Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, November 08, 1918, Page FIVE, Image 5

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The Capital Journal will not be re
sponsible for mor than one insertion,
for errors in Classified Advertisement
Bead your advertisement the first da;
it appears and notify us immediately
nor occurs.
Minimum charge, 13c
POTATOES for sale. Phone 80FU. tt
FOR SALE Small pigs, stock ' hogs
- and sows. Phone 18F11. 1111
FOR SALE Fresh cow; two months
old pigs. Phone 43F22. 11-11
MATERNITY cases wanted in modern
home. Phone 2501J4. 11-11
BOOM and board reasonable . at 1045
N. Cottage. . 11-8
"WANTED To buy soup beau's. Phone
483. . tf
FOR RENT Furnished housekeeping
rooms, 69ft N. Cottage. 11-12
FOR 8ALH Peerless water power
washing machine. Phone 1091. 11-9
FOUND Small !pig. Ower identify
and pay for ad. .Phone 1416? 11-9
liOST Bunch of keys on Ferry, or
State St. Phone 1806W. 11-8
FURNISHED housekeeping rooms for
rent. 143 Court St. lit
FOR TRADE Rooming house for city
property. CaH J979. tf
FOR RENT 5 room modern flat furn
ished. Call 1737W. . . 10-31
COL. W. F. WRIGHT, iae auctioneer.
Turner, Oregon. Plions 59. tt.
liOST La9t cToning a coon skin fur.
finder please return to Schrunk's
store. Reward. ' 11-8
liOST Sat. afternoon purse containing
two $2.50t gold pieces and silvei. Re
turn to Journal office. Reward. 11-15
WANTED Carpenter work, repairing,
( resetting gjasKj etc. Phon-5 1617W.
Lost Wallet containing valuables,
'return to T. A. Liveslcy & Co. Re
ceive reward. Tl-11
WANTED Business girl or student as
companion. Call between 5:30 and 8
evenings at 448 Center. . 11-9
WANTED Laundress at Oregon state
tuberculosis hosipital. Salary $50 per
month and maintenance. Phone 433.
liOST Last evening gold brooch cn
gravel "B M B." Phone 384 W. 11-9
FOR SALE-JLadies new $50 (Salts)
silk iplush coat, a beauty. Size 40 to
44 can wear it. Will sell at a bar-
, gaiu. Phone 1194 immediately.
FOR SALE By city street depat t
tneut, horse, 1500 pounds, will sull
cheap. Inquire W. S. Lowe, street
commissioner. 11-8
WANTED To buy poultry, eggs,
farm produce, hides, etc. Cherry City
Feed barns. 11-13
FOR SALE Fresh cows, one 3 year old
Jcrsoy, one five year old .Holstein.
Heavy milker. 1925 State St. 11-11
FOR SALE Fresh cow, four year old
Jersey, very gentle. 2505 State St.
WANTEDA good set of seoond hand
harneeej suitable for farm work.
Phone 49F12. . 11-12
WILL trade Salem residence property
for merchandise of any kind. Ad
dress M S care Journal. 12-1
.ALL PAPER 15 cents per double roll
upward. Buret's Furniture Store, 179
Commercial. tf.
FOR (SALE Everbearing strawberry
plants $1 hundred. Plants now ready
for delivery." G. L. Warren, Salem, Rt.
3. 11-13
W ANTED Men and women to take
that needed exercise at. the Club
Bowling Alleys, 122 N. Commercial,
up stairs. - 11-11
WANTED To rent three or four room
house or three unfurnished rooms for
housekeeping. Widow, no children.
Address 35 care Journal. 11-8
WANTED Good, modern $2500 house
elose to penitentiary in exchange for
an improved 40 acre farm 12 miles
from Portland city limits. C. W. Nie
meyer, 544 State street. 11-8
FOR SALE 1917 Maxwell, completely
overhauled, demountable rims, $473.
Highway Garage. Phone 355 1000 8.
