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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 29, 1918)
(The Sailnisitd Journal
SATURDAY, JUNE 29, 1913.
We have some of those neat
Which you will find in rood styles, materials, colors
and at good reasonable prices at $2.49, $3.49, $4.98 1
Wi L.,.. IT T 1 I -11 i
" - natc vim.! mtc jiuuse presses, wmcn you wui
like at $1.49, $1.98, $2.98 and $3.98
Bungalow Aprons $1.98- $2.49 and $2.98
You will also find Kimonas in nice patterns and
made of good quality serpentine and Japanese Crepe
in prices ranging from 98c to $3.98
You wffl find that you CAN ALWAYS DO BETTER
AT THE J. C. PENNEY COMPANY.
J Incorporated ;
Mrs. Elizabeth Ilolton b;ft this mom.
ing for her regular summer outing at
Newport. She ha not nis'iei this outing
for the past 15 yearn.
arl DeArmond and ufo OcAmond
of Independence were Salon.- visitor
O. B. Coldwell, general nunuriutcnd
cut of the P. K. 1 1. & 1'. Co., of Portiaud
in la the city att'.'ndid tho Homecom
W. fi. Rosloy v.t Albany, an attorney
it in the city. ' ,'1v,-y
Mrs. J. 11. Holmott o'.'' Albany is vis
iting in Salem fir n few dnyj.
Captain Fred liyars, who wni a prom
inent physician of. Pan Dit.fo, Calif,
before enlistinfc In the United Statei
army, is n the eily vlsHtoj? his parents,
Gou. and Mrs. W. H. Byars for a few
days. Ho Is expecting overseas service
in the very near future.
of Log Boon Practice
Public service comniision was today
served with a. complaint in au injunc
tion suit which will test tho constitu
tionality of tho log boom franchise
Jaw passed by the last legislature.
J. r. iMffu, who owns tho Kings
vaney jiouring mill on the Luckiamute
river, in Benton county, is tho plain
tiff ivni tho Public service commission
end tho Chas. K. Spauld,ing Logging
company are tho defendants. Tho suit
was filed in tho clneuiit court for Polk
county and the defendants are cited
to appear and show cause why tho
writ of injunction should not be is
sued within 20 days.
Logan attacks the constitutionality
of tho log boom franchise, granted by
tho "commission to tho Spauldinj? Log
ging comipany on tho Luckiamute riv
er in Benton and l'olk counties, and
seeks to enjoin the eonvpimy from in
terfering with tho natural flow of tho
water of that river.
The plaintiff says that tho Kings
Valley flouring mill has been estab
lished and operating on the river for
inure than 50 years, and during that
time hu maintained a lum for turn
ing tho water into a mill race.
Under tho provisions of the log boom
franchise, the legging company con
templates building a big dam and' res
ervoir above tho .mill and the logs are
to be floated down tho stream by leas
ing tlio waters stored in the reservoir.
Logan alleges this will ruin his flour
ing mill property, will fill his null
race with debris and will prevent his
mill from rtimiins, thereby confiscat
ing his property without due process
Musical Program at
First Methodist Church
' EFFICIENCY '
Is your life 100 efficient ?
If you are adequately in
sured you are efficient.
What would you think of
a man who kept his automo
bile in perfect repair but
neglected to keep it properly
Life insurance acts as oil
to the mind. You feel better
when you know your inter
ests are safe-guarded by per
fect Old Line Mutual Insur
ance. Consultation free (it the
7MUAL Lift OFFICE'
371 State Street
J. F. Ilutchason, Dist Mgr.
Prof. T. S. Roberts, organist, will
present a, musical program witth the
usual Sunday evening service at the
First Methodist church tomorrow ev
ening. Ho will from time to time give
similar musical .program In tho even
ing services throughout the summer
These short programs will be a mu
inVal treat as Prof. Roberts is a mas
ter of it lie organ, and his soloctiong and
arrangoniient of tho numbers are only
too; well known by the music loving
people of Nalem to require turther men
tion or tins ituie musician. The pro
grain for tomorrow evening's service
is as follows:
Organ, Gloria from 'Twelfth Mass'
Organ, Hong of Joy (Fryainger.)
OhoriM, "No Shadows Yonder."
from "The Ih&y City." (Gaul)
Organ, Meditation (Sturges.)
Piano and ornn, Cuius Animan
from "Hwbnt Mater," (Hossini.) Dr.
R. M. Roberts, piano, T. S, Roberts,
Holo, A Now Heaven and a New
Earth, from "Tho Holy City," (Gaul),
It. R. Jones.
