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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 21, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 121S.
4mmi i ttttttT rttttt 1 1 ttttt 1 1 1 1 it 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 in
JOURNAL WANT AD DEPARTMENT IS THE BEST SELLING
CEDIM IN HARM COUNTY-TRY THEM FOR RESULTS
CLASSIFIED ADVEKTISINQ BATES
Eate Pr wordNew Today:
Each insertion .
One week (6 insertions)
Om month (28 insertions)
The Capital Journal will not be i
poniible for more than one insertion,
tot errors in Classified Advertisement.
Head f oar advertisement the first da;
It appears and notify os immediately if
Minimum charge, 15.
OLD papers for carpets, etc, 10 cents
per hundred, call at Journal office.
POTATOES for sale. Phone 80F11. tf
PORTABLE drag saw for sale. Phone
FUESITUBB for sale for 5 days, 1541
State St. J. 0. C. Wimer. 11-21
1918 CHEVROLET touring car, cheap.
Enquire 660 Union St. 11-25
CORD wood for sale. Phone evenings
IJST-On North 20th St. Sat., bi
evcle seat. Phone 1074. 11-23
fllRMSHED housekeeping rooms, 694
N. Com! St, Phone 2454W. 11-27
PIGS FOR SALE About 50 lbs. Price
$ti each. Phoue 29F11. 11-25
WANTED Lady'g 1icycle. 1298 South
FOR wood sawing call 493, business
hours. . 12-2
WILL TRADE driving horse for cow.
cycle seat. Phone 1074. .
Vflh LTRADE driving horse for cow.
110 Lafelle St, 11-22
COW WANTED Must be in milk or
- fresh soon. Phone 7F22. H-22
FOR SALE 4-weeks old pigs. Phone
S9F31.-J. C. Schinder, Rl., 7. 11-26
FOR SALE Cheap, a fine banjo, nev
er been used. 6713 care Journal. 11-21
FOB SALE Ford, 1910, in gefbd con
dition. 1263 N. Church St. 11-25
FOR SALE A-l stock ranch. Would
take some trade. 812 care Journal tf
' 100 AORES of improved Poik Co. land
it i bargain. E. N. Keeney, Rt. 1,
. Dallas. 11-20
WANTED Sewing by the day, by ex
perienced dressmaker. Phone 634M.
GOOD team of horses, good harness and
wagon for sale. Price $175.- Call
Center St. Feed barn. 11-23
FOB-SALE New Peerless water, pow-
er washing machine, very reasonable.
' Phone 1091. . 11-23
FOR SALE Cheap, my equity 6 acre
' tract close to Salem. Consider car as'
payment. 553 8. 12th. 11-22
FOB SALE Man 'g wheel in good run-nina-
order. Phone 2494M after 5.
11 BERT Y BONDS If you must dis
pose of your bonds, we will buy
them. 314 Masonic bldg. tf
FOR SALE Team work horses, 6 years
old; 2 Jorsey cows, 1 Holstcin calf,
1 Jersey calf. Phone 37F14. 11-20
FOB SALE Or trade, 20 acres of good
plow land for 5 acre improved prune
larm about 2 runes irom saiem.
20 A care Journal. 11-23
FOB RENT Apta and sleeping rooms,
close in, to parties without children.
152 S. Church. Phone 248. 11-21
WANTED To buy beef
calves. Phone 1576W.
TWO and three room furnished apart'
ments. 491 N. Cottaee. Phone 2203.
XiOST A black plush belt at Liberty
theater Tues. afternoon, rnone iui
A SNAP 2 acre traet close in cheap
or will take soma trade. Phone 794.
BOY WANTED over sixteen for steady
work. Glove Factory, 1455 Oak St.
