Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, July 30, 1918, Page EIGHT, Image 8

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    Ol)C Ilaihijt Journal
TUESDAY, JULY 30, 1918.
And you Will Find it to Your Advantage to Call
On Us for Your Fall Supply.
Storm Serges 49c, 69c, 98c, $1.25 and $1.98
Fine French Serge (45 inch) $2.25 yd
TV 1Xr1 r 1 If ! 1 , on in i
a ixic vvuui rupuu o Kim).. $ZA) yu
Wool plaids (40 and 42 inch) . . .$1.15, $1.49 and $1.98
Check Dress Goods 49c Yd
Silk Poplins (36 and 40 inch) . . . .$1.25 and $2.25 Yd
Crepe de Chine (40 inch) $1.49 Yd
Georgette Crepe (40 inch) $1.49 and $1.79 Yd
Taffeta . $1.75 Yd
Incorporated j
i iiTnnn i i'iL
I. a . i nr. ilWlAME
All Around 1 own I
" Mi
C'hefrian Band Concert and
community si eg at Marion square.
7:30 p. m.
Aug. 8 010 "Pershing's cru-
sadora" at Liberty Theater.
Aug. 7. Annual Meeting of
Wisconsin Society.
Aug. 15 Membership meeting
of Salem Commercial club.
Aug. 17. Annual Meeting of
Iowa Society.
Christian Eudeavor, with offices at Bos
ton, Mass. The funeral services for
Mrs. Poling were held today at Boston.
Burial will be at Columbus, Ohio.
Dance at Moose hail tonight.
"The funeral beautiful." Webb
donga Co, tf.
Mss Caslin Christenson is home from
visit of tuo days at Njwport.
F. H. Hlianks is in tho city on his way
to his home at Arlington. Ho hus been
pending some time at Newport.
Mrs. Carrie Howard of Eugene was a
:SiX dent of Will Double Tax On Amuse-
Baloin, was in the city yesterday attend
ing to business matters.
Miss Hazel Blake, who is employed
In tho Supremo court building is spend
ing her vacation in Portland. ..
1'rof. E .C. Richards and wif0 re
turned yesterday from a visit of several
day at Eugene.
meni AdmissionsSport
ing Goods Must Pay
leave for the east tomoriw.
GLYNN To Mr. and Mrs. M, F. Glynn,
at their home 807 Mill street, Mon
day, July 29, 1918, a daughter.
Hia hus been named Margaret Joy.
Amsterdam, July 80. Volun
tary donations of clothing for
war needs having failed in Ger
many the government" haa de
cided upon confiscation, dis
patches received hero today
stated. Disobedience of the o
der, it was slnted, will bo pun
ishable by a fine of $2,rt00 and
a term of Imprisonment.
Washington, July 30. Doubling of
tho tax on admission to amuse
ments and the tax on club dues
W. W. Zinn. who was vinUlmr' here the new-revenue bill was decided up-
over Sunday, returnod yesterday to his 011 bF t1l hou'B wuys and ,m'nns tom
hoii'o at Columbia Beach. jmittee today. Thfl proscnt admission
Airs. Warren Brown, of Portland, is tBX is 10 l)ur ccl,t 811,1 tho ta,'on club
visiting at tho home of her father, B. L. uuo is 10 Per cl'Dt of the uucs ,n
Beall, 143 Court straet. re-,s of ia Pur yir-
J. A. Simpson, formerly of Salem, but ' Tho committee went on record in fa
llow a broker in New York City, will vor of moro tlian """Idling the rato on
viia, luuavtw uuu i:iui unua m pros-
cut $170,000,000 is raised by the tobacco
I tax. The committee today decided that.
I a bail billion Uolnirs should come from
this source. This would mean nearly
trowing tuo tonacco taxes.
