Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, July 03, 1918, Page FIVE, Image 5

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far errors in Classified Advertisement!
Head your advertisement the first day
it appears and notify us immediately-
Minimum charge loe.
FURNISHED housekeeping rooms, 694
N. Com'L Phone 2454 W. 7-3
iXR SALB Ford runabout. Call
phone 2484 Res. Office 371. 74
WANTED Man to help log. Phone
2381B. - 7-5
Must sell, Ford. Am drafted- Call 420
S. Commercial- 7-3
FOR SALE Binder, $75- Phone 9GF
12. 7-6
PIGS for sale at weaning time. B. K.
Tracy, Turner, Or. 7-3
FOR SALE 30 nice largo young hens
price reasonable. 1679 Court St. 7-4
HOUSEKEEPING suite, 3 rooms nice
ly furnished at 633 Ferry street. 7-4
FOR KENT 5 room bungalow, with
barn if desired. Phone 1204. 7-4
FOR SALE Fr&sh cow and calf. Rt.
7. box 42. Phone 2300W4. 7-6
WANTED Strained noney in bulk.
Cherry City Bakery Co. tf
HAVE you wood sawing I Call phone
1. tf
OOL. W. F. WRIGHT, the auctioneer
Turner, Oregon. Phone 59. tf
FOR RENT Pasture, ean handle
about 15 more eattle. See Davis Hces,
Salem, Rt. 4, Jefferson road. 7-3
FRESH Jersey cow for sole, reason
able, heavy milker. 1!)25 State St.
' 7-3
FURNISHED house for rent, close in,
during summer months, reasonable
. to right party. Phone 1351. Address
6D5 N. Liberty. 7-6
FOR RENT Nicely furnished one and
'. two room housekeeping apartments.
645 Ferry St. tf
WANTED Boy wants work. High
. school graduate. Phone G74M or 1512
. . 7-6
FOR SALE 6 room house and lot, on
16tu and Mill, $430. Inquire 404 S.
16tj. 7-3
ELTON canning cherries 6c per lb.
2266 N. 5th. Mrs. O. W. Thompson.
HEIFER taken up; owner can have
same by .paying expense. Phono 39
F21. , 7-4
HOUSE for trade for Portland prop
erty. Address 82 Grand Ave, Order
leish Apartments, Rooms 31. 7-6
WANTED At once man to work on
farm, principally team work. Phone
622. 7-3
BED, white and black currants deliv-
erect to any pari oi civ. xuuuu
er.on.T2 7-4
LOST Dark bay horse, with halter, on
Wallace road. Finder notify 362 N.
Church. tf
WANTED Man and team, can make
from $8 to $9.30 per day. Cull phone
4X51 Turner. tf
FOR SALE One single-horse wagon
and harness, will sell cheap. Phone
' 734, 271 N. Com'l. 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
M60M. tf
FOR SALS Some fresh milch cows
and farm horses, also want to buy a
second hand binder. Geo. Swegle. tf
FOR SALE Studebaker 1 spring
wagon, will sell cheap. Phone 734,
871 N. Com - tf
LOST On Jefftrson road or Judson
street, roll of automobile side cur
tains. Reward of $1 if returned to
Journal office. 7-5
WANT to buy for cash, six room mod
ern house, in east Salem or north
east Salem. Write full description
and value of house or call at 753
N. 16th evenings. 7-3
X5 A. all in cultivation and crop, on
Pacific highway, close to O. E. and
B P. stations, a bargain at $90 per
awe. Terms. W. H. Grabenhorst, 275
Stat St. tf
FOR SALE or trade, JO acres, new
house, orchard, main road, for un
incumbered city property; 2 young
work horses and harness for sale.
Write Mrs. B. M. Woods, 455 Court
8t. 7-3
HELP WANTED Lathe hand, inereas
ing machine shop crew. Strike on
West Linn mills. Wages 65e for
eight hours. Can work ten hours if
desired- Address B. T. McBain, West
I Ann. Advancement assured right
FOB SALE I have several mortgages
xur sale, irom ouu to 13000, first
e ass farm security. H. M. "Hawkins,
314 Masonic bldg. . tf
FOR SALE 40 acre farm, some of
oest land in Oregon, stock and crop
included, must be sold. B. F. D. 1,
box 42. Scio, Or. 7-21
ABOUT 50 or 60 tons of loose oat hay
cheat hay. Price 18 in field. Phone
2GF12 before 7 a. in. or after 6 p.
m. 7.4
FOR SALE or exchange, a beautiful
summer home at Newport, Oregon.
