Roseburg news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1920-1948, September 27, 1921, Page 2, Image 2

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    roK two ' mmtmima wwHavmr ti esiuv. BKiTiamEn tr imi.
.. i
issued Dully
11. W. IUtM
L. Wliuberly
s Uailr. pr year, by malt.-
Dally, lz montba, by mall
I)ally, by earrlar, per mouth
Weekly Newa-Iteview, by mall, per year
Luwitd aa awiumUla- luatt-r ifray ii. 1820. at UiiTust at Koae
burg, Oregon, under the Act of March 2, 187.
Making Crossing Saje is
Big Task Now Before the
Railroads oj the Country
IIOSTON, Sept. 27.: Automobile
accidents at grude crosalntia li tin
muni iiupurtaul of ail arcl.imil qucs
tiona that Confront the ruiln.nUs of
the country at the present iitim, C.
W. Galloway, vICM-inraiUeiit of llw and Ohio railroad, - told
the steam railroad section of the
(en Ih anniiul coiiitreHS of the Nullon
al Safety Council hi re today.
"It la now oecessary for eiiKlni-ers
to consider all construction from th
standpoint of sufii operallon," Mr.
Calloway said. . "Kveu before the bu- j
man element enters a pluut, science
has done Us part to .make conditions
safe and ranitary. This came about,
pilmarily, because of economic con
ditions. "I have watched the progress of
the safety work on the Baltimore
and Ohio particularly, for many
years and It Is with no little pride
that I point to some of the accom
plishments for safety. In 1915 the
casualties among employes totaled
9668; In 1920 the casualties amoug
employes totaled 6941. or a decrease
In casualties of 28 per cent. In 1915
the gross ton mllerge was 32,335,
710,000:1 0 1920 the gross ton mile
age was 40, 887,602.000, or an in
cream of 26 per cent. That means,
that In 1920, compared with 1915,
'the Incieafe in train milage, both
freight and passenger, wan 13 per
rent, and at the same time our casu
alties decreased 28 per cent.
"With each recurring year tha In
crease in the number of automobiles
and the growing caielesuue.-s of the
drivers make II very linportanf that
we devole some extraordinary effort
to lesjien accidents at grade cross-
lugs. We are confronted with the
ct that there are len million motor)
vehicles now in use in the United
.Stntes. I
It was with alarm that ! noticed
the reports of grude ciojsing aeel
dents showing incivases month by
month In 199, and I determined tu
imply a renudy. I felt that If the
drivers of cars could lie reached in
timately they would heed warnings
We started the campaign by placing
observers at a few crossings where
travel was heavy. When the obser
ver noticed the driver of an automo
bile approach the crossing and dush
over it without taking any precau
lummy measures to asmti himself day 20. It would araui to Indicate
that there was no train coming, tho that the automobile truck Is more
license number of the machine wns llkelv to accident at crossings than
placed on the card. These cards were the pleasure car. for there are mora
forwarded to automobile com nils- of them In use on week-days than on
sloi.'jrs according ot the state which Sundays.
Issued tho licences. The commix-I "Another surprising fact was that
sloner forwarded the curds to the nearly all Hie nccidenis hiipi vn while
owners of the machines. the weather was clear. This seems
"These curds, after reciting the t Indicate that persons take more
facts of the observnllou, warned III chances In clear weather than when
drivers or owners of automobiles it I, raining nr snowing,
that their lives nnd property had "The question of automobile accl
been risked unnecersurily, and that oyiits at grade croislngs Is, I cou
a repetition might bring disaster. In 'elder, the most Important one the
the great majority of cases the re- I railroads have to ileal with, and I
clpieut of the card realised that he cannot Impress upon this body of
had been careless and a great many ! safely men too strongly the nnces
even wrote their appreciation of our slly of Inaugurating a vigorous edu
efiorts to save thiu from Injury. 'rational campaign against accidents
There was a graduiflly declining per- ' f this character, both for humane
cenlilge of failures to lake pr.H-Hll- ,) economic reasons"
The Pythian Slslers will meet next
Wodnesday night at the hull. Kvery
nne be present.
Women who Drive,
and all for whom punctures
have a lierwnnal meaning, the
I.KK ft)l(l) I'l'Ntrri'KK
l'UOOF pneiimnllr tire Is the
most desirablo refinement of
It costs little more than nr
d I nary Cord tires in the begin
ning -and lllllih lex In the
end. It. has vvery desirable
Cord quality - and Is puncture
proof. Also made In fabric priced
about the same as an ordinary
The average mileage In both
Cord and Fabric greatly ex
ceeds that of ordinary pneu
Tl'lti: -ritOOF carries the us
ual tiro guarantim against de
fect and the unusual guaran
tee that It will not puncture -
a gun ranted bnckril hy a raah
refmifl offer.
