Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, October 10, 1918, Page FIVE, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1918.
fTVK
IrNEW TODAY I
'ltttltlllMU
CEDIUM IN HARION COUNTY-TRY THEM FOR RESULTS
OTAL WANT AD DEPARTMENT IS TEE BEST SELLING
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES
Bate Per wrd, New Today
Each insertion
One week (6 insertions)
. lc
. 5e
One month (26 insertions) 17c
The Capital Journal will not be re
sponsible for more tnan one insertion.
for vrrors in Classified Advertisements.
Bead your advertisement the first day
it appears aud notify us immediately If
error occurs.
JJiuiiuum charge, 15c.
WOOD for sale-. Phone 79F11. tf
COW for sale, cheap. Phone 49F5. 1010
STOCK hogs for sale. Phone 105F12.
10-10
BIRD dog for gale, cheap. Phone 24
F2. 10-11
BOY WANTED Steady employment.
Kodgers Paper Co. . 10-12
FURNISHED 4 roon apartment for
rent. Call 1979. tf
SECOND hand delivery top for Ford.
Phone 1436X1. 10-11
WANTED Quinces, apples and garlic.
Balem Fruit Co. tf
WANTED 'Woman or girl for general
house work. Call 5F3. 10-10
WANTED 4 ot 5 room modern house,
furnished. Phone 333. tf
WANTED Veal calves and fat cattle.
Phone 157GW. 10-28
FI'KXISHED house for rent, $13. F.
L. Wood, Bayne bldg; 10-10
FOB BENT Strictly modem furnish
ed house. Phono 810. tf
FOR SALETwo brood sows. J. A.
Pkkens, Rt. 8, box 104. 10-11
FOR SALE Good body ash wood.
Phone 1S06W or 1096J, 1012
STOCK and grain ranch to trade for
mailer ranch. E H care Journal., tf
FOR SALE Partridge Rock cocker
els. 1902 N. Church, Phone 1565M.
10-10
FOB SALE 75 head of ewe lambs,
good ones. G. W. Eoff, Rt. 6 box
42. '10-15
NOTICE There will be poison out on
my farm from sunset to sunrise. Ed
. A. Jory. 7" - 1010
WANTED A woman to care for in
valid. Address 2090 Ferry St. Phone
377M. . 10-11
FIVE room furnished house, modern,
for rent. Money to loan on good
farm security. Phone 538M. tf
25 PRUNE pickers wanted, meet at
Capital City Transfer at 7 o'clock
every morning. Phone 1435W. tf
SEALED Loganberry juice for sale,
good for pies and drinks,, $1.25
. gal. 1389 Court. Phone 2394W. tf
SNAP Seven room house situate 1765
ee street for $600. Terms. Phone
tf
WANTED $12,000 on absolutely first
nrs city property. Box 230, Salem.
tf
W ALL PAPER 15 cents per double roll
upward. Buret's Furniture Store, 179
Commercial. tf.
HOUSEKEEPING apartments and
ingle rooms, nicely furnishes, at
33 Ferry street. tf.
FOR SALE Fancy canning peaches.
Phone 3F11 between 12 and 1 o 'clock
or 7:30 a. m. or p. m. W. H. Egan
' & Sons, Mountain View farm. 10-11
i ' -
SPLENDID new 7 room furnished bun
galow, garage, paved street, good
location, some fruit, a snap of rare
type, 'only $2800. Soifjlofsky, 341
State. . tf
MODERN, six room house, half block
from car, price $1500 will trade $500
. equity for vacant lot, auto, or
what have you. Call 439 Court. 10-12
FOR 5 per cent farm loans, see the
Marion-Polk county national farm
loan association. W. D. Smith, 303
Salem Bank of Commerce bldg. tf
KOTICE This is warning that I will
not tolerate trespassing or hunting
on my premises. Signed. T. F. Walk
' er, Rt. 7, box 103. 10-13
WANTED Man and wifefor general
farm work and housekeeping. Ad
dress Gervais, Bt. 2, box 45. Phone
3F11. tf
PLENTY of money to loan on good
farms; low interest rates; five yean
time; privilege to pap $100 or multi
ple on any interest date. Call or
write H. M. Hawkins, 314 Masonic
fcldg, Salem. tf
FOR SALE Or trade, strictly mod
ern, 8 room house and lot in busi
ness section of Salem, will exchange
for Tacoma or Seattle property, or
' Washington land. Address J. Van
" Wcel, 902 Pleasant Ave., Bremerton,
Wash. 10-15
POSITION WANTED By competent
man of ability and integrity, with
practical business experience in any
; commercial line. If you need a good
' man I can deliver the goods. A. D.