Valley Real Estate Co., Carlton,
Ore. 7-15
BARGAIN Residence, 3 blocks Bush
bank, suitable for business property,
sale or trade- F. I Wood, Bayne bldg
FARMERS BEWARE 200 grain sacks
stolen from my barn last Monday
night. $15 reward for conviction of
thieves. W. Schuott, Rt. 2. 7-5
FOR SALE Forced to sell practically
new furniture tapestry davenport,
dining room set, rockers, etc. Am
leaving city. Call Miss Miller bo
tween 8:30 and 5:30 p. m. Phone
83. 7-3
LOST On Liberty road, near end of
south Commercial car line, gold
-watch. Reward for return to G. E.
Farnsworth, 325 state house, or Box
31A, Rt. 4. . 7-3
WANTED General experienced black
smith helper. Strike on. Eight hours
53c hour. Continuous employment
right man. Address B. T. McBain,
West Linn, Or. , 7-5
PRUNE orchard, close in, sacrifice
sale, crop goes, trees loaded with
prunes; investigate this. Uerms. Pric-
' ed right. W. II. Grabenhorst & Co.,
275 State St. tf
WANTED Loganberry pickers, wood
and camp close in, Salem Heights,
end of car line S. Com. St. M. F.
Woodward, Rt. 3, box 111- Phone 112
F4. tf
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 if broken. We pay you actual
value. We pay cash for old gold,
silver and platinum. Send to us and
reoeive .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
Americans Are
Detained In Palestine
Washington, July 3. About 200
Americans are dejairied in Palestine by
the Turks. scconTinotn tho tntn rlo-
partnient's best available information.
Tl. - ; i - . i
iuo Americans uveu in Jerusalem
and were removed mninlv tn TkniBMiiB
when the British moved forward and
occupied the city.
American missionaries are still re
maining in Turkey, but most of the
Americans wno aeciinea to leave the
country had an opportunity to do so
more than a year ago.
If a declaration nl yurar ia marln nn
Turkey the 200 at Damascus probably
will be interned and there is some ap-
iireminsion as io ine sarety of other
Wiashino, July 3. Sixty three
more soldiers have been awarded the
Distinguished Service Cross for gal
lantry in action, General Pershing re
ported today in section B of Tuesday's
This it the lime for work. Rai
II tha food yon can and what yon
can't cat can. The National War Gar
den Commission, Washington, will
and yon a free canning- book for a
two-cent stamp for postage.
Fighting Day and Night Con
tinual and Eight British
Planes Are Missing
London, July 3. Forty three Ger
man airplanes and "three observation
balloons were accounted for Monday,
Monday night and Tuesday, according
to the official aviation communique.
E ght British planes a.? missing. More
(than 35 tons of bon.bg were dropped
on enemy positions.
"Ou July 1, our aeroplanes were
very active," the statement said.
"Twenty five German machines and
three German balloons were destroyed
during t';3 day and fifteen other hos
tile Heroplaucs were dr:vn down out of
control. In addition, two large hostile
night flying machines landed by our
lines. Eight of our machines are miss
ing. "Twenty two tons of bombs wore
dropped during the day and 13 tons
during the night. All our night flying
machines returned safely.
"During the night of July 1-2, the
enemy's airdrome at Boulay was suc
cessfully attacked, bursts being observ
ed on tho airdrome and hutments-. The
Oppau works and the railway line at
Mannheim were bombed with good ef
fect as were also tho railway works
at Thi-mville.
"On July 2 bombs were dropped on
railway station at Treves. Our forma
tion was attacked over their objective
toy twelve enemy machines one of
which was shot down. The railway sid
ings and Bheds at Coblenz were bomb
ed with good results. All our machdues
returned safely."
Sale of Tickets Will Begin
Next Week and City Will
Be Canvassed
A meeting of the guarantors of the
Ellisou-Whito Chautauqua was held last
evening at the Commercial club and
they were given some information on
the merits of the coming Chautauqua
by a representative of Ellison-White.
The program will include a Chautau
qua of seven days beginning Sunday
July 25. For the opening evening the
program will includo tho "Old Timi
Fiddlers" all veterans of the Civil wa
and from 73 to 83 years old. Their can
cei t will be of special interest to sol
d ".'s.