Com'l. tf
WANTED To rent by Nov. 1st. by per
maaent party, 5 or 6 room modern
house, close in. Address J 24 care
journal or Phono 1642. tf
PLENTY of -money to load on good
farms; low interest rates; five yea"
time; privilege to pap $100 or multi
ple on ny interest date. Call or
write H. M. Hawkins, 314 Masonic
bldg, Salem. tf
IM m
FOR SALE Oats and eheat hay $25
per ton. Rt. 5, box 92, Litchfield.
WORK wanted as earpenter. shingliug
anything- in the building line. A.
Kluge, 1190 N. Hi H-n
WANTED Woman to to do family
washing Monday mornings. Phone
658. 11 9
FOR RENT Well furnished and at
tractive house-keeping rooms, close
in. 541 Mill St. 11-8
TWO and three room furnished apart-
nieurs. -i JN. cottage. Phone 2203.
WANTED By competent stenographer
steady or piece work. .Address A. G
care Journal. li-9
TAKEN UP A Jersey heifer calf, Sat
urday evening. Owner may have same
by paying for this ad and keeping.
H. Ristow, Rt. 6, Salem. Phone 101
F22. ' n.13
FOR 8 ALE 1916 Ford roadster with
demountable rims and shock absorb
ers, several other extras, for $325.
Phone 250OJ5 or call Rt. 7, box 215,
Garden road, afternoons. 11-8
FIRST MORTGAGES for sale. Secir
ed by well improved valley farms
in amounts of $500 up to $10,0(0.
Taos. A. Roberts, Phone 1427, 314
Masonic building. 12-4
OPENING Salem bowlers will bo glad
to know that the Club alleys will be
open Sundays and evenings during
the winter season, beginning JTiday
Nov. 8th. Cid Doolittle, prop. 11-8
WANTED Small improved farnij close
to school, value around $3500 in ex
change for 40 acres in Hood River
county, and 80 acres in Wasco coun
ty. Both properties are improved, a
mile apart and free from encum-
. brance. Owner might assume. -C. W.
Niemeyer, 544 State street The, home
of real estate trades. 11-9
For the Cost of Improving Cburch
street in the City of Salem, from
State Street to Mission Street. .
To Harriott DeMuth 'Susan Newton,
F. H. Johnson and to owner unknown:
You, aad each of you are hereby no
tified that the city of Salem has, by
ordinance Nov 1558, levied an assess
ment upon your respective properties
hereinafter described and in the amount
hereinafter set forth, for such prop
erty's proportionate share of the cost
of improving Churcl. street in the city
of Salem from the south line of State
street to the north line of Mission
streot, except that portion thereof oc
cupied by what is known as the Bush or
Church street bridge extending from
the north line of Oak street to the
north line of the westerly extension
of Bellview street. A description of
each lot or part thereof or parcel of
land, the owner thereof, and the amount
assessed and levied upon it is as fol
lows, to-wit:
Commencing at a point on the east
line of Church street 83 ft, 6 in. north
of the southwest, corner of block 71 of
the city of Salem, and running thence
northerly alone; the east line of Church
street 39 ft. to the south line of the
alley in said block; thence easterly
and parallel with Ferry street, 82 ft. 6
in; thence southerly and parallel with
Church street 39 ft. to- a point 83 A.
6 in. north of the north line of Ferry
street; thence westerly and parallel
with Ferry street 82 ft. 6 in. to the
place of beginning. Harriett DeMuth,
cost $138.98.
The east Vi of the southeast V of
block 13 in the city of Salem. Susan
Newton. Cost $671.06.
Beginning at a point on the east
lino of lot 6 in block 71 of the city of
Salem 112 ft. 6 in. northerly from the
southeast corner of lot 5 in said block,
and running thence northerly along
the east line of said lot 6, 10 ft; thence
westerly along the south line of the
alley in said- block 71, 10 ft; thence
southeasterly at an angle of 45 degrees
to the place of beginning. F H. John
son. Cost $1.90.
