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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (July 4, 1918)
mk OAILV CAPITAL JOtTRNAL. SALEM. ORE. THURSDAY. JULY 4. 1918.
JOURNAL WANT AD DEPARTMENT IS THE BEST SELLING
BEDIUffl IN MARION COUNTY-TRY THEM FOR RESULTS
CLASSIFIED ADVEETISINQ BATES
Bate per word New Todatr
tch insertion le
Oae week (6 insertions) ,, 5e
One month (36 insertions) , , 1"
The Capital Journal will not be re
sponsible for more than oae insertion,
for errors in Classified Advertisements
Bead your advertisement the first day
It appears and notify us immediately
Minimum charge loc.
FOR SALE Ford runabout. Call
jihone 2484 Bes. Office 371. 7-4
WANTED Man to help log. Phone
2381R. . .. . . 7-5
FOR SALE Binder, 75. Phone 9GF
12. - 7-6
FOR SALE 30 nice largo young hens
price reasonable. 1079 Court St. 7-4
HOUSEKEEPING suite, 3 rooms nice
ly furnished it 033 Ferry street. 7-4
FOR RENT 5 room bungalow, with
barn if. desired. Phone 1204. 7-4
FOR SALE Fresh cow and calf. Bt
7, box 42. Phone 2300W4. - 7-6
WANTED Strained honey in bulk.
Cherry City Bakery Co. tf
HAVE toii wood sawinel Call phoni
7. ' tf
OOL. W. F. WRIGHT, the auctioneer
Turner, Oregon. Phone 59. tf
FURNISHED house for rent, close in,
during summer montns, reasonable
to right party. Phone 1351. Address
695 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 674M or 1512
FOR SALE Gentle riding pony and
saddle. H. G. Lovciland,,Bt. 4, box
ELTON canning cherries 6c per lb.
2266 N. 5th. Mrs. G. W. Thompson.
HEIFER taken up; owner can have
same by .paying expense. Phone 39
HOUSE for trade for Portland prop
erty. Address 82 Grand Ave, Order
leish Apartments, Rooms 31. 7-6
BED, white and black currants deliv
ered to any part of eity. Phone
WANTED Man and team, can make
from $8 to $9.50 per day. Call phone
4X51 Turner. tf
FOB SALE One single-horse wagon
and iharness, 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.
JvANTED Mohair lat East Salem
Tannery, 25th and Oak St. Phone
8160M. - tf
FOB SALB Some fresh milch cows
and farm horses, also want to buy a
second hand binder. Geo. Swegle. tf
FOB SALE Studebaker 1 spring
wagon, will sell cheap. Phone 734,
271 N. Com'l. tf
LOST On Jefftrson road or Judson
street, roll of automobile side cur
tains. Reward of $1 if returned to
Journal office. . 7-5
9 ACRES cheat and 5 acres oat hay,
in the field for $23 and $25 an acre;
one mile east fairground. Phone 91
F32. , 7-5
FOR RENT Furnished house, for one
whoi wants a first dass place, hot
water heat, two fire places and com
' pletely furnished throughout. Ad
T Brass Box 373, Salem, Or. tf
S3 A. all in cultivation and crop, on
Pacific highway, close to O. E. and
P, P. stations, a bargain at $90 per
acre. Terms. W. H. Grabenhorst, 273
State St. - tf
PRUNE orchard, close in, sacrifice
sale, crop goes, trees loaded with
prunes; investigate this. Terms. Pric
ed right. W. H, Grabenhorst & Co.,
275 State St. ' tf
WANTED Loganberry pickers, wood
and camp close in, 8alem Heights,
end of car line S. Com. St. M. F.
Woodward, Bt. 3, box 111. Phone 112
BERRY PICKERS WANTED Larg
est yard in the valley. Good camp
ing, good water, provisions on the
' ground. We move yon out to yard
nd 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 41P24. tf
OLD FALSE TEETH wanted; doesn't
matter if broken. We pay yon actual
' Tkjae. 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
FOR SALE 10 acre farm, some of
best land in Oregon, stock and crop
included, must be sold. K. F. D. 1,
box 42. Scio. Or. 7-81
ABOUT DO or 60 tons of loose oat hay
cheat hay. Price $18 in field. Phone
before 7 a. m. or after 6 p.
m. " . 7-4
FOR SALE or exchange, a beautiful
summer home at Newport, Oregon.