Monday, tho leading numbers will bo
given by the Fcnwell Newell Concert
company, and. a lecture by Capt. J. M
ddienufurt of tlw Belgian, artillery.
Tuesday the big attraction will be
the Morrison Smith Company and Wed
nesday Uc Zedeler Symphonic quartet
ami r'ne man who lectures on and imi
tales birds.
Thursday is the big day for those wlic
like band music, as it is on this day
both afternoon and evening, that Tha
vin's Exposition band will play. Thero
will also .be several grand opera sin
l i'day will be given to lectures and
a concert by the Theble Clef club. The
Intl. day lias been reserved for the Royal
Hawaiian singers and the assurance if
given that these are the genuine Ha)
waiian musicians.
For thoso who signed up for a cer
tain number of tickets, the sale will be'
gin July 8, at Patton's bookstore anfi
continue to the 13th. The canvas to th
r.uldic Aili be on during the week be
gimi'ng July 15. Tho Chautauqua tent
will be pitched as usual on the Willam
ette VJuiversity athletic field.
Tho oilieers of the Chautauqua tliit
year are: Dr. H. C. Epley, president;
Rev. R. 8. Gill, secretary; ticket commit
tee, chairman," W. I. Staley; committee
on publicity, E. Cooke Patton and C
E. Knowland.
Business Curtailed
In Wall Street Today
New York, July 3. The New York
Evening Sun financial review itoday
Many of those who contributed to
the volume of trading in the securi
ties market were absent from Wall
Street today and business in stocks
was accordingly much curtailed. The
co,ppnr shares set the pace, which the
remainder of the market followed with
more or less animation.
The beans were a bit hard pressed
and had some difficulty in getting
stocks for covering purposes. The rail
road lists was lightly dealt in. New
Haven was a strong feature. The oth
ers were firm.
There wore strong and weak spots
among the specialities in the later trad
ing, while the standard shares yielded
but slightly. American Sumatra Tobac
co turned reactionary, and previous
gains in Crucible were icanfelled. Unit
ed Btatn" iSteel ruled fractionally
around 106.
Portland, Or., July 3. Elvia A.
Frost, named in Friday's casualty list
as killed in action, enlisted in the old
Third Oregon here, it was learned to
day. Frsst formerly lived at Linnton
and was assriisftant engineer at a lum
ber plant. His parents live at Clare
mont, Wyo., whuh address was given
in the casualty bat.
Marion County's Next Draft
Contingent wifl Entrain at
10 oTIodut Night
Th 43 men who are to entrain for
Port McDowell July S are ordered to
report at the Marion county court
house at 8 o 'clock in the evening to re
ceive their final papers and instruc
tion From the court house they will
march to the Southern Pacific, depot
at 10 o'clock where there will be a
short address and some singing. John
Carson and Maxwell Page have been
chosen as captains in charge of the
ooys on taeir way to it. McDowell.
Tho following is the complete list in
cluding the two alternates;
1076 William J. Hcinze
1122 Oakliff Herman HarTey
1174 Jamea Clair O'Reilly
1288 Claude Byron Ames
1201 James Mitchell Ingram
1294 Mauley J. Stone
1305 Henry Martin Shaveland
1347 Claus William Bruckman
1359 Arthur Ueorgo Stenstrom
1308 Wayne McVengh Price
1367 Lawrence Leo Short
1370 Lawrence H. Henningsen '
1332 George Eoseeu Taylor
1385 Albert Charles Vester
' 1412 Frederick Muller
1416 Otto Herman Timni
1422 Karl Otto Winzer
1423 Ray Brown
1427 Thomas M. Curry
1430 John Hargraves Carson
1433 Walter Brown
1446 John Ben Henberger
1451 Lake Winifred Price
1455 Kveril Harwell Page
1460 ('has. Raymond Hufsh
1462 James Cripps
1404 Bud Verno Dryden
1465 William Nobel
1474 Albert Mathews Frank
1475 Fred William Lang
1476 Joseph Pieser
1477 John Wendfield Robinson
1491 Grant G. Ross
1521 Funtunato Monteleone
1522 Clyde A. Kelly
1526 Edwin Everett Loftisj
1552 Albin Christian Johnson
1602-A Walker Jence
1617 James Wiliam Wood
1385& Edward A. Bailey
1561 Conrad Bruno Spenner
1613 Franklin Glenn Rogers.
Jackson Delinquent Tax and
Legal Advertising Measures
Have Been Filed
Unless those who have out initiative
petitions comnlete thcif work in time
to file them with thesecrctary of stato
today the ballot at the next general
election will bo a short affair, com
pared with former ballots. This is the
last day for filing initiative petitions.