We would be very pleased to
show you sample section of
this remarkabhs tire, which
would quickly convince you of
Its practicability and advant
age!. O.K. Garage
II. C. 4HJDKM, Prop
C20 Winchester Street.
Eictpt sJuudaj.
.14 00
. 1. 00
. .60
. t.00
"When wo inmiKuruted the obser
vutlou pluu, we found that 84 per
cent of automobiles failed to take
proper precautions when crossing
our tracks. In the three months of
November, December, January,
1920, we uiudu 1933 observations
and there was a total of 484 failures
to take safely precautions, or 25 per
"During the year of 1920, we ex
tended our observations. In the 12
mouths of that year there were 49,
665 observations with 8236 failures,
or 16 per cent.
In 192L our observers became
even moreraclive and In the first six
months of this year there were 34 8,
98K obHervulions made, and the full
ures reached only 8786, or 3 'j per
"The results of our observation
teHls caused us to have printed more
than 4.000.000 warning leaflets,
allowing on one side a boy warning
an autnmnblllst to stop before he
crossed a track. On ttie reverse slue
la a photograph of a machine re
duced to splinters when struck by a
train at the crossing. We arianged
to send out the leaflets In mall that
would reach the autolst. It wns
found that every business house ap
pealed to gladly aonsented to co
operate In the campaign. The aulo
moblte commissioners of the differ
ent states also co-operated.
"There was one other means to
retina the owner and driver of the
Hiitomobile. lam :, ilirnnch now
pnper publicity. One au.ry telling of
the dangers ratv!lss atitoirionniais
expose themselves to was sent out
and reached 2,600,000 readers.
"With genuine and sympathetic
co-nperulinii by all the railroads In
some definite Dlan of cmmmlrn the
accldwnts at grade crossings in this
country can be cut to less than one
per cunt of the machines using the
"Were I to nsk the average rail
road man what day In the week he
believed the givnter number of uc
ridvnts happen, ho would suy Sun
day. One hundred thirty-eight acrl
deuts happened on the following
days of the week: Sunday 15, Mon
day 25. Tuesday 15, Wednesday 27,
lliuiKclay 17, Friday 19, anil Matur-
Prohibition Drive
On in Haivaii
IIONOI.l'UT, T. 11., Sept 9. A
new word. "Okole nanism," came In
to being here when It was Inscribed
upon a death certificate recently as
; the cause of a man's death. This Is
. the first limn on record
sain, that the word "okolehan" tin
native word for Island gin of high
alroholls content, ever has appeared
en ofriclal documents
"Okoji'hao," in- "oko." as It li
known more familiarly. Is distilled
from tl root, pineapple mash, potale
I lings, or from almost unythinr
lre that Is close at hand, according
to officials. Indulgence In "okole
lino" in the territory has become so
widespread that it has caused Ihi
territorial administration grace con
cern. A full page advertisement on
Hie suhjc't recently appeared In the
papers here, paid for bv a eomblna
lion banks, business houses, private
schools, churches ami olli. r Interests
It was headed. "Honolulu vs. Oko
lehan," and appealed to readsrs te
"heln wltw away this smudge on
Honolulu's character."
The "oknleha" sit nation became
so scute that (invernnr Wallace II
Fnrrlnglon culled a public conferen.-c
at a park here at which means for
ending the traffic In Illicit liquor
were discussed.
The governor's proclamation said:
"The commanding officer of the
Hawaiian department of the armv
has appealed to the governor of this.
territory to evert the Influence of
his office toward the hitter enforce
nient of the prohibition act. This
appeal was supported ,y statements
from the colonel commanding she
jTrlpler general military hospital
that alcoholism and Its effects are
hemming anit s each month, and ' working the Rnseburg plant to rapa
'Pparv'i ilwlehao and such drinks city during the apple season.
Kl Sat states
Dave Bliainbrook, th. town con
stabule, back on his beat again af
ter spending a week and a. lot of
roxh at tile I'eiidleton Wlu.lup.
A lorul ul tor iiey savs that unless
the reporters quit bothering Dr.
liwiiilteld, lie is going Ui - lor
reMrnlulliK order prohibiting the
sheriff from allowing newspaier men
In tin Jail. That's the first time we
ever beard of an attorney Irving to
keep a reiorter out of Jail.
Itoy Hrtlner couldn't stand to
lay off the front page much longer.