Organ, Chorus of Angola (Clark.
Ifyniu No. 383. Prayer.
Offertory, Duet "They Shall Hung
er No More" from "The Holy City"
(Gaul), Miss Lcla Belle MaOaddam,
Mrs, Malcolm Ramp.
Address, Tho Greatest Conqneror,
Dr. J. 0. Hall
Hymn No. 38(1. Benediction.
Organ. Postlude, March in C
Great Northern Express
Company Quits Business
The Great Northern express company
will close its doors tonight and go out
of business for good. The Wells Fargo
express company will find instead of
tho old etandbys, one new eompnny
uniler the name of the American Rail
road Express company, doing business
at the stand formerly occupied by the
Tn the consolidation of the two com
panies, n'l employe in tho express busi
ness will loso his job as both com
panics have been running short of men.
Rant ford Jones, agent for the Gront
Northern has been made agent of tho
consolidated conitanlrs and II. K, Har
rison, opent for the Wells-Farco. has
been appointed cashier. Tho placing
of all th! express business in tho
country under one management is part
of the government's plan of conserva
tion, eliminating unnecessary competi
tion and unnecessary expense. Pack
ages will hereafter bo delivered
through the nearest routing.
I All Around Town
Driest Three Months
b Slate's History
June 29. Homecoming Day.
July 2. Chcrrian Band Con
cert, 8 p. m.
Commercial club, 8 p .m.
July 2. Chautauqua meeting
July 21-27 Chautauqua week.
Dr. M. P, Mendelsohn fit eyes cor
rectly, u. B. National Bank Bide. tf.
'The funeral beautiful." WebB ft
Clonga Co. , tf.
A. B. Hudlesdn has received S card
from his grandson Allen Hudleson with
the cheering news that the ship on
which he sailed had arrived safely over
Fatton Plumbing Co., S85 Chemeketa
Phone 1096. We do repair work. Stoves
ana iarnsce coiled. tf.
After Jun 1, my friends and na
trons will find mo in Moore building
on Court street, up first stairway east
or Brewer s drag store, i'hone 695.
Mary C. Rowland, M. D. 7-13
The Plingle Bed Cross auxiliary has
set a record for raising money, one
that might be followed by other rural
auxiliaries. A few weeks ago hearing
or tne L'annon salo at Pnnele, mem
bers of the auxiliary secured permission
to serve ice cream and lunch. Then just
to encourage them,- Mr. Cannon eave
a Jersey calf, and with the sale of the
calf and the lunches and the ice cream,
tne auxiliary made a net profit of $104
tor tho one day's worn.
We sell for cash. Commencing July
1st we will conduct our business on a
strictly cash basis. Fatton 's . Book
' is all you can do when
Call Webb & Clough Co.
McI.KOD. At her home, 2(101 Hazel
avenue, Ralem, Oregon, Juno 28, 1918
Mrs. m. M. Mcl.eod.
Hesides her husband she is survived
by two children, a son, Alva B McLeod
in the army at Fort McDowell, and a
daughter, Mrs. Mary Eerrell, of Port
laud. A sister also survives. Mrs. Retta
Pemberton of this city. Tho funernl ser
vices will lv held Monday morning July
1, at the Highland Friends church and
will be conducted by the Rev. H. V,
Pemberton of the South Salem Friendi
church and the Rev. Mrs.. Josephin.
Hockett. Unrial will be in tho Jason Lee
cemetery, The funeral arrangements an?
in chnrge of the Terwuliger Home.
The Industrial Normal will continue
throughout the summer beginning next
Monday. Many classes will be formed
including Bookkeeping, Typewriting
and shorthand. This is an excellent op
portunity to prepare for special work.
Address J. J. Kraps, Salem, Or.
Big dance Moose hall torljlit.
Volunteer enlistments are open in all
branches of tho army to young men who
nro not mi tho Inst draft calls. The men
who have reached their twenty first
birthday. Since Juno 5, 1918, can also
enlist. For the young men who are in
terested in the various branches of the
service, Sergeant Davis of the army re
cruiting station on State street will be
glad to go into details. The sorgeant
has been in tli.o service about 15 years
and is thoroughly familiar with all its
Irrigation: Even numbers, Mon-,
Wed., Fri. and Sun. Odd numbers, Tucs.