WILL trade Salem residence property
for merchandise of any kina. Aa
izam M S ears Journal. 12-1
v AUi PAPER 15 cent per double roll
FOR RENT Furnished modern 5 room
house, close in. Call 2094M. 11-23
BOY WANTED To strip tobacco. Sa
lem Cigar iaetory, 3o9 Chemeketa
MAXWELL for sale, 275. Terms. Me
ehaiucally perfect. Highway Garage
Phone 355. Call 1000 S. Com'l. tf
FOR SALE Cleaned Kinney wheat
ready for sewing, f2.2o per bu. Phone
60G11 or address E. J. Donnell. 11-23
SALEM ehimney sweep, clean them
witnout dust on the carpets, furnaces
cleaned end repaired, stoves repair
ed. Phone 19. tf
BALDWIN and Spitzenberg apples
sixty cents up. Fancy grade wrapped
and packed for shipment one seventy
five. Phone 101F12. 11-22
WANTED At once, good woman or
girl for housework. Every conven
ience, good wages. Address J care
SALEM LOTS wanted clear of incum
brance for improved forty acres
near Portland. Value $3000 with $700
mortgage. Neimeycr, 544 State. 11-22
Local Board Finds Several
Men Haye Failed To Com
ply TO. Law.
Work of the local exemption board
is going on as usual although of course
there is not the big rush of former days
when o many men wer being Inducted
mio the service.
In regard to the returning of ques
tionnaires, there seems to be some, mis
understanding or carelessness, Sheriff
Xeedhain said this morning. For men
wiio are Detween the ages of 37 and 48
yutts, the questionnaires mast be re
turned but it is not compulsory to an
swer the questions.
But for the men between the ages
of 18 and 37 it is just as necessary at
sver that the questionnaire be fully'
answered and returned to the exemp
tion board and the,war department is
demanding from each local board a full
and complote record of every man.
If a man Is sick or for any reason
unable to send in his questionnaire he
should communicate with Sheriff Need
ham, chairman of the exemption board.
I case man has moved away or if
for any reason it is known that a man
has not returned his questionnaire, the
exemption board should be notified by
menus to save any possible trouble,
DAIRY EXCHANGE MET
AT COIIMAL CLUB
Excksge Is Composed t)f j
Represesiahye Dairy Hen
The Oregon Co-Operative Dairy Ex
change, -with members present from all
parts of the valley and state, met to
day at the Commercial club to discuss
problems that have arisen during the
past year or so wherein many conditions
have been and are changing.
.The Exchange is composed of repre
sentative dairy men throughout the
state who. prefer to eo-operate and sell
their butter direct in Portland. It is
probable that t the meeting today,
the Exchange will make several changes
in its organisation to better fit in with
new conditions. ' ,
. The sessions were to some extent
secret, as the Oregon Co-Operafive Ex
change regards its affairs as of inter
est only to active members.
Among those present and taking ac
tive part in the discussion were the
J. J. Peterson, Carlton, Ore.; W. A.
Egglestoo, Brownsville; A. H. Tarbell,
Warren; E. B. Fitts, Corvallis, exten
sion specialist in dairy husbandry of the
O. A. C ; B. S. Trask. Cottage Grove;
O. B. Neptune, Salem; P. M. Brandt,
professor of dairy husbandly, O. A. C;
TREr,IED HATS GIVEN AWAY WITH EACH COAT AND SUIT PURCHASED FRIDAY t
AND SATURDAY I
Due to neelkrence or ' earalmumfnw or J. D. Michel, state dairy and food com
a misunderstanding of war conditions missioner; O. O. Simpson, Portland; Ed
as they still exist, the following have j cy Carlton and P. O. Powell, Mon-
WANTED Small modern, furnished
bouse or apartment, 3 in family, per
manent if satisfied. Address C C 3
caro Journal. 11-22
tailed to return their Questionnaires,
This list is from the official records of
tho local exemption' board:
Utto Albert Radtke. His last address
was in Canada.
Herbert M. Moore. Orders were re
ceiver for his induction into the S.A.T.
WANTED To rent, good furnished
house during months of January ami
February. Address Sheldon, 834 N.
W. Bank bldg,.. Portland. 11-23
WANTEi) Boy to work ia mailing
iroom afternoons arter z p. m. uooa
salary to right boy. See circulation
manager at Journal office.
