Newspaper Page Text
MONDAY, FEB. 26. 1917.
"IV t WOMEN FLOCK TO ORGANIZE THEMSELVES - NEW TODAY New Silks Introduced for Spring IN CASE NATION NEEDS THEIR SERVICES CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING KATES FOR SALE Baled grain hay and vetch hay. George Swegle. If CORD WOOD Sawed or full length. W. P. Proctor, phone 1SBSJ. 312 THE DAILY CAPITAL MM KNAL, nALK Kaw per word New Today: Each insertion, per word le Oae wee (6 inaertioaa) per word 5c One mini h (26 insertions) per work 17c The Capital Journal will net be re oajrible for more than one ineeriion for errors in Classified Advertisements. Urad your advertisement the first day it appears and notify us immediately Minimum charge, 15c. WANTED 2 stands bees. Phone 1204. 2-26 WANTED Woman for general boose work. Paul Nuno, K. 2, box 2. 2 26 HAVE YOU WOOD SAW1NQ Call phone 7. tf DRY PI K Ash and nple and old fir for sale. P. E. Wells, 2501J2. tf tUBNIKUKD Housekeeping rooms. 094 N. OmI l'hone 2454W. 2-28 you RENT SIGNS For sale at Cap ital Journal office. tf WILL SELL 82 head 3 and 4 year old mules. Dwight Misner. tf GET PRICKS On farm sale bills at Tho Journal office. GET PRICES On farm sale bills at The Journal office. JONES' NURSERY Stt and 24th. tf HEMSTITCHING Room 10, McCor nack bldg. C. A. Adsitt. 3-1 WANTED Good second hand Ford car. Phone 1425M. 2-26 MARRY Window cleaner. Phone 1391 J. 3-24 DR. L. A. BOWMAN Dcntise, rooms 504 U. S. Bank bldg. 3-23 FOR SALE Few sacks small potatoes. 1105 Fairinount ave. 27 ROOK REPAIRING Sidewall painting work guaranteed, l'hone 806W. 3-5 9"OK SALE Cheap, gasoline drag saw. l'hone 78F12. 2-26 WOOD CUTTERS Wanted. Phono 78 12. 2-26 WANTED Wood cutters and wood Jtaulers. Phone 1056R. 2-27 WANTED A messenger boy, apply at Western Union. Phone Main 61. FOR SALE Cheap, 3 mares, 1150 to 1400. 156 N. Front St. 2-27 FOUND Man's ring with high school Mai. Phone 803J. TRESPASS Notices for sale at Jour nal office. tf SIX CHIROPRACTIC ADJUSTMENTS $5.00. Dr. May. Phone 572. tf EXPERIENCED GIRL Wishes gener al house work. Address E care Journ al. 2-27 FOR SALE 1st class second growth fir. Leave orders Richardson grocery Phone 494. 2-26 FOR SALE Single Comb White Minor eas setting eggs $1.50 a setting. S. J. Smith, Mount Angel. 3-2 WANTED Man for light farm work, good hand With horses, good wages. Call at ?03 State St. 2-27 WANTED Young horse, Belgian typo, 1350 to 1400 lbs. W. L. Skipton, 448 Ferry St. 2-28 WANTED room house, modern, in good location, must be a bargain. 16 care Journal. 2-28 FOR KENT Two furnished housekeep ing rooms, furnace heat. 143 Court. 2-27 WANTED To rent six or seven room modern house with garage. Address P. O. box 16. 2-26 WANTED To buy old oak timber for loirs. Phone or write E. A. Way, Sa lem. Ore. tf FOR RENT Furnished room in strict ly modern house, good location. 747 N. Church St. 2-28 GET YOUR Trespass notices, new supply of cloth ones at Capital Jour sal, tf CARE OF Children or domestic work, experienced. Phone Mrs. Philes, 2419. 3-6 WILL SELL 5 room modern house. A bargain, easy terms. See Rostein ft Greenbauin, 246 Commercial St. 2-27 LOST Between 2:00 and 4:00 Thurs day, while shopping, a crocheted yoke Finder please return to Journal of fice. 226 THE BEST EQUIPPED Place in Sa lem for cabinet work, furniture made remodeled, repaired and upholstered, tf. W. Reinhard, 266 Chemeketa St., opposite Y. M. C. A. 3 24 FOR SALE 144-egg Cyphers incuba tor, $12.00, used one season; 220-egg MeDonaldson incubator, $9.00, used three seasons; z ruliblood White Leg horn cocks for sal , $1.00 each. Phone S6P11. 227 INVESTORS MAGAZINE Free to you 10 invested with us has made oth ers $290.00 in few months. "Hoff man's Investment Journal," tells how this was done. This magazine gives facts about the real earning power of money. Tells how many have started on the road to fortune. We will send it three months free. it you want to make money, write for this magazine today. Hoffman Trust Company, 806 Carter Building, Hous ton, Texas. SKWKR Connections put in, phone 7 UK, or write 404 8. 