The ways and means committee also
requested the treasury department for
an opinion on an ad valoiwm tax in
stead of a specific tax on tobacco. Un
der the present lnw tobacco and cigar
cttcs are taxed without regard to snlo
Present rates nro 13 conls a pound on
tobacco and snuff; $1 to $10 per 1,000
on cigars; sa.ua and $4.N0 per 1,000 on
cigaieltes and half a cent to two cents
a po .kago on cigarette papers.
l'ovision for stopping tobacco manu
facturers and dealers from ,?xcessivelv
lioosting prices ou the plea of new tax
es will tiso be brought before tho com
Btvcrngj taxes, which the committee
originally planned to consider in con-
nectiin with tobacco, will bo put off un
til the last,
I This Is due to tho present uncertainty
of tho prohibition question mid also to
provout great, quantities of liquor be
ing withdrawn from bond In anticipa
tion of the tax.
Tin committee iu Its afternoon ses
sion docided to lay a 10 per cent tax on
tho groas sales of automobiles, pianos,
players, phonographs, sporting goods,
cosmetics, proprietary medicines and
cameras. Tho tax on motor trucks will
be only five per cent, tho committee
Half Billion Receipts
From War Stamp Sales
Washington, July 30. Cash receipts
from tho sale of war savings and thrift
stamps have passed the half billion
mark, amounting since the inauguration
of the campaign is $501,191,38.50. the
treasury department announced todav.
Five records have fallen In fivo sue-
ceisive wrfeks in the sales of war savings
stamps ana thrift stamps. The nation's
savings last week totalled $58,055,015.29
the treasury department reported todav.
bringing In the largest sum yet received
from that aource.
The nalions's stamp savings in June,
are expected to exceed $200,000,000. On
ly one we.'k In July, the first, has fall-
on below $50,000,000.
FOB SALE Two young mares 4 end
5 years old. Phone 2142K. 7-31
"The beet" is all you can do when
death comes. Call Webb ft Clough Co.
Phone 120. tf
Captain Jessie Miller of the Salva
tion army in Salem is showing a pic
turcNpf tho big Salvation Army build
ing at Camp Lewis, There is need of
a Victicla for the building and it is
the ombilion of Captain Miller to raise
at, least fL'O in Salem to contribute but
she dees not feel like soliciting. Henco
any contributions sent to Salvation
headquarters will be appreciated bv
iapiain Miner.
Bare 5 per cent with our cash regis
ter checks. We conduct business on a
cash basis. Perry ' Drug Store. tf
FeO Half a Mile
And Landed Unhurt
Portland, Ore., July 30. Al Tice,
government photographer, was plan
ning another balloon ascension today.
die wasn't quite satisfied with the
photographs he took late y.estordny of
two shipbuilding companies. Tieo went
up naif a mllo. .lust e ho arrived at
the end of the 2700 cable, tho balloon
for seme unknown reason started down.
Jut before the end of the buloon's
700 foot fll the cable struck a wire
of high roll age end was burned in two.
Tien Tice landed in a tree unhurt. On
the way down lie took a photograph of
tho shipbuilding plants, but didn't get
quite the view he wanted.
Army Men Exempted
From Railroad Tax
Washington, Jrilv SO. Railroad tick
ets to men in uniform will bo exempted
from th transportation tax, the house
way) and means committee decided to
day. This applies both to men on furloughs
nit men on official business. TTndcr
present regulations only men on official
business ar exempted from the tax.
Tho committee today also took up the
transportation both freight and pnssen
gor taxes and Insurance taxes. While
tio derision was reached it was the opin
ii n ct the majority of tlvo committee
that these taxes should remain uncliang
Big dance at Moose hall tonight, 5
I'iucu vrcutmra.
Shipping cream by parcel post is not
practiced to any extent in this part of
the valley but the farmers living near
uoseioope, utis and Taft find the tiost
man is their only means of jrettine
cream to the market. Harley O. White,
who is just in from that section, says
lubi couecimg cans nnett with cream
is part of the regular routine of tho
postman. The cream is carried to Willa
mina and shipped from that point to
me creameries, niostiv to Portland,
Vo sell for csh. Commancine July
lei we will conduct our business on
strictly cash basis. Fatton'i Book
Store. tf
Fine floor to dance on tonight at
Moose hall.