The south 21.25 feet of lot 2 in
block 9 of the city of Salem. Owner
unknown. Cost $142.22.
Said assessments were entered in
volume 3, docket of city liens, on the
30th day of September, 1918, as a
charge and lien against the said de-1
scribed properties, and are now due
and payable to the. city treasurer.
This notice is served upon you by
publication thereof for ten days in the
Daily Capital Journal, a newspaper
published in the city of Salem, Oregon, ,
by order of the common council.
Date f first publication isreof, is
October 26, 1918. I
11-11 Recorder of the City of Salem.
' Court House News
Clifford J. Taylor and wife Have en
tered suit in the circuit court against
M. S. Lang and others for $M00.W. jji
his -complaint he that on .May
17, 1917, he contracted to buy real es
tate and that he paid $300.00 on tho
purchase price. That he made improve
ments on the farm in the way of remod
eling the house, repairing ftnees and
preparing the land for onions to the
value of $1,000.00. That on October
17, 1917, ha tendered the defendants the
balance due on the purchase price. That
in a suit before the circuit court, he
was ousted from the premises and as
ha had paid $300.00 on the purchase
price and had done $1,000.00 wort, of
improvements on the farm, he should
FORD touring ear, . 1916 model, .good
as new. 554 Ferry SK , -; tf
SALEM chimney sweep, cleaa them
ntu vui uuai, uu iuu carpets, lummcw
cleaned and repaired, stoves repair
ed. Phone 19. tf
FOR EXCHANGE What have you,
Mr. Property Owner, in a well im
proved, unincumbered farm of not
over $4000 value, preferably with
two sets of substantial building? and
in Polk county; not far from Salem,
on good roads, with running water,
family orchard, stock, farm imple
ments, feed, fuel and vegetables for
winter, in exchange for- business in
city and goqd securities? Give de
tailed description, location and valu
ation in first communication. Home
seeker, Lockbox 187, Salem, Or. 11-13
Notice is hereby given, that the un
dersigned executrix of the- estate of
Mary Payton, deceased, has filed in
the county court for Marion county,
Oregon, her final account in settlement
of said estate, and said court has fix
ed the 25th day of November, 1918f at
11 a. ni., at the county conrt room in
the court house at Salem, as the. time
and place for hearing any objections
that may be filed to the same.
Dated this 24th day of October, 1918
Executrix of the estate of Mary Pay
ton, deceased. 11-22
Germans Gaim Success
Of Counter Attacks
Berlin via London, Nov. 8. "The
French, after having obtained another
footing on the east bank of the Scheldt
river northwest of Audonardc,- were
thrown back by our counter attack,"
the war office announced today.
"Between the Scheldt and the Meuse
we ffontinucd our movements inkj.
night, according to plan. The enemy's
lines are east of LaCapelle, southwest
of Hirson, south of Signey-Labbaye,
near Poix-Terron and along the heights
south of the Me use."
have judgment for $1,300.00. It wag at
the .ate term of -the circuit com, yjKt
Mr. Taylor lost in a suit for possession
of the farm.
Iu the matter of the estate of B. T.
Randall, who died December 31, 1916,
tho executrix. Lucinda Randall, filed
with the county court a report of the
salo of a lot tn Tillamook for $1,500.00
t0 W. U. Dwight of that city.
Seymour Jones Making Strong
right ror lhe Speakership
Seymour Jonos, one of the recently
elected representatives from Marlon
county to the state legislature, is mak
ing a strong race for tho speakership,
according to those who are well in
lornicu on tne political situation. Be
sides having the unanimous support of
the Marion county representatives, he
nns developed strong support through
out the Willamette valley and his can
didacy has been favorably received by
the eastern Oregon representatives.
It is understood several candies,.
for the speakership have announced
themselves from Multnomah county but
on account of the factional fight in
Portland, nono has been able to show
decided strength in his own community.