16th St. 3-1 WANTED Boarder sad roomer, price rrasonaoie. l.W S. Winter. 2-27 WANTED Farm hand for eeneral farm work. Phone 53FI2, or address U. f . Kodgers, Tumor Ore. LOST Between Baptist church and Hunt's sheds, child's Angora furs. Phone 14F15. 2 26 FOR RENT 6 room house, city water, eight lots, all kinds of fruit, 88.00 per month. Phone 204 1R. 2-28 NICE Light 2-room furnished a pa it ment for light housekeeping. 491 N. Cottage, l'hone 2203. tf PERMANENT Renter wants 6 room modern bungalow with garden. Ad dress 223 care Journal. 3-26 $1550 MODERN 5 room bungalow, wm taKo clear lot or acreage as first payment balance like rent. Box 27 route i), Salem,. Or. 2-26 LOST Part of fountain pen between Summer St. and Presbyterian church on Court. Please leave at Roberts Grocery and receive reward. 2-27 SINGLE MAN Wanted, 40 acre ranch must be clean in habits and a good nana with team. Address 226 care Journal. tf HEAD QUARTERS-For auto and truck bodies, auto upholstering and repair ing. H. W. Reinhard, 266 Chemeketa, opposite Y. M. C. A. 3-24 COL. E. O. SNIDER ' Whirlwind auctioneer" courteous, quick, effi cient. Get Snider, he knows how. Res. 1565 Mission St. Phone 1428M. 3-1 POTATOES WANTED Don't forget we are always in the market for po tatoes in small lots or car lots at the highest cash price. Phone 717, Man gis Btos. tf HORSBIS WANTED We buy and sell all kinds of work horses. If yon have any for sale call on us. Clearwater .Bros., Salem Horse Exchange barn 554 Ferry St. Phone 1031 or 483. 3-6 LOT In Fairmouut Park for sale cheap if taken at once. See Mr. Fro-- madcr at Misner garage. Price $275. FOR SALE Or trade for team, six room house and lot with outbuildings, very cheap Will take team of horses in exchange. Square Deal Realty Co., 202 U. S. Bank bldg. BOUGHT AND TRADED-Second hand jewelry, men s clothing, musical in iri)TiiAnta fftrtla .rima 1 , i ...... i aa aln also money to loan. Capital Exchange 337 Court St. Phone 493. 3-24 THE Hammond Lumber company has started their mill and camp and can use a few men for mill and camp work. Apply Hammond Lumber Co., Mill City, Oregon. 2-28 FOR SALE S. C. W. Leghorn eggs tor hatching si.oO per setting, or $5.00 for 100; all trapnested, Ferrer stock; also have few cockerels $2.50 up; also have S. C. Black Minorcas. Phone 78F14. 2-27 FOR SALE OR TRADE For land or citv property in Minnesota, lots 8 and 9, block 15, Englewood Add., Sa iem, at half oriee, fine location. Make me an offer, terms. Theo. O. Zimmer man, Princeton, Minn. 2-28 A NEW ATO TRUCK Express, R. O. Cummins has started in the truek and dray ousiness and is an experienced man at the work. Office phone 540, residence phone 79S.T. Stand at 179 South Com '1 street. Country trips a specialty. 2-27, CORPSE BADLY SCATTERED Pendleton, Or., Feb. 26. An unidenti fied man was killed by a passenger train on the Oregon-Washington line today, and fragments of his corpse scattered along the tracks for sixty miles. His watch fob bore the inscrip tion: "J. E. A. born at Silveiton, 1898." This Coronet For Her New Spring Hat THE QCEKN. Purple hats on the Biveria are the us- .V ; '''"--IP jjj " ? JlX-- 'trA' ' it cross vdlTvirflEzs rJNiHwKiJwMBl! '' f'wW-O' 'o moke ennoROt s o o J Throughout the union women, organ ized and unorganized, are preparing to offer their services to the government in case of war. Meetings are being held in many cities and towns. More than a hundred women representing all im portant women's clubs and organiza tions near New York, in addition to several representatives from out of town, met by invitation at the home of Mrs. William K. Vanderbilt, 660 Fifth avenue, to discuss measures for national cooperation among the wo E ATTACKJriE GUARDS Two of Latter Badly Beaten But Saved by Another Patient Insurrection in tho