Tliurs., Sat. and Sun. Even numbers
are on tho south and east sido of
street. Odd numbers are on north and
west sddo of street. tf
Morning and evening English class
es under Mian Giuliani, 'beginning July
1st. 11ion 1103W. 7-1
J. F. Hutchason, district manager for
Marion county of tho Mutual Life In
surance Co., has been informed that he
is due of the four men in Oregon who
were made members of the 100,000
Kield club. As the Field Club of this
insurance company hus donated an am
bulance for ll'.'d Cross work in France
it has been decided not to hold tho an
mini meeting and banquet.
Mr, ad Mrs. O. E. Terwilliger, grad
uate morti'inns and funeral directors,
1 70 Chemeketa St- i'toue 721.
Big dance Moose hall tonight.
For those who will have a holiday
July 4, Mohama and Lyons aro offer
ing something worth while. The two
communities have jointly voted to hold
a genuine Fourth of July celebration at
Mohama and for those also who are not
acquainted with Mehniua it may be said
that it is just across tha river from
Lyons and Lyons is only oue and one
half hour s drive bv auto from Salem
or Albany and four hours from Port
land if the roads am good. Besides be
ing a patriotic celebration, all money
made will go to the Red Cross. Interest
ed persons might write to the following
committee at Lyons, Oregon for inform
ation: B. F, Heringer, 8. D, Brown,
i.. A. Taylor or W. F. llardison.
stamnia of the nation, military drill
was favored to the extent of making it
The new term of court will be opened
Monday morning by Judge Bingham in
apartment Jvo. 2. The call of the dock
et will be held at 10 o'clock.
The city council Monday evening will
take np a number of resolutions order
ing new sidewalks. There seems to have
been some delay and real neglignce in
tne construction of walks and the coun
cil Monday night will try and remedy
"Just a line to let you know we are
o. k. and hope you are the same,
like this place fine. We aro w.ell treat
nere. ine town people are giving
us a dance tonight." But the folks
never got that postal as the writer for
got to put the address on it and it is
now posted on the postoffice bulletin
The postofice is doing a land office
business today in War Savings Stamps.
Many people realize that today is tlw
closing day officially of the campaign
and as a result the post office employes
are overouruened with patriotic custom
ers, and tiny are not buying thrift
stamps. They are W. S. S.-stamps and
in iiuerai numbers.
The TJ. S. Employment Bureau on
State street says that labor conditions
so far have been met ad that every
oody lias been fully supplied. As to
what conditions may develop next week
when the real loganberry picking season
is on, the employment bureau is in
doubt. Those with fields close in are
playmg in luck, havine an abundance
or pickers. '
Arthur W. Bartlett of rural route 2
received an official teloeraui from the
adjutant general yestertay telling of the
severe wounding of his Son, Emery A.
Bartlett, of the marines, in France June
7. The young man was listed in tho cas
ualties m yesterday's Cauital Journal
No details wore given.
Next Wednesday morning before
Judge Bingham, examinations will re
neid or tne, 10 foreign born residents
who will apply for their final capers of
naturalization. Those who successfully
pass the examination wil be made citi
zens of the U. S. The number incudes
One hundred Monmouth school teach
ers swooped down on the U. S. Employ
ment bureau this morning all coming
for the one day 's cherry picking. As the
bureau had no intimation of their com
ing until lato last evening it was found
that for tho ono day only about 7fi
could be placed.
The work of arranging for the camns.
of the U. S. Federal Reserve for boys
auvmg oeen completed Dy the Rev. H.
N. Aldrich, and now that the lys are
in the active work, State Director New-
mcyer of Portland will arrive in the
city Saturday with h!s assistants and
take charge of the works in tho camps.
This will include giving each of the
camps in this vicinity the personal at-
tentioa of Mr. Nowmoyer and his as
WATCH YOUk EYES
Tortland, Or., Ju.- 29. Ore
gon nas compivVd th driest
msre nuuua la i. .etorded h.s-
A'tenrolrgist EJwrd L.
Weiis said today tne drought
record lor Apr I, Ma an J Jiiao
never has been surpassed.
One previous June has been
dryer. June, 1880, had a rainfall'
of .08 inch against .12 inch for
June this year.
The average rainfall at Port
land for June over a 47 year
period i 1.71 inches.
eity fira limits nor adjacent to any
store in the city, or any church, school
house, public building, hotel, factory,
mill. And more than tha.t, the ordinance
provides that any householders may
warn against the discharge of firecrack
ers adjacent to their property.