FOR SALE Stockton 's stcre sewing
machine with eloctrie motor, cloth
shrinker, large scales, office desk,
and all store fixtures. JU-27
WANTED Two men with families for
general farm work. Furnished house
and other supplies; steady work:;
wages. W. J. Turnidge, Talbot, Ore
FOR SALE Of exchange, sheep ranch
608 acres, price $33 per acre. Want
residence or small, well improved
farm near Salem. What have you to
trade! Rt l, box 68, Brownsville,
Or. : - - .. ' 11-26
EXECUTRIX'S FINAL NOTICE
To all whom it may concern: Please
take notice that Belle Shanta, execu
trix of the estate of James N. Shantz,,
deceases, has filed her final- account
in said estate and the county court
has fixed the 16th day of December,
1918, at tern o'clock a., m. as the time,
and the oounty court room in the coun
ty court house, at Salem, Oregon, as
the place for hearing said final account.
All peYsons having any objections to
said final account should appear and
make said, objection at said time.
This notice' ia published pursuant to
an order of the county court of Mar
ion county. Oregon, dated the 16th day
of November, 1918, and the first publi
cation is made in the issue of the Cap
ital Journal of November 21st, 1918.
' BELLE SHANTZ,
Executrix of the estate of James N.
Shantz, deceased. Dee. 19
Notice is hereby given that the final
account of Paul H. Stego, executor of
the estate of E. H. Stege, deceased, has
been filed in the county eourt of Ma
rion county, state of Oregon, and that
the SOth day of December, 1918, at
the hour of ten o'clock a. m., has been
duly appointed by such court for the
hearing of objections to such final ac
count and the settlement thereof, at
which timo any person interested in
such estate may appear and file ob
jections thereto in writing and contest
Dated this 20th day of November,
PAUL H. STEGE,
Exeeutor of the estate of E. H. Stege
Ant.Maii ' 12-19
New Swedish Pastor Will
Deliver Sermon Sunday
Rev. Antony E. Lind. superintendent
nf rtrnirnn-Washineton district of the
Pacific Swedish conference, Methodist
Episcopal church, aecorrfpanied by his
wife and two daughters, are now man
' tiw.ii. linme in fcwleiu.
Trn family came from Oakland, Cal.,
mpwfcrd. Buret's Furniture Store, 179 wUore the jtcv. Mr. Lind for several
Commercial tf-inr was castor of the First church
I " . Sk lln.l
and since then lor seven jvuin
the position of editor of the Swedish
Weekly, published by the Methodist
Book concern, San Francisco.
The greater part of Mr. Lind's time
will lie occupied in preaching, lecturing
and the leading of quarterly confer
ences on bis extensive circuits But he
will preach regularly every second and
foirth Sunday afternoon of each month
ia the Scandinavian ehnrch, Salem and
will have charge of that organization
The officers of the orgnization are:
Ed Carey of Carlton, president; P. O.
Powell, of Monmouth, secretary; and
O. G. Simpson of Portland, sales manager.
circuit court, James W. Clark, a saw
mill man, sued L. D. Kelly for labor
and other things in connection with a
saw mill deal. He asked for something
William Henry Trumm;" Archie Lit
tle. Letters addressed t0 him were re-
,1 1 Tir ! 1 n Tl
Svl3, s ZrL V A ii TV" W00, bnt the jury gave him only
Sylvester Scharback, Cha. Challenj$25. He felt there wis no justice in
Br..rvoy this verdict from the fact that if be
LU, or"Q K"' L felt it should
69 South 13th street Salem; Har.;be nl0r thlul $25. And then with only
old J. McAllister, David Saucy, George a m verdict in his favori ne wag ob.
Dowoy Zook, Bernard John Byan, Ar- iid t0 the POstj of the suit,
amounting to $87.00. Hence through his
attorney, he asked the court for a new
trial and this was denied yesterday
Hence, while Mr. Clark gets a verdict
in his favor for $25. yet according to
court usages, he is obliged to pay the
thur Zinsser, Arthur H. Boss, John Bew-
ter, Raymond J. Franchi, Albert P. Bam
seyer, Harry A. Lundgren, Rocci Maz-
zono, Joseph M. Endzulis, William D.