criminally insane ward broke out yesterday at the Ore gon State Hospital with the result that D. B. Fitch and F. M. Lane were near ly battered into unconsciousness and their lives saved by Joe Castranova, an insane murderer committed from Multnomah county. It was mainly through his efforts that the insurrec tion was quelled and the conspirators forced back into their cells. The conspiracy was organized by Dr. H. A. Sturdevant, formerly in Portland, who was committed to the asylum on February 6 of this year, and John H. Thompson, a blacksmith sent up from Milwaukie, Oregon. They plan ned to beat up the guards, secure their keys, and make a break for liberty. It is believed that fully a half dozen of the inmates of the criminal ward were in the plot, although the stories of the patients are conflicting in the details. The attack came suddenly and with out warning. D. B. Fifch and F. M. ijane were left in the criminal ward by the other attendants. Fitch was sitting in a barber chair reading a paper when Sturdevant rushed into the room armed with a steel bell-cap from the bath room. With this weapon he struck Fitch on the head, dazing him chair. A second blow cut an ugly gash on the back of his head and Fitch dropped to the floor. By this time Thompson, who had armed himself with a metal handle from a dish pan, and to which he had tied a sock, took a hand in the fray and attacked Lane, who was endeavor ing to assist Fitch. Thomson ham mered Lane over the head with his im provised slingshot and cut him and dazed him into a stujior. Joe ('astranova, the hero of the fight, himself convicted of man slaughter and sentenced for twelve years and transferred back and forth between the two institutions, was in the hall and rushed into the melee. He fought with Thompson and received a bad blow on the arm. He secured a half Nelson hold on him and threw him to the floor. He then went after Sturdevant. The insane patients tried to force Fitch and Lane into a room but the at tendants who arrived fought them back and finally placed them under control. Bruises, cuts, and gashos arc the results of the attempted insurrection. Thompson was sent to the asylum on September 18, 1914, and attacked lr. Steiner immediately on his arrival. William Bowen, a conspirator, is want ed for forgery in Lane county. It was admitted by Dr. Sturdevant that ht and Thompson fixed up the plot last night. Bowen is also declared to be one of the ring leaders. Dr. Sturdevant is declared to be a drug user. - ual first spring signs. This regal turban is of lace straw, the new shade of pur ple, banded with satin, across the rignt side of which is a beaded drop ornament in the same lmdcscent shade. men for service to the country in case of war. The meeting was under the aus pices of the Red Cross society, repre sented by Mrs. Draper, and the recently formed League for Women 's Service, of which Miss Maude Wetmore is chair man. Miss Wetmore presided, and among those who evinced a deep inter est in the movement were Mrs. Draper, Dean Gildersleeve of Barnard college, Mts. Cushman of the Young Woman 's Christian association, Mrs. W. Fellowes Morgan, Mrs. Arthur M. Dodge, Miss Growing of Tobacco Urged by Woodburn Man Who Tried It Woodburn, Or., Feb. 26 E. A. Beck er, who has been successful in grow ing tobacco on his farm east oof Wood burn for the laBt several years, ad dressed a meeting here Saturday, hav ing for its purpose the encouragement of tho tobacco growing industry in this section. Mr. Becker had a number of inter ested auditors and some expressed their intention of planting small tracts this year to start with, Mr. Becker advis ing them to not go over a quarter of an aere each until they became thor oughly experienced in raising and dry ing the product. She Shed Winter Robe For This Fetching One A WRING SIGN. Clialliif, cotton crape or anv of the soft silks will beautifully reproduce tnis dainty robe, trimmed