Yesterday's story added another
clipping to bis scrap book.
What chance has the world series
vUth an array of "stars" like this:
I y.llu Southard, female llluebeard;
I ally Arbucklcj Dock llruiulleld, I toy
tiardner and James Muhoney.
An eastern college president ad
vocates stewed prune ami mush for
rollece students. We know some
students who look like a stewed
prune and others who are mushy.
He yearned to live in Tarts, hut
The MMr fish wasn't lucky
Ills first ntteniH, he only got
To I'nHs, In Kentucky.
He tiicd again but hard his lot
Why should such worries vex us?
Ho only managed to arrive
In that small !arli, Texaa!
And, thwarted on his next trip out,
He vanished from the scene
He slinped himself a good fat iloae
Of rich old arls (rcen!
A woman In a breach of promise
suit borrowed a baby at 9HHI an
hour. Seems as though It would
have been moro economical to but
then, who can tell?
Itaiu doesn't slop a farmer's wife
from working, we've noticed.
We saw a man get one of his fin
gers pinched so that there was a
blood blister on It, and never sav a
single word. All the good soldiers
are not out on the field of battle.
5 ?
It's hard for a glii to tell a man's
real nature since prohibition.
While Dave Khaiiihroot: was up in
Pendleton a man took his watch
around the corner to have bis lot-'
tluls engraved on the case in rwiiem
lirniicc of his Hi mi visit to the round
up. Dave waiteil quite a while for
the man to return the watch, but he
only had a week's vacation and hail
to come buck home.
"(ilil smokers double In half n
yosr," tints a headline.. Some of
tliem double In half an hour afler
their lli-sl smoke.
lie had an Infectious laugh. Hut
he began to notice it and talk alsiiil
it himself and then nobody paid an)
moro attention to It.
It's pretty hard to put advice In
litis column for our wile cxNrts us
to live up to It.
1 a
When an obi man marries a wom
an past middle age he gels a little
taste of heaven during his declining
years, but the old fool who marries
a "chicken" gels a whole swallow of
Another nice thing about gelt log
mnrrietl It is the one time when
every girl always is beautiful and
attractive. We never yet limud of a
homely bible.
The only sure way to keep young
sters from having; tummy-aches Is
not to feed them.
I.AFK Pl ltliIVS SF.7.:
"If I win some of these girls I'd
wear men's garters."
Maternity taken. Guarantee.!
good care by practical nurse. Call
222 South Flint St., Hoavburg.
can be obtained readily hy soldiers
In Honolulu.'
"During tho last twenty-fout
hours besides an ordinary number
of drunker men, there have been
three, very bad cases of fractun
treated at this hospital, with a possl
ble fourth, all beastly drunk. It Is
only a short time since death rniinu-
ed an alcoholic debauch.
The power of an aroused and In
telllgent public opinion Is the grent
st force that ran he' brought to beat
to protect the Integrity of the con
dilution and to support the cn forte
nient of out laws. To answer tin
appeal of the officers of the armv
and navy and with full confidence
In the law abiding character of oir
cltlr.ens. I respectfully call Into puh
He conference all dlliens of llono
'ulu willing to assist the nmccrs It.
the successful enforcement of thi
prohibition law." I'H.S til T
NKW YORK, Sept. 2You can't
keep a good man down or a good
beaver In. This was the conclusion
reached by attendants nt the Hronx
Zoo after six of the flat-tailed an I
anils dug their way out of the res
ervation Into the 1 Iron i Itlvrr under
a concrete wall built to prevent their
F.uglnoers. hnweter, have not glv
en up hope of restraining the run
iwata which were recovered up
stream and brought hack to the loo
In washbollers nnd any other con
veyanre at hand. They are biilldiur
an even deeper wall.
The Drain cannery closed Its sea
son last night according t.i Frank
Norton who was In the city tod
The csnnery has had a very success
ful run and has a large pack. Mr
Norton will now devote his tini in
Safe TlUUt
, I
Census Figures Show Com
mercial Production of
Prunes Limited to
Four States,
Sevcn-I lights of All Prunes and
Plums Itiiised in I . S. I.nt Year
(irowii in OtlirornUi, Oregon
Washington ami hiabo
WASHINGTON, I). C. Sept. 27.
The bureau of tne Census, of the De
partment .of Commerce, announces,
bject to correction, the following)
prelliulnury figures from the 1920
ensus of agriculture for the I'nited
.Stales, wish comparative figures for
ihe preojeding census.