' Cameron, 1780 Center St, -Salem,
' Or. J0-12
!
BALDWIN and Spitzenberg apple for
sale. Bring boxes. Kt. 1, box 2, Sa
lem. jo-17
FOR RENT 10 acies all under cul
tivation, close to citv. J. E. Scott,
124 S. liberty. Phone" 937 or 529.
10-14
CHIMNEY sweep, chimney3 cleaned
and vepaired, roofs and gutters
cleaned. Leave orders at Spencer's
hardware. Call Phone 19. 10-15
WANTED A horse, 1200 or 1300
pound work horse. Not over 10- yrs.
old. Theodore Stoelk, Rt. 8, box 106
10-10
FOR SALE Runabout Ford body,
with top frame, good for truck or
delivery only $10. 2645 Portland
road. 10-11
LOST On Marion road, near Turner,
Tuesday, auto inner tube. Finder
please return to this office, or A.
B. Bradley, Turner, Or. 10-10
AM going to war, will sell my Olds
mobile roadsters in first class con
dition. A. snap at $750. No dealers.
Address C il care Journal. 10-11
FOR RENT Small farm; for sale Nd.
1 oat hay and 40 geese, Rt. 7, box
45. . 10-12
GDI W. F. WRIGHT, iae auctioneer.
Turner, Oregon. Puom 69. tf.
FOR SALE Tomatoes for canning.
. Phone S0F11. tf
FARM FOR RENT 320 acres, 120 till
able, 4 miles southwest of Turner.
Inquire W. H. Steusloff. , 10-10
FOR RENT Fruit farm, 15 acres
prunes, acreage of Loganberries and
other fruits. Phone 78F11. tf
LOST Black, drooping shaped hat,
trimmed in army blue satin with Per
sian bead ornament on front. Return
to 595 North Front St. Reward. 10-9
NOTICE to contractors That the un
ion scale of carpenters wages has
been raised from $4.50 to $5.50 per
day. Carpenters Union 1065. 10-12
40 ACRES, 20 cultivated, 20 in tim
ber, 3 acres bearing prunes, lots ber-
ries for. family use, 6 room house,
barn for 10 head of stock, well and
spring, I mile to school, on good
couivty road, phone in house, 4 miles
from town in Douglas county, on
account of ill health of the owner,
this place is offered for a short time
at $2000, $300 to $1000 cash, bal
ance terms at 6 per cent. If you are
-interested aeit now. Socolofsky, 341
' State St. tf
WANTED
YOUNG LADIES
PERMANENT POSITIONS.
NO EXPERIENCE REQUIRED.
PAID WHILE LEARNING.
RAPID INCREASE IN WAGES
CALL AT TELEPHONE COMPANY
170 NORTH LIBERTY if
PEACE TALK WITH
N
HMD SALE
Many Liberty Loan Meetings
Cancelled Because Of
Epidemic.
Washington, Oct. 10. Peace talk
and the ravages of influenza combined
today to throw the fourth liberty loan
further behinid its schedule.
There was absolutely no reason for
encouragement in early reports from
the federal reserve banks, treasuryof
ficials declared.
In BOme of the districts the war ex
hibit trains have been compelled to
cancel stops by order of health authori
ties. Units of the Great Lakes naval
band which have been distributed thru
the west have been idle because of pa
rades being under the ban.
In tho Cleveland districit alone six
ty towns have cancelled arrangements
for loan meetings because of the in
fluenza epidemic.
Because of the handicap on cam
paign plans, resulting from influenza,
half a ilozen sections report "insidi
ous propaganda" under way among th
Austro-Hungarians. Reports have been
spread that if they buy bonds they will
be imprisoned whenever they return to
their native land.
Treasury officials said the propaganda-appears
to be spreading rapidly and
threatens now to include other foreign
born peoples as well.
Secretary McAdoo today issued the
following statement:
"The brilliant victories of our Brit
ish Americans and French forces yes
terday should impel every patriotic
Ameriran immediately to double his
subscription to liberty loan bonds. Ti
i9 the only way to pnt the fourth lib
erty loan "over quicklv and that is the
best ir&y to strengthen the fighting
power of these; brave men, who are
MANY DmCiffiCIES
ARE AUTHORIZED
BY STATE BOARD
Money Not Yet Collected To
n n t mrt i or nrn
The Sum of $511.95 Will
Be Expended.
Deficiency lappropriations totaling
$164,430 were authorised by the state
emergency board at its meeting yester
day afternoon. Since the last legislature
adjourned the emergency board has
now authorized deficiencies whicn ag
gregate $511,950.