Mr. Jones served his first term as
representative in the 1917 legislature
and was regarded as one of. the best
posted men on parliamentary rules. The
house will have 60 members and the ma
jority elects.
Two Fatal Accidents
During Past Two Weeks
Accidents reported during the past
week to' the state industrial accident
commission total 338, of which two
were fatal, as follows:
Oscar Wilkins, Grants Pass, construc
tion; H. P. Larson, Portland," steel
Of the total number reported 358
were subject to- the provisions of the
compensation act, 17 were from firms
and corporations which have rejected
the provisions of the compensation act,
and a were from public utility corpora
tions not subject to the provisioaa i
the compensation act.
Fate Of State Mitia
Not Yet Decided
The question as to what action shall
be taken with the state military police
is the subject of a conference being
held today between Governor Withy
combe, Major Richard Diech, command
er of the police, and Adjutant General
When it became known that the
bill to increase state taxes by $950,000
was defeated in the election Tuesday.
(invomnr "ithveomhe announced that
tre state police organization would be j
materially cut down or disbanded in
order to save expenses.' The payroll
of the state police is In the -neighbor
hood of $20,000 a month.
Precbably Would Require
Lore Money Should War
End Tomorrow.
Even though the actual figtifnig va
the world war may soon be over there
is still great need for funds for the
welfare organizations which are doing
valimt service lor the soldiers in serv
ice, points out Governor Withyeombe in
an appeal made to the people of Oregon
to respond patriotically during the
United war work campaign, which will
be put on next week. The governor
"I calling upon the gene-roug people
of patriotic Oregon to respond during
the United war work campaign Novem
ber 11 to 18 with the same willingness,
spontaneity and unanimity of spirit
that Has characterized Oregon in ail
previous war drives, I earnestly eautiou
against any impression that the pros
pect of an early peace might mi-iinizu
the importance of supporting the seven
great participating agencies which are
administering to the health, comfort
and the morale of our soldiers and sail
ors in the service.
"If the war were to close imhiediate
ly there would, probably be greater
need for the war work fund during the
period of demobilization than. at pres
ent Because if peace bo tomes a reality
tho strain of battle will be over, rigid
military discipline wiU be relaxed and
the- help of the seven welfare organiza
tions which have . the indorsement of
the president, the war department and
the national council of defense will
perhaps be needed more than in time
of war. ,
"Let us respond promptly in- true
uregon fashion with more than the af
fixed quota and let us continue to sup
port whole-heartedly the Young ilea's
in.isti&n Association, the xoung Worn
en's Christian Association, the War
Camp Community service, the Knights
of Columbus, the American Library As
sociation, the Jewish Welfare hoard
and the Salvation Army in their splcn
did work. m . ..- .
"Tho millions of young men now
serving in our army and navy will be
the men who will change the destinies
of our nation during the next genera
tion and it is of surpassing importance
that they return to civil life clean- and
strong mentally, morally and physical
Long Distance Flying Possible
Unly Twenty Days During
Month Of October.
London, Nov. 8. (British Admiral
ty wireless) During October, despite
me- prevalence and thick mists thru
out the Rhine valley, the British In
dependent air force made sixty four
raids over important German towns, ex
clusive af numerous raids upon German
airdromes at Frescaty, Hulhazau and
jameiz. .
Thig achievement is the more strik
ing in viow of the fact that long dis
tance flying was only possible on 20
days of the month. Of these only sev
en days could be described a fair,
while nine were highly unfavorable for
flying operations. Hundreds of tons of
bombs were dropped dunuw the raids.
During the month there were 25
raids upon Motz-Sablon. Tho famOuB
railway triangle is of exceptional im
portance to the enemy at present when,
apart from the question of supplies for
his fighting lines; very large enemy
forces are in rapid retreat toward the
Rhine. Photographs taken during re
cent raids show as many as 12 or 15
enemy troop and ammunition trains
crowdc"d into the southern arm of the
triangle alone at one time.
