
was suspended indefinitely by Presi
dent Ban Johnson of the American lea
gue for his quarrel with Umpire Nallin
in yesterday's game. Jennings was
benched yesterday, with Donovan and
Bush, for protesting the umpire's do-
cision on a strike against Bush. '
ii a
In the great dramatic show piece of the
O rv
&1 ('HA
vsp -a r
Washington RepuhGcans
Divided On War Support
Tacoma, Wash., June 27. Whether
tho .republican state platform is to
be eonfined wholly to support of the
national administration in winning the
wr, or whether state politics is to be
injected, loomed as the foremost igrue
floor of the Btate convention,
to be fought out late today on Iho
At the close of the morning session
tho question was still hanging fire and
the exclusively win-the-war platform
was meeting strong opposition.
Clark V. Savidge, selected chairman
of the committee, delivered a -patriotic
address, saying 'our platform is al
ready written. It was written before
we ever Bet foot in Tacoma. It was
written at the firesides of millions of
AmericaiJ homes where mothers sit
thinking of their boys over there who
are fighting our battles to save the
world. It is this:
"Win the war! Then tare for bim
that has done battle fov tis.'-
A few minutes later however, when
Delegate Hamtehey of Bellingham, of
fered a resolution to instruct the plat
form committee to confine the plat
form strictly to measures in support
of tho adminsirtation, opposition arose.
The reslution was expected to come
up later in the day.
Limited Service Men
Called to Colors
Washington, June 27. A call for 683
general and limited speoial service men
for the draft was issued by Provost
Marshal Gonoral Crowdor late todayy.
Now York furnishes 100 general
service men to report to Lehigh Uni
versity, Pennsylvania, ly July 15, and
185 limited service men -to report to
the Oswego Board of Education on the
same date.
Texas Is to furnish 100 limited men
for entrainment to the University of
Texas, July 18 and Iowa k to send 300
general service mon to the University
of Texas, July 18 and Iowa is to send
300 gonoral service men to the XTni
versitjr of Texas, entraining July 25.
I will."
of antocTMy gnd