The board did not allow all the re
quests presented. It turned down en
tirely a request from "the state lime
board for an additional $2000, this
board having been given $5000 a few
months ago, and it cut the penitentiary
appropriation from $40,000 to $35,000,
and took under advisement the request
of the Oregon Agricultural college for
funds to meet the emergency arising
from tho great enrollment of student
soldiers until the opinion of the attor
ney general can be obtained as to the
legality of allowing this request.
The request for funds for the O. A.
C. was presented by President W. J.
Kerr and J. K. Weatherfoid, presiiltnt
of the board of regents. President Kerr
asked for a total of $43,438 ta aid in
the construction of barracks, reriiodel
ing buildings and other improvements
and providing additional equipment
and teachers.
' When members of the emergency
board o'bjocted to an item of $(W00 in
cluded in the total for aid in construct
ing barracks' for the soldiers, President
Kerr volunteered to withdraw it from
his request and make cn-angements
with friends of the college to financo
this construction work until the leg
islature can make appropriation for
it. This left a sum of approximately
$.17,000 which President Kerr said the
college absolutely must have if it is
to perform the dirties asked of it by
tho war department and take care of
the students who are now on the cam
pus. -A
Members of the board, with the ex
ception of Senator Moser, expressed
their willingness to authorize the de
ficiency if the board has legal author
ity to do so, but they were unanimous
ly in favor of putting the matter up
to the. attorney general before any act
ion was takeu. Secretary of State 01
cott told them that he would issue no
certificates of indebtedness until after
the attorney general has passed on the
question. If the attorney general
opinion is favorable, tho board will be
called into session again probably next
Wednesday.
This request was considered to be
different from the others allowed for
the reason that the last legislature had
made no appropriation at all for the
purposes for which the deficiency is
now desired. '
Oregon state hospital $100,000; in
dustrial school for girls $3000; state
tuberculosis hospital $9000; state train
ing school for boys, $14,000; peniten
tiary $35,000; penitentiary pumping
plant $750; board of inspection o
child labor $1000; capitol building and
grounds $1700.
KELLER INVESTIGATION
T
Attorney General Brown Gives
No Isiisiatcn Of Evidence
Gathered.
Attorney General Brown reports that
he is making progress in his investiga
tion of the state penitentinry parole
scandal, which involved Parolo Officer
Joe Keller and guards at the prison,
but he will give no indication of the
moving with such irresistible clash and
success against the Germans. V
Latest figures on the subscriptions
showed nligh.tly more thnn $1,800,000
in pledges. This snm is equal only to
the quota assigned the New 5fork dis
trict alone.
Salem, Oregon, July 6,
1918. An open letter to Bishop Mat-
thew Simpson Hughes: ' j
Dear Bishop: Four weeks ago a public ,
letter a'ddresscd to you charged the'
Sunday newspaper with being an abom-j
iirable nuisance, and the republican
party with being "an hypocritical, un-j
Godly old liquor arty, over forty j
years behind the times, ruled by li-
quor and tobacco." I boldly renew
both charges. To me these seem to be
vital and irrepressible issucg of vast
and immediate importance. Are yon a
doubter t Respectfully, Wm. N. Taft.
(Reprinted from Capital Journal,
July 6, 1918. (Paid adv.)
10-14"
FOR TRADE
MODERN 8-ROOM HOUSE ON FIXE CORNER LOT FOUR BLOCKS
FROM STATE HOUSE. ALL CLEAR AND PAVING PAIU FOB.
WANT 40 ACHES IMPROVED OB UNIMPROVED LAND.
SEE J. S. AUSTIN, , '
H. A. JOHNSON & CO. '
. ROOM 2, LADD ft BUSH BAND BLDG
MARSHAL FOCH STRIKES!
TO BRING WATERLOO
TO GERMAHMIUTARISTS
Planning For "Blow That WiD
t
Destroy Germany's Last
Yistage Of Hope.
Washington," Oct. 10. Foch is strik
ing to bring upon Germany a semb
lance of Waterloo to emphasize allied
determination for unqualified peace.
The spectacular victory on the west
front will carry to Germany more than
anything else to date the futility ot
her dreams of eonquest.
Napoleon, after two great disasters,
rose again and was not vanquished un
til his Waterloo. Germany must not be
given even the opportunity to rise
again in her military might, army men
declare.
Already the smashing has reached
the German people. According to re
ports to this government, public opin
ion, which was counting on a stop at
the Hindenburg line, "is seriously af
iected. " There is feverish recruiting
every where in, Germany.