The northwest and especially the
roitland district leads when it comes
to accepting recruits for the nnvy, to
cording to recent figures published in
navy bulletins. The northwest leads
and Portland leads the northwest. The
Portland district includes Portland, 8a
loin, Spokano, Ashland and Pendleton,
Since April 12, this district has accepj-
cq my recruits for. the navy and this
in n.lUin- i IV. (1! - l
in ,11 nuumwu IU me u WCCK laKCU
in as a regular quota.
Dayton, July 30. Tho 1000th aero-
piano manufactured by the Wilbur
right company was eomi)leted today
and it will bo knocked down for ship
ment "somewhere in France."
Moose hall dance tonight
Will ship live stock about the mid
dle of next week. Highest market pric
es. G. W. Eyre, phono 2206M. 7-29
Irrigation Even numbcrg, Mon.,
Wed., Fri. end Sun. Odd numbers, Tues.
Thurs., Sat, and Sun. Even numbers
are on the south and east side of
street. Odd numbers ore oa north end
west eide of street. tf
The Cherrians are out today with
their whito woolen suits end full eouin-
nient, having charge of the jitney dunce
this afternoon and evening. The dunce
is to be given at Marion square and
of course is a Red Cross benefit. Tho
different auxiliaries figured they were
too busy serving refreshments and
hence tho jitney dance was placed in
charge of Salem's boosting organization
Special meeting of Pacific
lodgo No. 50 A. P. & A. M.,
Wednesday morning 9:30 a. m.
To attend the funeral of our
lato Bro. A. E. Strang. Mem
bers havinir autos will tilease
'bring them. Visiting brethren wol-
Buy guaranteed corn at your gro
ceryevery ear cood or returned. Cnm-
hiings. 7-31
A Ford automobile was stolen last
evening while standing near the Spauld
8 hogging Co.'s office. It belonged
to Elmer Stokes who is recently here
from California and has a California
license tag on it, Mr. Stokes is on the
Spaiildinjc night shift and when he quit
worn ai ijmu o'clock nis csr had dis
appeared. There is a suspicion that it
might have been taken by tho bov who
escaped from the reform school but
up to a late hour this afternoon, the
car hid not been recovered.
Music and floor the very best at
Moose hall tonight. ..........
While the cast n suffering with an
unusually hot spell, th Willamette val
ley, especially that part around Salem.
is enjoying a fine refreshing summer
climate. Last evening, according to the
government's official thermometer, the
minimum temperature was 45, with a
temperature of 60 at 8 o'clock this
morning. The river is falling and is
now at a guage of one foot and two
tenths below zero.
Higher milk for city of Salem. Ow
ing to the rising east of feed the pric
es of milk will be as follows beginning
Aug. 1: Pints $2: quarts $3.75: 3 pints
$5.50; 2 quarts $7.25; 3 quarts $10; 4
quarts $12.50 per month. Cream 40c
and 30o per pint- Milk $35c per gallon
in bulk or $40e in bottle. 7-30
Fairmouut Dairy,
Salem Sanitary Milk Co.
Pinckney Bros Dairy.
An auto bringing a party of four,
three of th,em women, from Dallas to at
tend the celebration here turned turtle
mar the water tank in Eola this morn
ing pinning all the occupants under it
Help was at hand at once and the auto
beiiiir lifted off them it was found none
were hurt seriously. Dr. Stitrbuck who
was also on his way to Salem took the
party home. As the auto turned ovor
in a"niudholo the appearance of the par
ty did not justify their continuing the
trip. The names of the unlucky ones
could not be learned.
Mrs. Mary Hensel, who died July 27.
was buried this afternoon. Tho serviced
were hild at the chapel of the Rigdon
company and wena conducted by Pev.
T. i'ortor. Burial was in the City
View cemetery.