Court House News
Arthur Beardsley is another man who
may be wondering whether the statue
of Justice, so carefully blinded,
nroper decoration for the county court
house. Sometime uo he was sued in
Although there is a statue of Justice a justice eourt by C- Wolford. Beards-
crowning the cupola of the Marion
county eourt house, and Justice is sup
posed to be blind, weighing carefully
Detween right and wrong, yet at times
there are folks who are inclined to feel
there is nothing to this justice business
and that one does not always get it,
even if the-Justice statue is plainly in
ley appealed the case to the circuit
court and to guarantee costs of the
suit, put up $100 in real money as a
forfeit. Now the law is that instead
of money, he should have filed an un
dertaking, giving bond whereby he
would pay all costs should the suit go
against him. Hence while the court
has his $100 forfeit, yet on a techni-
For instance, at a recent term of the cality, his appeal was dismissed and now
An Economical Delightful, Light Place to Trade
PLENTY of money to loan on good
farms; low interest rates; five years
time; privilege to pap $108 W mnlu
pl oa any interest date. Call or
write H. M. Hawkins, '814 Masonic
FOB SALE Or trade. What have yon
te trade in a 30 to 60 acre farm for
11 'acres with small house, bars, ell
elear, good orchard, on rock oad,
am mil from small town, and 1
. . 1 ITT 11 . L. AnAinA aA .
TetB Tear to una. wui wvmv - - . , . . . - 4t-
I AeaL R C eare Journal. mon in the eity, it is thought that the.
ieTvices will be attended oy a large
FIRST MORTGAGES for sale. Bee- number of Scandinavians.
d by wen improved -valley fams .., r.
in amounts of $500 up to $10,000. 1 Ak-xander C. King of Atlanta, Ga.,
Thos. A. Roberts, Phone 1427, 3H has been chosen to succeed John W.
Haeonie building. HDavis as solicitor general
i .... r, t i rw.ii
with 5 room house in good small Z Z, in the Scan-
.Win art the two places LJ -, Balem wiu be do.
a trade for farm ana asrom , " a,.w aftern0oa at 8
to $2000. Both plaeea rem , n;'. :v .t
. Uw IT- A inu will "r ui .
. THE PRICE OF THE FAVORED
MUST SOON BE-ADVANCED
Five years ago the price of WELWORTH
Waists was established. $2.00 it was.
During all that time that price has remained
unchanged, despite conditions that would ordinar
ily have made a change imperative.
In the past, increased costs have been offset
by economies in manufacture and the savings re
sulting from greatly increased volume. We had
hoped to bridge the war-time period; that's now
obviously impossible. The new price effective De
cember first will be $2.50.
At this new price the WELWORTH will be
just as superior to other Blouses obtainable at the
price as they always have been in the past. The
method under which they are made for us assures
that It also assures the Wanted Styles at the
New Fall Models in the Welworth and Wirth
mor n won sale. There's delightful variety of
styles in tailored, semi-tailored and trimmed ef
fects. These blouses are sightly, sensible and ser
viceable and their purchase permits of extremely
... ULU.UU I
Old White Corner Building
Salem's Greatest Women s Apparel Store
Phenomenal Underprice Coat ane Suit Offering
t Just to Stimulate our Sales and in Order to Cause a Quick Clearance, We have Re
I duced Coat and Suit Prices to a New Level. "Newest Styles and Colors in best of
Materials Including Broadcloths, Silvertones, Bolivias, Burrellas, Gabardines,
Serges and Tricotines. In order to Appreciate the Wonderful Values Offered,
You must see these Coats and Suits. , t
WOMEN'S $35.00 TO $40.00 SUITS
Handsome suits embracing many desirable style features favor
ed by the devotees of fashion these splendid garments, skill
fully designed and carefully tailored, will win instant
approval from women desirous of adhering closely
to the prevailing modes. Though faultless in style,
fit and quality, they are especially undervalued at
YOUNG LADIES' AND WOMEN'S SUITS $23.50
There are so many beautiful new models that it is impossible to
describe them in detail. Suffice to say every new and popular
style for Fall and Winter is represented. Suits of burellas, ser
ges, velours, poplins and novelty mixtures. Braid
and fur-trimmed models, some fitted at waistline,
others with belts. Don't decide on your new suit
until you have seen these attractive new models.:
And another group of plain tailored and novelty suits
for Young Ladies and Women. Smart styles for
street and dress occasions. Novelty and plain tail
ored models. . Prevailing materials and serges, gab
ardines, etc ;
YOUNG LADIES' AND WOMEN'S STYLISH WINTER COATS ...