with two ruf fled pockets and a ruche and fichu such as load almost any bargain counter at bout this season. ' Grace Parker and Mrs. Coffin Van Rensselaer. Miss Parker, who is the command ant of the Women's League for Ser vice, presented a comprehensive pro gram for organizing the women through out the country. Deun Gildersleeve of fered a resolution to accept the pro gram, and it was unanimously carried. " We want the women of tho country to be prepared for service when the time comes," said Miss Parker. "The program means cooperation among all interested societies, thereby preventing friction. Within a few days I have re ceived scores of telegrams from women in many cities commending the work and asking how they could organize ef fectively. The women of Chicago are enthusiastic, and one of the leading workers called me by telephone to dis cuss the matter. Hundreds of women have visited the office of the league, at 105 West Fortieth street, to register their names for service when called upon." Pictures show volunteer work ers making bandages for the American Red Cross society. HOUSE BILL 375, SALEM E BILL Clerks Searching For ItWas Lost In Session of House Mystery deep und dark and sug gestive still shrouds the whereabouts of house bill 375, the bill which passed both houses of the Twenty-ninth ses sion of the Oregon legislature giving counties the right to build inter-county bridges when there is a difference be tween the county courts and no agree ment can le reached. Responsibility apparently rests with the house of representatives for it came back from the senate with amend ments. There was some doubt as to accepting the senate's amendments and a conference committee was appointed, of which Representative Vernon A. Forbes was chairnn and Representa tives Fuller, of Polk county, and Al Jones of "Marion county were members. Representative Jones was at the state house this morning assisting in hunting for the measure, which may be tucked away among the mass of bills now in the speaker's office. Chief 1erk Drager, Journal C'erk Moores, and Calendar Clerk Bwkia were busy this morning preparing to revise the journal and assisted i i uniting for the elusive measure. Governor Did Not Get It. The tecor.ls shew that the house con curred 'n tho senate uincnfln ents but Represent it i .Tones decl.i.s bt? :ocr saw th.' bill who'i it v,rs suppi fd I'J come to l ito i ei;ferinci' o nuniiRe. That it legally p issed bi til lri.se is not doubt vl, but where it i; is '.he burning, 'In) quest n. It has not been in the governor's hands for approval or disapproval, and the constitution requires that bills go to the governor for approval or veto. After the governor has received a bill, if he neither approves or vetoes it it becomes a law automatically after five days. But it must first go to the gov ernor. Before the bill was supposed to go the governor, several l'olk county resi dents asked Governor Withycoinbe for a hearing on the matter to which he consented. No one ever showed up to speak either for or against the meas ure. May Have Been Stolen. chief Clerk Cochrane of tho senato declared that he ser.t the bill first to the engrossing committee of the senate and later transmitted it, securely seal- L. M. HUM Yick So Tong CARE OF CHINESE MEDICINES AND TEA COMPANY Has medicine which will cure Any known Disease Open Sundays from 10:00 a. m. until 8:00 p. in. 153 South High Street. Salem, Oregon Phone 283 Oriental patterns; novelties that will find favor for sport clothes; new plain color crepe Meteors and Georgettes, are a few. Taffetas in range of colors and patterns $1.25 to $2.25 Yard Silk Poplin 50c to $1.50 Yard Silk Pongee, stripes, figures and plain 45c to $1.50 Yard Silk Crepe de Chine $1.40 to $1.75 Yard Georgette, best quality $1.85 Yard New Pattern Fancy Cree de Chine for Waists and Dresses, at special price 75c Yard China Wash Satin $1.50 Yard Satin for dress and