Pears ana plums and prunes pro
luction and number of trees in the
lulled States for 1919 and 1909
Production (bushels)
1919 11.204, 265
1909 8.810,733
Increase ( bushel 1 . 5.3U3.532
Per cent of increase 60.7
Trees of bearing ago
1920 14.647,412
1910 15,171.524
Decrease 524,112
Per cent of decrease 3.5
Trees not of bearing age
1920 6.052.247
1910 .'. X.HU3.885
Decrease 2,7 5 1,6 S
Per cent of decrease 31.3
Plums and Prunes:
Production (bushels)
1919 19.081,942
1909 15.4SO.17rt
Increase (bushels) . 3.603.772
Per cent of Increase 23.3
Trees of bearln- age
1920 20.452,291
1910 23.4 4 5.009
Decrease 2,992,716
Per cent of decrease 12.8
Trees not of bearing age
1920 ... 9.375.26S
1910 6.923 581
Increase 2,451.67
Per cent of Increase 35.4
Penrs Production
The production of pears In the
"nlted States in 1919, according to
'bo Fourteenth Census, was 1 4.204,
"65 hn'shels ns conumrerl with R
40.73 bushels In 1909. renresent
'ng an increase of 5,363.532 bush
Ms. nr 60.7 per rent.
The states reporting; the larsest
-reduction of rears In 1919 were
"nllfornin, with 3.952 n rt bushels;
vew York, with I.S'tn ?17 bushels:
Washington with 1 7'S 759 bushels
Oregon, with 761 063 bushels; and
Texas, with 637.400 bushels.
Pear Tress
The number of trees which bsve
-cached bearini? nee Indicates the
iresent r.latits of nnv orchard frt'lt
i" number if pio-h' near trees In
""rt 1 Including nil trees which were
Mrt enntish to hear fruit nt the time
of the enumeration, even though
hev msy not have borne any fruit
in 1919) was 1 4 647.4 12, as rompar-
ro wttn ir,, 171.524 in 1910. repre
senting a decrease of 524,1 1 2 trees,
ir 3.5 ner cent.
The states whlrh showed Increase?
'letween 1910 and 1920 In the num
her nf pear trees nf bearing age were
California New York. Washington.
Oregon. Colorado. Oklahoma. New
Mexico. Idaho. Connecticut, and
North Dakota.
One of the most significant Indica
tions of the progress or tendency in
'he growing of nnv orchard crop Is
the number of young trees In the
orchards which have not yet reached
hearing age. The number of t'ar
'rees not of bearing age (excluding
nursery stocy, not yet set out In or
"hard locations) reported for 1920
wns 6.052247. as compared with 8.
03.8R5 In 1910. These figures re
present a d. crease of 2.751.638 trees
or 31,3 per cent.
Plums nnd Prime
The production
K i ' .
5 V . W '''lm1 rnt- near Holdtera' Home.
V. Ik I a Under plfftKe leave at Newa-Review
4 y -1 I ? -'-fr,t'j Itt-ward.
J UsAV T. T Chtldr "black coat. Ownr
K JT J d Inly nav nie by calling at this
f ff rJ yV S n.!ce-?n- paviyfc for adv.
4 WlX Tv (? IT khsk'nrnlTtnaw" between Oar-
5 t , W l1" v"v and Winchester. Finder
f. i V'MV ''iX 5 :bave at Newa-Review office.
M 1 I','. kf r IV vl V III II I nl
? t r v
for infants &ids
The Original
aod Substitutes
BlthMMfc MlHdOrslnBnsctlnPowJr
irun.s In 1919 was 19.0S3.913 bush
ls, as against 15. ISO, 170 bushels In
1909. The Increase In production
'.etween 1909 and 1919 amounted
to a. 603. 772 bushels, or 23.3 per
The slates reporting the largest
production of plums and prunes In
1919 were California, with 13,2110.
805 bushcla; Oreuon. with 2,151.
Sfi.1 bushels: Washington, with 7S5.-
325 bushels; and Idaho, with 485,-
25 bushels. These four Rtates pro
duced nearly seven-eighths 87.1 per
rent of the total production of
plums and prunes , in the United
Stntes In 1919.
No separate figurea can be given
for plums and prunes, but the com
mercial production of prunes Is prac
tically confined to the four 8tate
Just mentioned.
Plum and Prune Trees
The number of plum and prune
trees of bearing age in 1920 was
20.452.293. ns compared with 25.-
445.009 in 1910. renrescnting a de
crease of 2,992,716 trees, or 12.S
per cent.
The number of plum and prune
treos not of hearing age in 1920 was
9 375.2i;s. as compared with 6.923,-
SSI (n 1910, nn increase of 2,451,-
687 trees, or 35.4 per cent.