Most of the coats have large collars and cuffs of fur. Collars are
among the most attractive features of these new coats, being in cape,
shawl and close fitting styles and there are crossed
collars fastened with ornamental button at the back.
All the new shades of Brown, Gray, Blue or Taupe.
opeciiu , pmt w
MISSES' AND WOMEN'S UTILITY COATS S22.50
For street school and motoring we have an excellent range of Coats
All designed not only for service, but also for looks. Smart Coats
with wide belts, large collars, pockets Some trim
med with fur or plush Coats with pleats at back
or with gathers. Dozens of new stvles. "Meltons.
aV - . ' I
f Kerseys, Cheviots, Burellas and Mixtures........
WOMEN'S WINTER COATS
Smart new belted models.- Some with large convert
ible collars, round or square effects. New plaited
styles and military models. Cheviots, velours, mel
tons, burellas and velvets, in all the leading colors
Mr. Beardsley is probably doing a lot
of thinking. His case is out of court.
In the case of Pendleton vs Beam
before the circuit eourt yesterday for
final hearing, arguments were made
and the court now has the case under
416 State Street, Salem, Oregon.
t'filrley Maxwell, porter of the Ore
gon Electric depot is taking a chance
with Justice. In the suit entitled
Charles Maxwell and Marie Maxwell
against Marshall L. Waring and Kmile
Waring, the plaintiffs allege they own
a five acre tract in T. 7 8R 2 W, part
of the old Hwegle farm and that 30
feet on one side of his farm has been
improperly fenced off. He asks the
court for viewers and -the aid of the
court in establishing the correct line.
The estate of Benjamin Forstner who
died in 1897 is now in the courts with
two suits. " '
The first is tbat.,of Jacob I Sny
der against Sophia Beir and others- The
plaintiff recites that Benjamin Forst
ner died in 1807 and that he willed sev
eral lots in Hulem to his wife Louisa
Forstner. He also provided that after
her death-, the prope'rty should descend
one-half to his relatives and tine-half
to her relatives.
Mrs. Forstner . died Nov. 11, 1017.
Just previous to her death she had
filed suit before the Oregon supreme
eourt to settle title to the property in
question. April 16, 1018, the supremo
court handed down an opinion where
in it was decreed that Mrs. Forstner
was owner in fee simple of the undivid
ed half of the property and the other
relatives joint owners in the other
half, subject to a lien of $1730 due
JIrs, Forstner left a will in wbirh
she directed that the property be sold
and the proceeds divided among the
heirs. Guy O. fcmith was appointed ex
ecutor. In the second suit involving the pro
perty the title thereof is that of Bo
phi Beir and Rosa Kiel against Guy
O. Kmith, executor, and others. The
plaintiffs in this second suit recite
they are each owners of an undivided
one fourth interest in the Louisa Forst
ner estate, and that they want their In
tercuts e aside or the proceeds of sale
from 'the property according to their
intercuts. They ak the eourt that each
'heir be required to set forth bis or her
claim and that th property be sold
j and proceeds of sale distributed accord
l ing to law.
i The estate of Ora E. Cavitt was vei
ned at $14(2.G4 by the appraisers O.
I W. Porter, Harvey McDowell and Luth
Drager Fruit Company Has
Some Government bey
The Dinger Fruit Co. today i hand
ling some real government money after
all these weeks and months of waiting.