Although it is not possible on every
occasion to secure direct hits upon wa
gons containing ammunition and oth
er highly explosive substances the per
manent way and intricate network of
crossings is extensively damaged al
most daily by the British bombing
squadrons, necessitating the constant
eployment of large repair gangs and
causing grave delay to the enemy's
military transport. For similar reasons
the important enemy junction at Thion
ville has been repeatedly attacked dur
ing the month.
May Cancel Contracts
For Wgoaen Vessels
San Francisco, Nov. 8. Shipping men
interpreted here today the shipping
board 's decision to convert uncompleted
wooden ships into barges as meaning
that the government will soon cancel
contracts for the construction of addi
tional wooden eraft
The special commission of the ship
ping board continued its survey of
wooden ships in San Francisco b.;y to
day. Wooden vessels that pass the
tests will be sent to Manila ot to the
The board's decision to convert
wooden hulls in San Francisco bay into
barges is said to be due to the rapid
completion of 'steel ships and the
trouble that the shipping board lias
been having with coast-built wooden
Word was received- here by wireless
yesterday that the Kineo, built at Van
couver, Wash., by the G. M. Standifer
Construction Company, w, forced to.
start back to Pan rraneisco when Ju.
miles at sea on account of boiler I
Selena Assurances Of Ger-EsaGoTercinentNotGy-
enhGood Faith.
Washington,. Nov. 7 Thit Germany
was wantonly eruel and destructive to
the last waR the claim of tho state de
partment in an emphatic protest made
today agaiitst act ordered recently in
Belgium. 4
In a note- sent t Germany through
the Swiss minister, Secretary Lansing
today wrote-
"I have the honor to request that
you will bring tho- following to the
attention of the German government:
"In its- note of October 20,. the Ger
man government announced that the
German troops were under the strict
est instructions to spare private prop
erty and to exercise ears for the popu
lation ta the best of their ability.
"Information has now reached the
government of the Unite! States to
the effect that the German authorities
in Belgium have given notice to the
eoal mining companies that all -men
and animals should be brought out of
the pits; that all raw materials in
possession of the companies should be
delivered to the Germans and that the
mines will be destroyed at once.
"Acts go wanton and malicious, the
destruction of a vital necessity to the
civil population of Belgium and the
eonsequent suffering and loss of hu
man life which will toilow, cannot fail
to impress the government and people
of the United States as wilfully eruel
and inhuman. If these a-ts in flagrant
violation of the declaration of October
20j are perpetrated, it will confirm the
belief that the solemn assurances of
the German government are not given
in good faith. In the circumstances the
government of the Unite 1 States to
which, th declaration of October 20
ws made, enters an emphatic protest
of the measures contemplated by the
Gorman authorities for whose conduct
the government of Germany is wholly
. i .
Assert That Scler Vote Of
Rhode Island Kay Change
Washington,. Nov. ft Democrats to
day turned to tha Rhode Island soldier
vote as their last hope in the battle wr
control of tho next senate.
: State Chairman' Hagan, of Rhode
Island, called at national headquarters
today and told party chiefs that the
votes of 20,000 soldiers had until No
vember 10 to get in and be counted in
the result.
. Eighty per cent of these soldiers, Ha
gan claimed, voted democratic in 1916.
A repetition of this would overcome
Senator Colt's lead of 4,200 over
O 'Shaunnessy and tie up the senate
with the vice-president casting the de
ciding vote.
; Republican headquarters said thore
was absolutely no basis for Hagan 's
claim and said the election of Colt,
aloDg with Senator Fall of New t"ejuo
and Truman Newberry of Michigan was
assured, giving tho republicans forty
nine votes aud the senate control.
Democrats today wcro practically
conceding- the election of 222 republi
cans to the house, enough to control
that branch of congress.
.Republicans claim 241 in the house,
conceding 188 to the democrats.