' Valley Real Estate Co., Carlton,
FARMERS BEWARE 200 grain sacks
stolen from my barn last Monday
night. $15 reward for conviction of
..thieves. W. Sehueitt, Rt. 2. 7-5
WANTED General experienced black
smith helper. Strike on. Eight hours
53c hour. Continuous employment
right 'man. Address B. T. McBein,
West Linn, Or. 7-5
YOUNG LADIES WANTED.
NO EXPERIENCE REQUIRED.
PAID WHILE LEARNING.
BA.PID INCREASE IN WAGES.
CALL AT TELEPHONE COMPANY.
170 NORTH LIBERTY tf
, Needed If State Aid Is
If state aid for the staite industrial
accident fund lis abolished, the work
men's compensation law should be
That is the opinion expressed by W.
A. Marshall, a member of tho state in
dustrial accident commission, in com
menting on the visit to the commis
sion of Senator B. L. Eddy of Boseburg
chairman tf a committee appointed
pursuant to a resolution passed by the
legislature providing for a study of
the question of withdrawing state aid
from the commission and of making the
Senator Eddy's committee is to
make a report to the next legislature,
and he stated that he would call a meet
ing of the committee for next fall,
while in the meantime he is gathering
information on ithe subject. '
. "As long as the workmen's com
pensation law lis optional," pointed
out Commissioner Marshall, "anybody
can withdraw from the. act or the in
surance companies cai take tho cream
of the business. If the law wag left
optional and at tho same time state aid
was withdrawn, a situation might arise
which would seriously cripple the com
"mission for want of funds.
"But if the law4s made compul
sory, then nil state aid which ' in ex
cess of the actual maintenance of tho
department might very well be with
drawn. That would reduco the state
laid to approximately one third tf its
The state is now contributing about
$300,000 a year to the industrial acci
Commissioner Marshall pointed out
that praiitica'ly every state which has
a workman's compensation law is pay
ing the cost of administration of the
As a result of the operation of the
.compensation law, personal injury
suits have been more than cut iu two.
Since ithe first year the law was in op
eration, not a single award made by
the commission to an injured workman
has been contested in the courts-
Comply With Law
In a letter to Joseph W. West, sup
erintendent of the Mount Hood rail
road, the public service commission
definitely outlines its policy to refuse
i to recognize the 25 per cent increase
in freight rates on intrastate business
when Such increases are not filed with
the commission as required by the state
This will be simplified so far as Tates
' on the Mount Hood, Sumpter Valley
and Great Southern railroads are con'
cerned because last night the com
mission received a telegram from Wash
ington announcing that those three
roads have been released from federal
control. This returns them exclusive
ly to the jurisdiction of the Oregon
commission, and will enable that, body
to straighten out the kinks in the ex
press rate mixup on the Sumpter Val
ley, as well as the freight rate in
creases. Last September the commission
granted to the Mount Hood railroad a
1 15 per cent increase in all freight
rates, except on apples, bailed hay,
potatoes and lumber, and those rates
will remain in effect until the commis
sion sees fit to grant a further in
crease.' With the Sumpter Valley railroad re
leased from federal control, that prob
ably will end the trouble over express
; rates on that line. If the 25 per cent
increase in freight rates had gone into
- e b . . i . ... i c . : . . i . .
eiieci, mo urst ciass ireigui, raic
would have been higher than the ex
Have the Journal Job Dept. .
estimate .on yonr printing
needs yon get the benefit of
cash buying. Phone 81.
AKE PLANNED BY
Honor Ribbons Will Be
Awarded Instead of Cash .
" Fundless ' club fairs will be held
at several places in the county . this
fall by the Boys' and Girls' Industrial
clubs of Marion county, is the an
nouncement made by W. II. Smith,
County school superintendent, and W.
O. Hoppes, emergency county club
The fairs are "fundless' from the
fact that the awards are to be honor
ribbons instead of real money but ac
cording to Mr. Hoppes, ithese honor,
awards are prized more highly than a
few dollars by the energetic boys and
girls in the eounty who are the live,
ones in the various districts.