There has been considerable criticism
rrora various sources on account of the
no."se made by children and fairly weH
gruwn-up boys during the band concerts
tnu summer. It seems the childron or
boys are making ju-st enough noise dur-
ng tho playing to take away the pleas
ure of attending the concert to manv,
yet at the same time do not conduct
thcr.iselves in such a way that would
call for the police. Hence it has been
asked that an appeal bo mado to moth
ers to keep their children quiet during
the playing. If the bigger boys contin-
na to miikii themselves a nuisance, it
is probablo that the police will be call
ed to take charge of them. .
"W. E. Newell, assistant of the state
federal food administration is in the
city looking after bakeries who have
not been complying with the law. Tn
regard to the sugar situation, he says
that all sugar .in tho country is now
n the hands of the United States Su-
gur Corporation and that tho chances
are there will be no free and unlimited
u-jo of sugar until after the war. Here
after, tho consumption of sugar will ba
fixed at two pounds to each perso'i
per month, and the refineries will not
bii t-.llowcd by the government to 8hir
only a certain amounf into the state,
'iibvu ou pupuiuuon. , . ,
18 !
Company Alleged Fraud In
Connection With Renew
al OfPoHcy
The supreme court today reversed the
case of Pansy Beebee Davidson vs Se
curity Lifo Insurance company of Am
erica ,apipellant. and remanded tho case
to the circuit eourt of Lane county for
retrial. In en opinion written by Jus
tice Benson, the court holds that Cir
cuit Judge Skipworth made errors in
his instructions to the jury.
Tho suit was brought by Mrs- Dav
idson to collect $1000 insurance policy J
left by her husband, who died in 1915.
The company refused payment on the I
grounds that Davidson had practiced j
fraud upon the company in connection
with Having the policy revived after j
it had lapsed. The ltirv which heard the
case awarded the plaintiff the verdict
she sought, and the insurance company
aippealed- -
Other opinions were handed down as
Ella J. McLennan, appellant vs Evan
McLennan; appealed from Multnomah
suit for modification of divorce de
cree; opinion by Justice Benson; de
cree of Circuit Judge Davis modified.
Feeney & Bremer company appellant
vs G. F. Stone; appealed from Tilla
mook; suit submitted on reargument;
opinion by Justice Burnett; former
opinion sustained.
Town of Gaston, appellant vs T. W.
Thompson; appealed from Multnomah;
suit to enjoin defendant from operat
ing mill -race in Uaston without being
covered; opinion 'by Justice Burnett;
Circuit Judgo Littlefield reversed ano
case remanded.
S. B. Cathcart, appellant vs City of
Marshfield and Port of Coos Bav: ap
pealed from Coos; suit for damages for
appropriation of certain city lots and
destruction of trees thereon; opinion
by Justice Johns; Circuit Judge Coke
Every Day
i tlllf
New Silk and Woolen Dress Goods, Taffetas, Crepe
De Chine, Silk and Wool Poplins, Serges, Gabardines
Also Ladies Ready-to-Wear- Coats, Suits, Dres
ses, Waists, Millinery, etc.
Our Prices Always the Lowest.
PHONE 1072
Word was received in the city yes
terday of the death of Mrs. Daniel A.
Poling at Boston, Mass. She had been
ill several months. Mr. Poling who is
n.,ll !,.,-., ;., .1,;. -...,.......:... . :
JUUKhAL iY Art! AJJj rAY -nt ot 4,10 Vnitod s,ates Soc!c,y of s0 o,her '
John E. Brophy and Howard Rex were
arrested early this morning in an at
tempt to cross the new bridgo but as no
hai-gc was placed against them, they
were released. Th,ey thought to cro3S
the bridge about 4 o'clock this morning
out were brought to police headquaiters
by men placed ou guard during the night
several parties had boasted yesterday
of their intentions to cross the bridge
Uetoro the otficial openini? and guards
wore placed at both tads last evening.