All exempted are taken. Workmen
are replaced by prisoners, by Russians
and Poles veritable slaves and by
Belgian and French evaquees. It is re
ported that the allied bombardments
have maddened the people.
But air available advices of an 'au
thoritative kind indicate that elimina
tion of the evil genius, militarism, can
only be attained by absolute defeat
and Germany will only confess she is
vanquished when her people see close
at hand, on their own soil, the horrors
of war. ,
Military men are delighted over
the developments of the western battle
line.
Some military men here believe that
Germany will answer President Wil
son's inquiry with an offer to with
draw from invaded territory. They say
that the German peace offer was the
result of the desperate situation in
which the boche found himself on the
west front and that he would like
nothing better than the chance to got
oat with an armistice. However mtre
acceptance of the armistice idea will
be insufficient for the present, for the
president left another stumbling block
in the path by his indirect notice that
he could not bargain with the Hohen
zollcrns. character of the information he is
gathering.
From other sources, however, reports
accumulate that convicts at the prison
have been "bled" persistently under
the guise that it was necessary to pro
duce some money before they could hope
to get a parole. i u
While A. Sheridan and J. A. Ho
ran, the two guards at the prison, who
were charged with having connection
with this traffic in paroles, have been
discharged, suspicion is most striking
ly directed toward Parole Officer Kel.
ler, who is said to exerciBe greater auth
ority over the eonvicts than even the
warden.
Because of the pull Keller has with
Governor Withycombe, who has stat
ed more than once that he relics on
Keller's recommendations in granting
paroles, the convicts know that they
must win the favor of Keller before
they can get out of prison. The con
sequence is that his word is law among
the convicts, while the authority of
Warden Murphy is something to be
winked at. ,
What the attorney general's inveati
gation will bring forth is hnknown, but
-it is generally helioved trrat Attorney
General Brown is going to the bot
tom o fthings at the prison and that he
will find a bad mess.
JAPANESE STEAMSHIP
victim of u-bo at
Feared There May Have Been
Heavy Loss Of Life
No Warning.
An English Port, Oct. 10. The Jap
anese steamship Hirame "Maru, (Hi
rano Maru ) has been torpedoed and
sunk without warning off the British
Isles, rescued passengers arriving here
today aboard an American destroyer,
said.
Interviewed on their arrival here, the
captain, butler and an Knglish pastten
ger declared the destroyer was sighted
after members of the crew and pas
sengers had been in the water for
some hours. .
They declared the submarine remain,
ed in the vicinity of the attack for
some time and tried to sink the res
euing vessel but was beaten off by the
Yankee sailors.
''The rapid approach of the destroy
er buoyed us wonderfully," said one
of them. "Survivors in the water were
worn out with their hardships and by
the sight of the bodies of the crew and
passengers floating about.
''Only twenty nine of us were picked
up and we fear the rest were lost, in-
CS?aAn Economical, Delightful, Light Place
DE
J !fO- ?
i v We ' :
shoe $7.50
Women's 8-inch brown calf, smoke top, military heel, dress and street shoe;
also same in all grey $8.50
Misses' school shoe, gun metal, 8-inch top, all leather, medium low heel. .$5.50
Women's grey kid, high Louis heel $7.50
Girls' school shoe, in tan, sizes 2 1-2 to 7, all calf-skin, becoming . and ser
viceable . $5.75
Girls' school shoe, same as above in brown, sizes 12 to 2 $4.50
Boys' or Girl's school shoes in tan or black stitchdown, sizes 8 1-2 to 2
$2.63 and $2.95
' ' 416 State Street, Salem, Oregon.
eluding five Japanese women, two nur
ses and three, children.
'We were not given time to launch
single boat."
The Hirano Maru is listed In Lloyds
as a ship of more than 7,000 tons grus.
She would have been capable of carry
ing several hundred passengers and a
large crew would have been aboard.
Shoe Prices Are Being
Fixed By War Board
Washington, Oct. 10. Progress in
establishing the new maximum and min
imum price schedule for shoes from (12
to $3 was announced today by Chairman
Baruch, of the War Industries board.
By November 1, it was stated, many
stores will have on their shelves the
new classified shoes, in addition to pre
sent stocks at present prices.
"Orders now in the factory," the sta
tement said, "are for spring deliver
so it follows that there will be a cer
tain portion of the product offered for
sale to spring trade at a price in ex
ewss of fl2. To permit these articles to
be closed out and als0 to permit the
disposal of present stocks priced above
tho maximum, it has been agreed that
those retailers specializing in high
priced goods shall be given until Junv
1st to move, their stocks above the class
A ($9$12 maximum."