It came in tho form of a $10,000
draft. But this is comparatively a
small sum compared to tno amount that
tho fruit company will receive Us it is
estimated the government lia9 purchas
ed about 3O0,UU0. worth.
Hence, while tho 4U,000 will help
some, it is hoped thut the good work
will go on and that within a short
time there will be money to distnbutv
to all growers. '
Prunes may now be shipped to- tho
British government and five strapping
machines are kept busy in the Drngor
plant wiring; the 23 and 30 pound boxes
This wire strapping causes shipping to
move slowly but on account of rough
handling, the British have insisted ull '
boxes bo wired. The Belgians are also
buying Willamette valley prunes. Tho
United 8tatos and the Knglish govern
ments' have placed orders with the Din
ger Fruit Co. for the-shipments of 7,
, DE. EQUI FOUND GUILTY.
Will H, Bennett shuw-Jngtjio condition
of the Portland institutions on Novem
ber 1. .
1 The total deposits in tho Portland
bunks amounts to 125,884,700 while
tho total resources of the banks is
127,77,00, a gain .of 27J!02,09 since
j August 31, 11118.
Havings deposits in the Portlund
bunks total 24,878,553, an increase of
478,850 silled August .11 this year lunl
an increase of 4,182,:)!;) since Novem
ber a yeur ago.
Portland, Or., Nov. 21. Dr. Marie
Equi was found guilty by a jury tn the1
federal court on a charge of espionage.!
The jurors retired late yesterday after-j
noon and reached their verdict in a
couple of hous. It" was sealed and de
livered to the court this morning. The
wonia nwas charged with seditious ut
terances and activities.
SMALLEST LOSSES IN OCTOBER
r ni " .
London, Nov. 21. The sinullcst ship
ping losses through submarine warfare
of tho entire year were recorded in Oe
tobcr. During that mouth, 83,952 ton!
of British and 03,582 ton of allied and
neutral shipping were destroyed.
STATE HOUSE NEWS
I'onlandcrs have been making money
and they have been putting it in the
bank in the last two and a half montl
because in that length of time deposits
in the Portland banks have jumped if
588,212, according to a statement ist
edtoday by Superintendent of Banks
J. A. Churchill, superintendent of
public instruction, is sending a letter
to all county school superintendents
announcing that each school district
may choose between two seta of dates
for holding it, midyear eighth grade
examinations. The first dutc for the
examinations Is January 10 and 17, and
the second date is February 6 and 7.
No school will bo permitted to' givo
examinations at both times,
The purposo of arrangement' for a
choice of dates I to enable those dis.
triets whoso schools lave been closed
on account of tho influenza to diviil.i
the school year so that each half will
bear H portion of tho time list.
The political buzz wagon was buzz
ing in Hulem yesterday when Senator
fius Momh- of Multnomah and Senator
W. T. Vinton of Yamhill wore hew in
conference with Senator-Elect I.ouN
Lnchinuud and other Republicans. rela
tive - to Vinton's candidacy for the
presidency of tho stato senuto.
Senator Moner is championing the
candidacy of Senator Vinton and ho dn
clures Vinton now has enough vote
lined up to be elected. While on t lu-
other hand Governor Withycombo does
not look with favor on any move which
is backed by Mosor and before the time
comes to elect a president of tho Bcnato
mid a speaker of the house it is consid
ered probablo that the governor's pref
erernce for presiding offlccrs of 'tho
legislature will be made known.
So far tho names mentioned for the
presidency of the senate, besides Vl
ton, are Senators Kotiert S. Farrcll of
Portland, Sonator R. B. Huston of Port
land and Senator B. L. Xddy of Rwv
tmrg. Senator Huston appear,, more in
the light o receptive candidate.
Chamberlain 'f Cough Remedy
Do not Imagine that because other
cough medicines failed to give you re
lief that it will be the same with
( hamherlain 'a Cough Remedy. Bear in
mind that from a small beginning tl.
remedy has gained a world wide repu
tation aad immense sale. A medicine
Tnitst have exceptional merit to win es
teem wherever it becomes known.