At each fair, the boy or girl may
bring or exhibit their specialty. There
is keen competition among the boys
of the pig and corn clubs of the dis
tricts and also tno other activities of
the boys, teven in .the raising of Bel
gian hares. Among the girls fhe com
petition is mostly along the making of
war bread, although they are not for
getting that awards are in store for
those who excel in sewing, and other
The winner at each school fair of
any particular prize will be awarded
the honior ribbon with the wording
"Standard 'Exhibit" printed thereon.
Tho winners of the second and third
prizes will receive ribbons of blue,
white or red with printing thereon in
dicating the grade of award. The boy
or girl who receives the highest award
at any of these "fundless' fairs, will
be entitled to show their exhibit at the
next state fair.
The fairs will be held under the aus
pices of the local board of the Boys'
and Girls' Industrial club and dates
are as follows: St- Paul Sept. 18; Butte
ville, Sept. 18; Gervai Sept. 19;
Woodbum, Sept. 19; Silverton, Sept.
20; Scotts Mills, Sept.. 20; Liberty,
Sept. 20; and Sublimity, Sept. 20.
Mohemmed V Died at Con
stantinople On Wednesday
Amsterdam, July 4. The Sultan of
Turkey is dead, according to a dis
patch received from Constantinople via
Vienna today. The message declared
ho died at 7 o'clock Wednesday morn
ing. Ho had been suffering recently
The sultan, Mohammed Y, was bom
November 3, 1844. He was the son of
Sultan Abdul Medjid. He succeeded to
the throno an the deposition of his
elder brother, Abdul Hamid II, on
April 27, 1909.
Mohammed V was tho thirty-sixth
in tho male descent of the House of
Othman,- founder of the Turkish em
pire, and the twenty-ninth sultan since
the capture of Contantinople
The heir apparent to the throne of
Turkey is Wahieded-Din Effendi,
younger brother of Mohammed V, who
was born January 12, J 861.
- - '-
DR. ALZAMON IRA LUCAS
of Portland, Oregon
In Three Lectures on
m LIMITLESS LIFT
Each Evening at 8:15 P M.
July 8th "The regeneration of the
July 9th "The Bcvitalization of
the Mental Body."
July 10th "The Soul: its Junction
and how to awaken it,"
Positively the most scientific, inter
esting, beneficial and inspiring lectures
about man you ever delivered in
What every-American should know
"The Limitless Life."
Tell everybody! You Go! ,
I a. jb. Demonstrations and question
box, each night, after the lecture.
FOR MAN RULE
Russian Socialists Deny That
Hey Are Backing Grand
By Joseph Shaplen
(United Press staff correspondent)
Stockholm, July 4. Frustration of a
plot by Germans to prirlaim a dicta
tor of Poland who would b subservient
to the kaiser, is reported by anti-German
Polish -newspapers received here
The pro-German activist party was
behind the conspiracy which centered
I at Warsat was p'anned to arrest the
Polish council of regents, the imme
diate governing body of Poland, and
to place in their stead a dictator who
would be the tool of Germany.
The plot indicates Germany is seek
ing to destroy even such mild aspira
tions towards self government in Po
land as are represented by the. Bour
geoisie council of regents.
Denial that Rnseiatn socialists are
aiding Grand Duke Michael in his
counter revolutionary movement was
made in a statement to the the United
Press today by Vassili Suehomlin, of
Tomsk, who was one of the represent
atives of the members of the right in
the constituent assembly,
"According to private messages re
ceived from Moscow," said Suchom
lin, "the bolsheviki are spreading a
deliberate slander against the Russian
socialists, accusing them with a com
pact with Michael. I deny this insinua
tion. I have just received an official re
port from the central executive com
mittee of my party in Russia stating
that the movement in Siberia, the
Urals and the Volga region is a popu
lar one in which, worknren and peas
ants have formed a mighty opposition
to the bolshevik regime of anarchy,
treachery end terror. The monarchist
groups haven't the slightest basis for
claiming any part in this movement,
"The power of the constituent as
sembly is being re-established every
where in these regions, in which gen
eral amnesty has been offered all rev-,
olntionarieo fighting the bolsheviki.
Clearly, thig is the propaganda to dis
credit the opposition.
"If the manifesto credited to. the
grand duke really was issued it can
call only a few. I don't think the
grand duke is foolish enough to issue
such a statement.
" There is no doubt that certain re
actionary groups in Russia, end outside
of Russia, are- working for restoration
of the monarchy. The Russian people
wild never stand for it."