One of tho parties who tried to cross
is understood to have offered tb
guards a drink.
o i
W. K. Newell of Portland, assistant
ederal food administrator for Oregon
and C. A .Jewell, bakery inspector with
tho federal food administration, wore
ailed to the city to day to investigate
a complaint against certain bakeries.
Tho complaints were against J. W. Hast
ings of Salem, and Henry Schinitzbauer
of Silverton. They wsre charged with
not using enough substitutes and making
improper reports to the stato food com
mission. Mr. Hastings was fined $50
which was turned over to the Hed Cross
and Jr. Schinitzbauer $25 which was al
so placed to tlw credit of the Red Cross.
Harley O. White is home from an out
ing on Salmon river and tho Siletz
country. Ho says it is a great dairy j
ing country and that as soon as the In
dians got title to their lands and can
sull, it will bo a great country for the
white man who wants in on fino land
lvi'oro tho prices go too high. Mr.
White thiaKs tho rolling hills of the Si
letz country will make some of tho fin
est farms in the state, fully equal to
those of the Coos bay country. Many of
tlifl Indians will get title to their lands
within a year. There is heavy pasture
tiie year around and Mr. White regards
tho Siletz as one of the' coming dairy
sections of this northwest.
The Spauldlng Logging company is
now dredging the rivor just opposite
wes Salem. Recently the channel of
i ue river at tnat point had becouie-i
barely three feet deep and in ord.?r to
secure tnc required depth for tho float
ing of logs to th niill, permission was se
from tho government to dredge. Tho
channel will be made about six feet in
depth mid the dredger will be on tho
work Bcv.'i-al days.
As the greater part of the speaking
tiino of the morning exercises at the
bridge was taken up in the addresses rf
r'rank Dnwey and Dr. Esther Lovejoy;
Dr. Carl Gregg Doney, who had bee'n
asked to deliver tho patriotic address of
the day, spoke but briefly just giving as
outline of his prepared address.
Tncomn, Wash, Julv 30. Polic in sev
eral California cities and the adjutant
general t,f thnt state have been notified
by wire of the desertion of 25 draft
men from I'kinh, Mendocino county
while curouto to Camp Lewis on a troop
train which arrived here Sunday. Tlw
nen dropped off one by ono at different
stops in California ami Oregon accord-
State Engineer Lewis
Will Resign Office;
Cupper May Succeed
State Engineer John H. Lewis tirob-
ably will resign his office within a few
days to accept a position in connection
with a big irrigation project, ifis act
ion depends on whether a certain deal
now pending in connection with ' the
project goes through, ,'
Report has it that Harvey Wells, in
surance commissioner and state fire
'marshal, also contemplates resigning
in tho near future to accept a position
with an ins irance company. His name
has boen co.incjjtcd with this position
in insurance circles for aome time, but
he said today tho position has not been
tendered hinr, so there is nothing defi
nite aibout it. If the offer is made he
will accept.
Will not Like This
Photoplay, Neither
Who refer to it as
cheap melo-drama in
.order to preserve
their own little show I
of fiction.
They will be smoked
out by this tremen
dous expose of
ThtBeasi of Berlin
The Private Life of
the man who made the
war laid bare
Taken From Facts
As History Has
Printed Them
Regular 10c-20c
Prices -
In tho event that State Engineer
Lewis resigns it is considered a fore
gone conclusion that Percy A. Cupper,
assistant state engineer, will be ap
pointed to succeed him, as Cupper is
the republican- nominoo for water su
perintendent of the western Oregon
district end he says he can handle the
duties) of the state engineer and the
water superintendent for the aalarv of
the state engineer, which is $3000 a
year. This would result in saving the
salary of water superintendent, which
is $2400 a year.