Within the past two or three days the
following have unlisted in the navy
all as seamen, second class. By enlist
nig in this class, they are given quick
promotion, if found to be competent:
Lawrence Sincair Dixon, 18; next of
kin, mother, Mrs. Lillian Cannon, of
Silverton. Lon Julius Barrett, 21, next
of kin, mother, Mrs. Lillian Barrett,
Uii hee street; Cecil Hay Sischo. 22
next of kin, mother, Mrs. Lillie Sischo
of Gates, Or., Alfred Maurice Peterson
21, next of kin. mother. Mrs. Mnrpnret
Peterson of Sublimity.
Little of Interest
In Wall Street
New York, June 29. The New York
Kvemng Sun financial review today
Today's short ecssW of tho stock
market furnished but little scope for
comment. Trading was very licht in
tho first hour nnd prices were Gen
erally firm. Only a few of the minor
industrials stood out with any disrplay
of strength. Sinclair gained something
like two points. Central Leatiher moved
forward a point or so, as did Crucible
Stcol- United States Steel rose frac
tionally above 108. The rails were
The list was narrowly and sluggish
ly irreguiar in tho second hour, smel
ters moving up to 80, but eased off
again. Steel went slightly below 108.
Marine preferred turned soft. Both
Sinclair Oil and Butter Superior lost
a portion of their early gains. Gener
al Motors was strong, gaining about
Do they ache, smart or burnt
It is our business to help eyes by
making glasses that are optically and
Consult us about your eyes and
glasses. Our advice will be strictly
honest and trustworthy.
DR. A. McCULLOCH, Optometrist,
204-5 Salem Bank of Commerce' Building
Portland Falls Short
of Required Quota
Portland, Or., June 29.
Oregon will subscribe its $8,
000,000 quota in war saving
s'anrps', but Portland will fall
short of its $8,000,000 quota
by as much as $1,-")00,000, it was
estimated this afternoon. y
JOURNAL WANT ADS SELL
Congress Passes Various
Washington, Juno 29. The senate
today passed tho army bill, carrying
appropriations of moro than $12,000,
000,000 and giving the president un
limited power in raising an army. All
attempts to change the draft ages at
this time were defeated.
Tho house lato today approved the
conference report on the $1,500,000,
000 naval appropriation bill, which is
now ready for tho president's signature.
The senate late today passed the $5,
000,000,000 fortifications bill already
passed by the house. There was no de
bate on the measure
Tho house late today repassed the
postoffice appropriation bill minus the
provision for continuing operation of
postal tubes which caused President
Wilson to veto tho measure.
NO BARLEY REGULATION
San Francisco, June 29. This years
barley crop will not be regulated or
handled by the United States food ad
ministration, announced today. Accord
ing toi re-ports here, many farmers are
holding their barley hoping to get the
price they received last year.
JOURNAL WANT ADS SELL
Ten Per Cent Increase
In Oregon Express Rates
The Oregon public service commis
sion is in receipt of a petition from
D. S. Elliott, head of the American
Railway Express Company, asking for
authority from the commission to file
a 10 per cent increase on ill express
rates within the state on five days
Sayton Power Company
A resolution dissolving the Stayton
Water Tower company, of which John
Saiulner was .president, was filed to
day with the corporation department.
Other incorporations which were dis
solved by resolutions filed today in
clude the Portland Police band, O. K.
Barber shop, Portland; Arleta Land
company, Portland; Union Supply com:
pany, Union; Troutdalo Masonic Hall
Articles of incorporation were filed
by the Oatcs Mill company of Portland
which has a capital stock of $10,000.
Tho incorporators are H. Syverson. M.
Syverson and W. B. Shively.
ARRANGE FRUIT CAREFUtCf ON
TRAYi fOR PRYING.
Complete instructions for homo
canning and drying will be sent to
the readers of tliit paper upon appli
cation to the National War Garden
Commission, Washington, D. C, en
closing a .two-rent stamp for postage.
4 . - .
WHEN IN SALEM, OREGON,
"A Heme Away from Home." 4
Strictly Modern $1 oer Day
100 Booms of Bolid Comfort
Only Hotel in Business District
Will ship hogs Tuesday. Am paying
highest market price for fat hogs and
stock hos. Phone 2;io7J in evenings.
0. D. liurdiek. 7-1
Dr. O. L. Scottv D, C, Chiropractor.