So far only two completed initiative
petitions have been filed, two laws
passed by tho last legislature have been
referended. and two measures were re
ferred to tho people by the legislature.
These make a total of six measures
which will be on the ballot if no more
initiative petitions are filed today.
Eight initiative petitions are out, the
most niportaut of which is tho petition
for the bill making a levy of one mill
eacn" year to provide a fund for emerg
ency war purposes. This levy would
raise approximately $1,000,000 a year'.
Tho bill was being initiated by the
state council ot defense.
Another bill for which the petition
has not been filed amends the constitu
tion to give absent soldiers and sailors
the right to vote. It was being initi
ated by Ralph E. Williams and S. B.
Huston of Portland.
Market regulations of farm and food
products and supplies and machinery
were provided in a bill being initiated
by Hector Maeprerson of Corvallis, who
has not yet filed the petition, while
free text books for the public schools
were provided in a bill being initiated
by W. B. McKinney of Portland.
Petitions have not been filed for the
bill granting power to cities to regulate
public service corporations, which meas
ures was being initiated by Josephine
R. Sharp, Sleanor Baldwin and C, W.
Barzee of Portland.
Another of the bills abolishes the
public service commission. It was be
ing initiated by Josephine R. Sharp,
Eleanor Florence Baldwin, C. W. Bar
zee and Joseph H,. Whalen, all of Port
land. Of the other two bills, one prohibits
the use of fish-wheels, traps and seines
in Oregon streams, and the other pro
poses a constitutional amendment mak
ing the terms -of all county officials
four years.
Ho far the only completed initiative
petitions which have been filed are the
two presented by (.'. 8. Jacksen and R,
W. Hagood, one abolinhing the publi
cation of delinquent 16 x lists, and the
other regulating the price which may
be newspapers for publishing legal
These two measures will he on the
ballot at the general election in Nov
ember. In addition to these, four other
measures will be on the ballot. Two
of them were referred to the people
by the legislature. Tbcy are the bills
providing for two more normal schools,
one at Ashland and the other in east
ern Oregon, and providing for the es
tablishment of a state home for de
pendent children.
The other two bills which will be on
the ballot are the fish bills passed by
the last legislature and against which.
3 .
Fred Steusloff Resigns as
Member of Park Board
' Miss Beatty Succeeds
Securing a quorum to transact the
necessary business is the principal troub'
les of the uty council during these
summer months. Monday evening tho
session was adjourned as no quorum wai
present, but last night when it looked
as if another adjournment was neces
3ury. Otto J. Wilson rounded up Alder
man Buckner to secure the necessary
.eight members and theso with Otto J
Wilson, serving as mayor duriiu; tho ab-
sonce of Mayor Keycs proceeded to
After the approving of the June pay
roll, tho str.et department was given
permission to buy 35 to 40 tons of hay
a'i;l the fire department, five tons of
hay and four tons of .straw. Mr. Buck-m-.r
didn't approve of cheat hay, but
ta that was what the street department
wonted, the motion to buy was carried,
and Recorder Race ordered to advertise
for bids. The councilmen then were giv
en, opportunity to discuss cheat hay and
oats and vetch niixd and other kinds
Fred W. Steusloff presented his res
ignation as a member of the Salem Parli
board. He is pretty busy as president of
th Commercial club and as county food
administrator and asked to be relieved
of the pury duty, A. H. Moore nomin
ated Miss Mattie Beatty as a memboi
of the board to succeed Mr, Steusloff
and tho aldermen approved.
Willamette chapter American Red
Cross presented a petition asking per
mission to use the east approach of the
new bridge and Water and Front street)
for the big celebration. Also to uso Mar
ion square and adjoining streets for
booths, and the use of the city street
for a comic parade. The right to the
east approach of the bridge and tho
streets and Marion square was granted
after Alderman Buckuer was assured
there was no merry-go-round or carnival
show intended.
The Halem Sand and Gravel company
notified the council in writing that it
could not sell gravel at 00 cents a yard
and that the city would have to pay 6.r,
cents, the same as paid by the county
There was ome thought of trying t
buy from the other gravel company but
Alderman Ward assured the council that
if one company had raised the price, the
other wag also in line.