Mr. Lewis wa first appointed state
engineer by Governor Chamberlain in
j1905, when the office wag created. He
was reappointed, and after the office
became elective, was twico elected. The
law was again changed and the offieo
becomes appointive tho first of next
Will Manage Affairs
Of Willamette Chapter
Without Salaries
The annual election of Willamette
chapter, American Red Cross officers
and directors will tako place early in
October of this year. In order that the
12,000 members of this chapter be 'giv
en a voice in the selection of officers
and directors, a meeting will be called
in oepioui'oor to select a nominating
'committee of five and this committee
will sulbmit names to bo voted on at
the October 1 election.
The officers of Willamette chnptet
include a chairman, vice chairman, see
retary nd treasurer. The directors num
ber about 14, as there is this number
of separato departments working un
der this chapter. The nominating com
mittee will submit names for each of
fice and for directors of each depart
ment and at a mass meeting to be call
ed at tho armory October 1, the election
will bo held.
Mrs. A. S. Benson has volunteered
her services to take charge of the bus
iness management of the chapter be
ginning August lo. sno has been giving
much of her time to the Red Cross
work and will take a rest for the com
ing two weeks. Until Mrs. Benson goes
on me worn, jvirs. cnestor JU. Cox will
bo in charge, having volunteered her
services free until that time.
' The business of Willamette chapter
is such that it requires one of practic
al business experience to keep all rec
ords and transactions of the chapter
in proper shape. Every dollar sub
scribed, and every yard of material re
ceived or sent out to the hundred or
more auxiliaries, must he accounted for
and the business details necessary to
do this work is vastly greater than an
average business.
No more Indemnities
For Diseased Stock
"Tim Mooney's at the Fightin' "
sung this morning during the bridgo
exercises by Ralph Zerchor so pleased
the crowd that Mr Zerchcr was called
on for an encore. Ho responded with
the -singing of "Yesterday and Today''
by gpross.
Dr. Esther Lovejoy, although accus
tomed o public speaking, found herself,
with unusual competition this morniiiir
when she began her talk during the
bridge opening exercises. The speaker's
stand is under the bridgo and she came
into competition n(ot only with the
Fordson tractor and other vehicles
crossing the bridge but also with a
merry-go-round that had the usual
amount of music and blowing of whist
les. However the merry-go-round wasr
silenced and Dr. Lovejoy succeeded in
making herself heard throughout tho
big crowd that gavo her the closest of
attention as she portrayed the suffer
ings of the French women.
Your Junk and give yon
a square business deal.
I always pay the highest
cash prices.
I buy all kinds of used
goods, 2nd hand furni
ture, rubber and junk.
Get my prices before
you selL
The Square Deal House
271 Chemeketa Street
Phone 398 '
No more indemnities will be paid
by the state for cattle condemned and
killed on account of tuberculosis and
horses condemned and killed on ac
count of glanders, according to an an
nouncement made by Dr. W. H. Lytic,
state veterinarian, who has just return
ed from attending a meeting of the
state livestock sanitary board at Klam
ath Falls. The board passed an order
to this effect, making it effective July
15. The order was jiecessary as the
state funds for this purpose have be
come exhausted.
Anoth-r order passed by the board
provides that all sheep offered at dis-
posal sales in the Willamette valley
must be dipped before the sale, while
all sheep which have been scabby at
any time during the year must be held
four months before being sold. 4c
The board appointed Dr. Julius Sor-
onsen of Hillsboro as assistant state 4
veterinarian to succeed Dr. C. M. Car-
dner, of Tortland, who has entered
military service. 4c
w. ss.. lay lor or Corvalus was elected I
president ct the board, 4c
eare of
Yick So Tong
Chinese Medicine end Te Co,
Has medicine which will euro
any known disease.
Open Sundays from 10 a. m.
until 8 p. m.
153 Bout Hirh fit
Saleny S"8, Phone 2SS J
$ Used Furniture Wanted J
Highest Cash Price Paid for '
i Used Furniture 41
E. L. STITP ft BON . 41
Phone 911 or 508
. . m
And All Kindt of 2nd Hand
Goods. ,
run Market Prices Special
Prices paid for Sacks.
Get our prices fcefore yoa eeU.
271 It. Conn St. Phone 734