AT SALEM FULL
Patients From Multnomah
County Will Hereafter Go
to Pendleton Branch
With the Oregon state hospital prac
tically filled to capacity, the state
board of control has made an order
that all future commitments from Mult
nomah county, until further notice,
must be made to the Eastern Oregon
hsopital at Pendleton.
More commitments have been made
to the hospital for the insane in the
last few months than ever before,
Superintendent Stciucr told the board
of control. Ho attributed this to the
effect of the war upon nervous people
and to the fact that the Multnomah
county court has been sending dope
fiends and morally degenerate women
from Kelly Butte to the asylum, when
they do not belong at that Institution.
Ho said he had to watch the court to
keep it from imposiig upon tho state.
As the population of his institution
has reached 1701, he suggested that the
next 50 persons committed from Mult
nomah county be sent to the Eastern
Oregon hospital, and the board passed
the order that all commitments from
that county go to Pendleton until
The Eastern Oregon hospital now
has a population of 472.
At the meeting of the board .superin
tendents of the various institutions'
said they could not make at this time
an1 accurate estimate of whether their
appropriations will last during the bal
ance of the year. The penitentiary i
the only institution which is now prac
tically out of funds, and the emergency
board will meet tomorrow to consider
Dr. Stciner reported that he . had
$98,000 remaining in his appropriation,
and about $81,298 worth of supplies
in his commissary.
If his commissary is kept well filled
he will need considerable more funds
before the end of the year, but if it is
allowed to run low his institution will
come very near to getting through the
biennium without a deficit. Suppltf
for the next six months will cost on an
average of 40 per cent more than they
cost for th last six montns.
An Atlantic- Port, July 4. The
British steamship Orissa was torpedoed
last week off the Scotch coast by a
submarine which suddenly appeared in
a eonvoyed fleet of steamships and
launched a torpedo, according to pas
sengers aboard a British liner reaching
hpre today. Destroyers attacked tTie
U-boat, which, however, disappeared.
Depth bombs were thrown over-board,
but the effect is unknown.
When the Orissa was sunk the pas
sengers were nnable to state, as the
the other ships sped away.
Chautauqua Brings "Ah Evening in Hawaii"
Singer nd Players from the Islands with Mildred Leo Clemen, Travel Lecturer
' - A K1 ISA ft I r'
Tlie lost night of Chautauqua will be truly "An Evening In Hawaii," with a travel lecture by Mildred Leo Clew
ing, accompanied by moving pictures of this land of enchnntment and a concert by the Royal Hawaiian Quintet.
No better group of Hawaiian singers and players lias been presented lu this couutry than this Quintet. Includ
ing as one of Its members Kebukii, originator of the steel method of guitar playing. They will bring to you the
lame plaintive, haunting melodies that are sung, string-picked, crooned and chanted In the native huts of Hawaii.
Recent Heavy Captures of
Prisoners Suggestive of
By J,W. T. Mason,
(TTnited Press Staff Correspondent.)
New York, July 4. A decline in the
morale of the German troops is strong
ly suggested by the large number of
prisoners tnat are falling into the
hands of the allies as the result of
The ' French, captured more than
1000 prisoners in last night's attack
east of Compiegne, the Americans took
more than aOO prisoners at Vaux, and
the British captured over 400 Ger
mans a week ago east of Nieppe forest.
In addition, there have been a number
of very recent bags of 100 to 200 cap
tives. It is now usual in fact for the
allies to pick up prisoners almost at
The Germans are showing less pow
ers of resistance by these surrenders
than at any time since Von Hinden-
burg's spring offensive began. This
does not mean that General 1'och would
be justified at the present moment in
engaging in a major offensive, before
America is fully prepared to partici
pate. The growing tendency to cry
"kamerad" on the part of the Ger
mans, however, is a good augury for
the future. It indicates that in defen
sive warfare the newer units of Hln-
denburg's army aro not standing up
with the same stubbornness as did the
War weariness seems to be creeping
into tho German ranks. This would be
a natural result of the failure of Von
Hindenburg to gain any decisive ob
jective following the ferocious ex
posure of his troops to slaughter.
Von Kuehlniann's recent utterances
that peace cannot be won on the battlo
field may very well also be responsible
for the decline in the German morale.
The surrender of Germans by the hun
dreds in local operations means beyond
all doubt that once the allies begin
their own offensive on a major scald
the Germans' capitulations will grow
to an unprecedented scale.