HERE TODAY
Assisted by
TOM MOORE
Failure to smile injures the
health
SMILING BILL PARSONS
In his new 2-reel mirth
provoker
"BILL'S PREDICAMENT"
COMINGSUNDAY-
8.0;
LIBERTY
PENDABLE FOOTWEA!
For Women And Children
Our fall stock was selected
with great care. We made sure
that the leather and other ma
terials used were of good qual
ity; that the styles were cor
rect and that there had been
no lessening of the high stand
ard of workmanship.
You can purchase shoes here
with the confidence that they'll
measure up to your expecta
tions. You'll find them stylish,
comfortable, durable and per
fect fitting.
Women's 8 1-2 inch, all leath
er, in smoke and brownthe
new army last, low heel, good
and durable outing and school
t Court House Notes
The executors- of the estate of John
Werner have made their semi-annual
report showing receipts for the past
six months of $1890 and disbursement's'
of $278.45, with cash on hand amount
ing to $1,611.55,
The semi-annual report of the exec
utor of the estate of Daniel A. Sie
wert shows receipts of $2,329.9N, with
disbursements of $1054.02 and cash on
hand $($75.96. In tho disbursements is
included the $100 a month paid Mrs.
Siewert and the loan of $800 of the
estate's funds,
The caBe of Lango against Taylor
will come up late this evening for trial
or tomorrow morning. It is a crnc of
ejectment wherein Taylor bought gome
land near Chemawa and, according to
the complaint, failed to make pay
ments. Taylor is on the land, and Lunge
brings suit to eject.
The lst case on the docket for de
partment No. 1, Judge Kclley, will bs
called Friday morning and tho chances
ore the term will be adjourned Friday
afternoon. In Department No. 2, Judge
Bingham, court will convene Monday
morning, October 21.
fn tho case of Clark vs Kcliy for
wges was called Wednesday after
noon and occupied thin morning for a
completion of testimony, Tins after
noon the attorneys were arguing lie
fore the jury making it rather indefi
nite as to when a verdict would bo re
turned. There is a difference of opin
ion between Mr. Clark and Mr. Kelly
as to whether Clark was working foT
wages or whether he intended t-, ouy
the saw mill near Sublimity and fail
ed to fulfill the contract. Clark siiyl
he was working for wages with no
amount specified and Kelly says he
wasn't and the case wan put to tho
jury to dcc'ile.
TRY
IDEAL
MILD SUGAR CURB
ams and Bacon
i
or delicious ruvvoa
Personal Supervision and 30 Year Experience In Selecting And Curing
.Behind Them. All Cui From Cholera'. Hogs, the Best Live Stock Mar
kets Offer.
"TASTE LIKE MORE"
THAT IS WE THEY MAKE AND HOLD CUSTOMERS
STEUSLOFF BR0S.,Inc.
Wholesale r.ud Eetall BUTCHEKS AND r ACKERS. Meats cf aU Kinds,
Sausages, Lard, Etc
Perfection and
Cleanliness of
Manufacture
Court and Liberty Sts.
Salem, Oregon.
to Trade tKrsJEStsss
Liberty Loan Situation
Looks Rather Discouraging
Regarding the fourth liberty loan
situation in Salem, headquarters gives
out the following:
The total amount pledged up to 5
o'clock last evening amounted to
$779,650.
This includes subscriptions of every
una, noi oniy wnere mere nas oeen
one payment, but also those pledged
with tlio first payment to come later.
No subscriptions of any kind what
ever have been held back. The commit
tee is not holding any amounts up it
sleeve (metaphorically speaking) with
the intention of springing it at tho
last moment.
No big subscriptions are coming in
to far as the executive committee
knows. Tho $779,050 represents abso
lutely everything in sight.
Unless many people of average
wealth who have been re-rated by the
loyalty committee increase their sub
scription, tho capitul city will fail to
secure it ipiota.
Local busineHS conditions are not to
be blamed for the failure in raising
the quota. Hunk dryoaitg show more
money on hand than ver known in the
history of this community.
There is but oae more week to work
before the dale of closing this fourth
liberty loan drive. Headquarters feel
that unless men who can afford to in
crease their pledges, Halem will be one
of the cities to lie Known as having fail
ed.
Tho amount pledged no far is $779,
"0 and the (juota for ialeni is $1,-02S;.-)IK).
t WANTED, JUNK S
And All Kinds of 2nd Hand
toods.
Full Market Prices Special
Prices paid for Backs.
Oet onr prices before yon sell, m
THE PEOPLE'S JUNK ft SIND
HAND 8TOB.E
271 B. Oom'l St Phons 73
.
BRAND
Phone 1528