lining, plain and fancy, 36- inch, per yard $1.25 to $1.75 And se&res of new Silks and Silk and Cotton mix tures for Spring and Summer garments, and all are specially priced. We Invite Comparisons. SEND US YOUR MAIL ORDERS-HE m POSTAGE 4i6 State 5t- W. J. PATTERSON, M. D. V. GRADUATE VETERINARIAN, LICENSED TO INSPECT STOCK. UP-TO-DATE METHODS, MEDICINE AND OPERATING TABLE. PHONE: Office 278; RESIDENCE 1961 ed, to the house. As the bill origin ated in the house, it was the duty of tho house, after it had passed both house and senate, to transmit it. to the governor for signature, but the records of the governor's office reveal no re ceipt of it. If it is not found among the mass of bills, it is declared an unkind fate has waylaid it somewhere, liko tho bill that was found to be missing during Governor West's administration. At that time, a window of the governor's office was raised and the bill myster iously lifted. It is suggested that such a, fate may have befallen this bridge measure. It is intimated that somebody in Folk county might know the whereabouts of this missing bill, although no definite clue has been found leading in that direction. , DRAGER IN ROSEBURG W. F. Drager, of the Drager Fi pit company, of hiiilem, arrived in Rose burg this morning to spend a few days looking after business matters. Mr. Drager says his company enjoyed an unusually big business last sea son. In addition to selling lurge quantities of prunes for the local mar kets, Mr. Drager says his firm shipped several carloads of the product to the European countries. Although it is still early, all indications point to big crops of prunes in Douglas county this year and the prices will probably be as high, if not higher, than last season. Mr. Drager served as chief clerk of the sen SPECIAL SALE ON GUARANTEED Bicycle Tires SAVE 25 As we will sell any Single Tube Bicycle Tire in our store (except Firestone Non-Skid) at a saving to you of 25. Do not confuse these tires with "Old Stock" or "cheap unguaranteed" tires as they are well known brands such as Vitalic, .Goodrich, .Goodyear, Fisk, Chinook and our Special Brand Tires. You run no risk as they are all FRESH STOCK and are FULLY GUARANTEED by us. See the tires and prices in our west window. Scott & Piper 252 State Street The Largest Exclusive Bicycle and Motorcycle DEALERS IN SALEM Artists who paint de signs for silks have found new sources of inspiration. The art work in the silks for Sprine is entirely new. X ! SALEM-OREGON' l iiAli A A A A AliiAiAlliiitiiiifclAAliiAi 1 1 i i a TTTTTTTT TttW? V ?f T TTTT f T tf tttf tt T Tf ate. during the recent session of the state legislature. Roseburg Review. 275 State Street. Notice of Improvement of Washington Street Notice is hereby given that tho com mon council deems it expedient so to do, and hereby declares its purpose and intention to improve that portion of Washington street between the east lino of Fir street and the west line of Lib erty street, at the expense of tho abut ting and adjacent property by bringing said portion of Washington street to the established grade, constructing ce ment concrete curbs and paving said portion of Washington street with a l'ortland Cement Crushed Rock Con jcrote Pavement six inches thick, in ac Icordanco with plans, specifications and ! estimates for tho improvement of said i portion o Washington street adopted by the common council tn tho 5th day of .rune, 11)16, which arc now on filo j in the oft'ico of tho city recorder, I which for greater certainty and a inovo j detailed description aro hereby refer red to and rtiHdo a part hereof. I The common council hereby declares I its purpose and intention to mukc tho above described improvement by and i through tho street improvement dopart I mcnt of the city of Salem. By order of the common council, i EARL RACK, City liecoider. Date of lirsr publication ol tms no tire, February 21), 1917. mai2 TRY JOURNAL WANT .ADS