With republican control certain, the
battle for election of a new speaker
and democratic floor leader was already
niider way. Friends of James Maim of
Chicago declare he has sufficiently re
covered his health o hold the speaker
ship and that h,e will make an active
campaign for the place. Under these
circumstances, -republicans generally
believe Mann would bo speaker without
any serious contest.
At Hpeaker Clark's office today it
was indicated that Clark will demand
the democratic floor leadership over
Claudo Kitchen, present leader.
It was stated positively, however,
by democrats that Clark had not yet
given up hope of being speaker. ' j
Is Used By Entire Families B
caase It Is Purely Veget
able, Does The Work
And Costs Very Little
Why pay high prie for Liwr and
Bowel remedies when nono are better
than Dr. Carter's K. and B. Tea, which
is purely vegetaDie, can Be hrewed at
home, and a small packet will last
a long timet
Thousands of old pcoplp will tell
you they have been drinking it for
years, and after the liver and bowels
have been put in fine condition in a
few days toy a before bedtime cup cup,
that only an occasional cup i after
wards necessary to keep one feeling
fit and fine.
People who drink a cup of Dr. Car
ter's K. and B. Tea once in a while,1
tacks, sick headache or callow skin.
It's good for boy- and girls, especially!
those who ar peevish end fretful. j
Druggists have been selling it for
many years.
immi j
I we are still in the game, not only in fight- i
t mg lur litmus rreeaora, om m oiienng
I Salem Shoppers the best mer-
J chandise on the American market.
I . nmmimimimfmmnni (limit
Section e
filled with the very last word in Dres-
t ses. Suits, Coats. Sweaters
r an nil irn -.!! st
i auunu rt cai au.cd IUI
t Our prices are right,
t Salem's Toy
: Holiday Choppers. Stock com
: plete and all American Made;
Sh op'
You can Always do Better at
I il " X-LOOOl),
Steadiness Of Stocks
Inspire Confidence
New York, Nov. 8. The Evening Sun
today said:
The steadiness of the rails and trax.
which hold closo to the finals, the rise
in equipment and motorg of one or two
pointg and tho orderly elmrnetm. if
market as a whole were factors which
inspired confidence in the present fi
nancial situation and which bore testi
mony to tho value of the recent meas
ures to restrict purely speculative op
erations. .
Tho stiougth in American locomotive
For Our Saturday's Business
500 lbs. Oleomargerine
Have You. Ever Used These Butter Substitutes?
Nothing Purer Ever Served On Your Table.
Umeca Nut Butter, 40c; Eleomargarine, 45c
Thousands Of People Are Using It
German Breakfast Cheese, Neuchatel Cheese. Wiscon
sin Brick, Swiss And Limburger Cheese.
As long as you must use substitutes in making your
bread use the strongest flour. Substitutes work
much better in good flour. Blend Flour is made from
Blended Dakota, Montana and Blucstem Wheat.
Don't wait order a sack of it today.
$3.15 Per Sack
Fisher's Substitutes Consist of Barley Flour, Oat
Flour, Rye Flour, Milo Maize Flour and Corn Flour.
All of Exceptional Quality.
Roth's Fresh Roasted Coffee
The steady increase in our sales gives us the con
fidence that the goods we are turning out is not
easily matched in the city.
GFM BLEND 35c, 3 lbs for $1.00
Elegant Cupping Coffee at 25c, and HOc a pound
APPLE'? All kinds in today. But above all get .
a box of those.
Roth Grocery Co.
Not Signed I
ButuiHii - j
....ll - -
comparison will con
land is ready for
and Baldwin locomotive was aseriboll
to tho rocelpt of new and largo orders
for their products. Tho motors, it ap
peared, would benefit materially from
the early conclusion of tho war. . Tho
rails, which had so vigorous an advanc
yesterday on the assumption that they
would be the first to benefit from
settlement of the war, hold their previ
ous gains remarkably well.
Mrs. Ada Johns and daughter, Misa'
Mamie, and grandson Donald, are ex
pected homo in a day or so from a visit
in Han Francisco.