Office closed July 1st to July 7th. 7-5
Military drill and military education
in tlw higher scats of learning as Well
as in tho high schools of the state was
favored by educators who met at Eui
gene yesterday to discuss the military
proposition as a part of the course ii)
high schools and the colleges of he
state. John W. Todd, superintendent'
of the Salem schools attended the ses
sions at tho University of Oregon, and
nports Hat the feeling among all edu
cators was very strongly In favor of
military education, all taking the stand
that a nation with its youth properly
drilled and educated In military mat
ters need fear attack from no country;
The War Savings Stamps meting held
Iasf, craning at North Howell School
house was well attended. The chairman
of the meeting was 8. H. Van Trunin
county fruit inspector, and the address
of the evening was delivered by Walter
u. looxe, Practically every family in
the school district was represented in
tho attendance. The quota of the dis
trict is $8,100, and by tho close of the
meeting there had been pledged $0,000.
. A Red Cross rally will be held at the
Pratuin church Sunday evening and the
address will be delivered by Wi. dim
ming Besides tho usual business of the
meeting tli,ero will be the election of
officers for the coming year.The Prntum
Red Cross auxiliary has been doing good
work the past year with its member
ship of about 75.
Miss Lydia Yakley of the Clear Lake
school district, about six'miles north of
Salem on tho river road, has joiaed
the Limit club in the present War Sav
ings Stamps campaign without being
personally solicited. Miss Ynklcy had
subscribed $20 for the stamps but after
hearing the address of the Rev. R. S,
Gill and also noting tlio-fact that het
district was not coming up to its nuot.t
she decided to do the patriotic thing and
when subscriptions were called for, was
on,o of the first to answer the call rais
ing her subscription from $20 to $300.
The following Is a complete list of .the
alien German women who registered at!
the police station between Juno 17 and
Juivj 26. Several of women were native!
born Americans but having married
Germans who did not care to take out
naturalization papers, thev were obliir-
ea io register as through their marriage
they lost their citizenship: Louisa Ab
raham, Amelia Burger, Augusta Beil
fuss, Alma Bahlburg, Agnes Coencnberg
Anna Domognlla, Elsio Ponaldson. Anna
Plubachcr, Olga Gerig, Juia Gatzke, Su
sie Way Hanson, Louisa Heidecker, Mo
ta Koehring, Elizabeth Lalack, Dorothy
Lnpschics, Marie Resche, Hcrmina Ran
tenkraz, Louisa Snroed. Olive D.
Schnnse, Betty Schmidt. Wlaburer
Schneider, Mary Timm, Marv Ann Wei-1
senoerger, Augusta vtirth, Marie Worth
Sr., Mario Worth, Jr., Barbara Woelk
and Marie Ziclke. ' .-
o- l -Fire
crackers are taboo in Salem and
the youth that is inclined to celebrate
is looking for trouble. According to thf
state law, no dealer may legally sell.
them more than two and one half inclmn
in the world. From the standpoint of lone. There i an onlinsnpo fnrl,i,w;,,
health and the Uottcriug of the physical the discharge of firecrackers within the
How War Effects Steel
In the battle of Verdun, lasting more than half a year- the
French fired 60,000,000 shells containing 1,800,000 tons of steel.
. To produce these shells and transport them required the con
sumption of nearly 9,000,000 tons of coal--more fuel than was
produced last year in Utah, Oklahoma and Michigan combined.
This illustrates the effect of war on the steel industry.
The Government is now taking over all output of the steel
mills regardless of orders that may be ahead. Manufacturers
of agricultural implements have about enough material for a
normal output this season and contracts for products far in
excess of ability to manufacture.
Second-hand machinery will sell next year in advance of
present prices for new goods. Why not prepare now both for
this summer and next year.
SECOND-HAND TRACTION ENGINES AT PRICES OF
OLD IRON TO WHICH IS ADDED A SMALL MARGIN OF
I do not think you will have a chance for years to fill your
wants at the price I can make you on the following ever y
machine ready for the field and in good condition."
28x48 rebuilt thresher with hand feed and plain stacker.
27x46 rebuilt thresher with wind stacker, feeder and Peoria
Cleveland tractor, plowed less than 200 acres, isln good con
dition and for sale at a bargain.
Big Bull tractor worked about 30 days owner needed more
power, is in good shape.
8 HP Russell tractor engine, fully rebuilt
10 HP Advance tractor engine in extra good condition.
18 IIP Advance wood burning tractor, all rebuilt and in good
20 HP Advance traction engine in good condition, jacketed
boiler and canopy top.
8 HP portable engine, burns straw, coal or wood, used 60 .
16 HP Gaar Scott traction engine in good condition.
40 HP Russell Automatic Engine on iron sub-base, in A-l
Prices Right-Can Ship on Sight. -
" u'"""t PHILD7S. BATES
415 Oregonian Bldg.