It has always been the belief of stu
dents of German psychology that once
tho German army became convinced it
could not wi the war, its fighting ef
ficiency would sink under tho despond-
zr T' i 'li-J
i C X ' !
IJNCXE RAM 'H 8AUX)KS LSARN TO BOX AT YF.RBAA BCENA The jackies in training at the Yerba Buenn
Naval Training Station are shown getting their daily instruction with the gloves. In the foreground their in
structor, "Spider" Aoach with Joe Ore ggans, son ofthe veteran boxer Alex. Grcpgains.
M ;W- '
Members Are Determined to
This is a pig Btory.
The Middlegrove school house boya
and girk' pig club held a meeting a
few evenings ago and decided to make
their club a standard club, according to
the rules and requirements of the Na
tional Department of Agriculture, and
when they do, thirf will be the first
Boys and Girls' standard pig club in
the state of Oregon.
Among the requirements of a Stand
ard Pig club are that the' toys and
girls must hold a local fair and give
demonstrations end make at least 70
per cent of final reports to the Oregon
Agricultural.. ollegc. Whin this1 is
done satisfactory to the O. A. C, the
club will receive a charter from the
United States Department of Agricul
ture, signed by Secretary Houston.
There are now about 15 members of
the Middlegrove school house club and
they own about 40 pigs, mostly Poland
Chinas The fact that so far there is
no standard club in the state is stimu
lating tho Middlegrove pig club to
special sf forts. The school house is
on .the roau from Sulcin to .Silverton,
about four miles north of the city,
the first school house to Hie right,
traveling towards Hilverton.
Tho fifficers of the club arc: Eric
Bartruff, president; Kuth Bartruff,
secretary, with the president of tho
club as general adviser, Tho members
of the club are Kri Unitrnt'f, Theresa
Bartruff,. Kuth Burtrurf, IJHio Hart
ruff, Edward Bartruff, Maynard Coth
rem Erdcena C'othren, Irene Hoppe,
Walter Scheffe, Frederick Sehcffe,
Vera Otjen, Virginia Van Cleave and
Kenneth Van Cleave.
The pupils of this district, not satis
fied with having ambitious of becoming
a Standard club, also have organized
a Belgian hare club with the follow
ing members: Harry Brunkal, Raymond
Brunkal, Harlon Mel'laine, Clarence
Rimh and Doris McCluine.
ency of the defensive combats. There
is reason to believe tho army has be
gun to suspect Von Hindenburg 's
TODAY'S BASEBALL SCORES
B. H. E.
Brooklyn 2 7 0
New York, 0 10 O
Marqunrd and Miller; Smith, Ander
son, Ogdon and McCarty.
Philadelphia- 2 8 2
Boston - 16 1
Prendergiaist and Bums; Nchf and
Cincinnati 0 8 0
Pittsburg 17 0
Ring and Wingo; Miller, Sanders1
and Hcluuidt. (11 inning.)
Chicago 15 1'
St, Louis 0 5 1.
Tyler and Killifer; Ames and Gon
zales. (10 innings)
Brooklyn ; 4 10 7,
New York 3 7 0
Coombs and M. Wheat; Causey, Og
don, PorriW and Bariden. (10 innings)
Boston 11 12 5
Philadelphia S 15 0
Jones, Molyneux, Blush and Agnew;
Watnon, Adums, Pierson, Gregg an
Now York 7 0 0
Washington 0.3 3
Shawkey and Walters; Ayers, Han
sen aud riclniih.
St. Louis 2 10 2
Cleveland 4 6 0
Wright, Hoifck and Nunamakor; Co
valeskie and O'Neill.
Detroit 6 lfl 2
Chicago 7 10 O
Bolund, Dauss, Cuiiinjiham and Ra
ilage; Duniforth and Schalit. (12 inn-
Boston ., 1 1
Philadelphia 2 9 3
1 Muvs ud Schang; Perry and Perkins
Xew York .-. 3 l 15
Washington 4 8 1)
Caldwell a ml Hannah; Johnson and
I'kinich. (11 iniiinus.)
Defeats Army Team
London, July . Tho American navy
team celebrated the Fourth of July
here this afternoon by defeating tho
army in their baseball game at Chelsea
Field, by score of 2 to 1.