In tho petition to the council present
ed by Frank T. Wrightman, chairman
of the executive board of the Red Cross
it was stated that all mon.ey received
from the dedication of the bridge would
go into th Red Cross treasury. By the
action of the council, the Red Crosi;
will bo given entire control of Center
street at the cast end of the bridge and
of Water and Front streets, besides
.r ; .!!! .
jFiariuu squar tutu aujuinirig streets. A
nominal fee will bo charged for con
cessions in the way of booths. It is the
the referendum was invoked. One re
lates to fishing in the Willamette below
the falls at Oregon City and the other
to Rogue river.
Is July 4th
Let us all consecrate the day as the GREAT DAY
OF LIBERTY, not only for OURSELVES, but our
ALLIES, and also those nations bound with the
charms of military oppression, fed on falsehood and
Let us each resolve to face the crisis and do our
part in supporting our government and helping the
"Boys Over There" to "carry on."
Vick Brothers Have Closed
Record Order for Salem
One thousand Ford tractors have
boen orderod by Vkk Bros, for ship
ment to Snlem and surrounding ageu
cies, according to a tolegram receiv
ed today by Charles II. Vick. A carload
of samples are already enroute and
tho larger shipments will begin coming
in about September 1.
Albout ten days ago (leorge F. Vick
left for B-etroit to confer with Henry
Ford regarding the shipment of Ford
trartors. The Ford pooplo had offered
tho governor 100 tractors to be sold
at cont by tho state of Oregon but it
seems, that no. money wis available to
intentions of tho execulivo commit ten
that only auxiliaries shall be given con
cessions in order that the net prot'ils of
the day will swell the treasuries of thai
various auxiliaries.
at Salem, in the. fitate of Oregon, at the close of business, June, 20. 1918V
Loans and discounts , , , $ 2 1 5 3!)8.4-T
Overdrafts, secured and unsecured 244.0-
Bonds and warrants a............... S8,0:'b'.l.r.;..
Banking house , , .'Z.'.'."..... 3!),U00.(i(i
Furniture and fixtures 3,400.00
Due from approved reserve banks (i.'t,4(0.2.'t
Checks and other cash items 2,2ti0.IIS
Exchanges for clearing house 3,717.1.1
Cash on hand 2S.420..41'
Total k 420,037.37
Capital stock paid in $ DO 000.00
Surplus fund 5,000.0U
Undivided profits, less expenses and taxes paid 2,718.95
Individual deposits subject to check 251,047.07
Cashier checks outstanding ..., 3,477.5.1
Certified checks , 2.27H.03
Time and Havings Deposits ;. 14,.'i0ii,37
Other liabilities ..j..." 94
Total $ 420,1)37.37.
County of Marion. )
I, H. V. Compton, cashier of the nbuve nnnied bank, do solemnly swrar
that the above statement is true to tho best of niv knowledge and bidief.
II. V. COMPTON, Cashier.
CORRECT Attest: . ;
S. B. ELLIOTT, Director
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 3rd day of July, 101 S.
ROVT F. SHIELDS; Notary TuMie.
My Commimssion expires June 17. 1020j
June 29, 1017 s:ll!),01!).Kl
June 20, 1018 : 420,037.37
B. L. fiteeves, S. B. Elliott,
W. W. Moore, II. O. White,
S. H. East, If. V. Compter),
Geo. F. Vick, J. C. Terry
Capital Journal Want Ads Will
accept the offer. As the tractors were
being shipped to the state of Washing
ton on the Ford offer, Mr. Vick folt
the farmers of the valley should be
given a chaneo ito buy them for the
fall plowing, and tho result of his trip
to Detroit will be the shipment of one
thousand tractors this fall.
The tractor is to bo known ma the
"Fordson'' as Mr. Ford and his son
hold tho stoick of ithe factory. For
several years tho .Ford experts have
been working on a satisfactory trac
tor and albout a year aijjo, thy were
put into pramtioiia service in England,
Ford supplying the needs of that coun
try first ou account of war condi
tions. The "Fordson" tractor is of 32 horse
power, with an engine mado especially
for heavy work. It is guaranteed to
null two idowa of fourteen inch nmlpr
ordinary conditions. It has throe speeds
almud and ono reverse, and- has tha
worm drive. Aiurther valuable feature
is the fm t that iit is made whereby coal
oil can be used for fuel, reducing the
operating expense.
.Mr. Vick thinks lli car load of
MimplcK will arrive in K'alem about
Augiwt 1.
Get Yea What Yea Want