Goodrich Tire Servree.
Pee as. C
A. Isiekwonri Motor On
o '
Returned Convicts
Outnumber Escapes
SAE.M. Sept. 27. While 22 pris
have either violated their word of
honor or dared the fire of armed
guards In their dash fur freedom
since Warden L. E. Compton assum
ed control of the Institution two
years ago, 25 escaped prisoners from
the Oreeon institution hnve hoen re -
turned to a life behind tho nrison
walls In that same period
of the penitentiary show.
In brief. Warden Coinninn Is three
ennviei. in ih -od i.. hi..,.i,.
up of escapes and captures.
14 Are Ib'turnetl
Of the 22 prisoners, who escaped
during the two years, 18 have been
leturned to the institution to servo'
out their terms and one, Frank Wag-1
tier, wus killed by a posse, led by j
Wai.'en Compton, when, he resisted I
capture at Astoria.
Three of the 22 escapes are still
at large. These are Uobert ynllc
who made his getaway about a
month ago. and Halnh Turnin ...,
I'hillp Solen, who escaped last year.
Turpin. a trusty at the time of his1
en-ape, was doing a life term of
murder. In addition to the captures
of escapes under his own adnilnistra-
lion, Warden Compton Is credited
with returning alv r.nmlrlu u-hn ao
raped under previous adminlstra-
Hons, Rome of these having been at
large for nine years nr more.
Honor Cnnip Populnr
Although the prison wood rump
at Aumsvilln. estnhllshed more than
a year ago hy Warden Compton as
nn honor camp, has been steadily
if operation since its Institution, not j
a single man has attempted to rs-:
cape since John Tuel broko his word
of honor early in Ihe history of the'
camp nnd was returned after two'
days of liberty. Approximately 30
mon nre pmployed ronatantly at th
0,1111 p. which Is an honor ramn in
rv(ry Brnap nf tho work. PriPonors '
at tho Institution vl for the favor of
an nasi?iinipnt to the camp, and the)
work acroinplfshoii Is aalrt bv War-'
rton Compton to be satisfactory in'
pvory rewppr-t. j
The prison population today to-'
tnllod 112. of whom five are women.
The population has shown n stnaiy
hirronse sfnne September, 191!.
whnn low water ninrk yas reaehed
with a ponulaMon of onlv 24.1. Illirh
water mark at the prison wa rocord-
ed on March S IQlfi when thp nomu1
mi on .iinren x. l n I n. w nen tne popu-
ici'uv-u hmu. ui iiuu.
Mrs. Helen Stertlnff. or BloomlnR
ton. III., is S.Midine a few days vlsil-
itifr t the honte of her uncle. Dr. C. 1
II. Ralb y.
Mr.. and Mrs. Charles Smith nnd
Mr. ami Mrs. Our Smith, of Camas, '
Wash., nro .visiting at the home of
William B. Melton. Jr. Smith
intends to stay in this county and '
improve the Toe farm wheh his
father. Dave Smith, of Gild, recent- I
of nlnms nndh nnrchns.-d. Mr. nnd Mrs. Charles IloKst
The New
Will appeal to you
every point of view
Will you he one of the
first to see them?
Smith will leave i-uesaay for their
home at Camua. '
Dave Smith Is building a house
for A. W. Ream at (Hide. Mr. Iteam
will remain at Glide during the win
ter and his children will attend
school there.
Mr. and Mrs. Hurley Swift, who
have been visiting their parents on
South Deer Creek, returned this
week to their home on a large wheat
farm near Spokane. A farewell party
was given for them In the . grange
hall last Saturday by the young peo
ple of the community.
The South Deer Creek grange
opens next Saturday for the regular
winter work. Tho sessions were
suspended during the summer
months and during the harvest sea-
X. X.
wing Machines sold.
'rpr,ted and repaired; easy payments.
1 Hemstitching, braiding, chain-stitch
1 embroidery and plain sewing. 127
' Jackson street.
! ' TT lutl?ey'u ""'K,a 01
I "' "--' "yer Bros.
WANTKLt l.lttle Club
wheat. Farm
' .' Ki Oood
wlit'.i,. boiiie foity
M. Jurtd.
school bov to work
solirt hours for hi board. Kosebui-g
j Swm buy d'rag suwln'a
cumiition. lh,,ii :ia-i.'2i.
WANTKh TO ItKNT Pasture for cuw
for win tr, or will trade dry cow for
iietjii cow aim pay uiirei ence. Ad
lieH8 CI. Munis, Uost'iiiirtf.
Al r in rent farm with iron runt
Would like iu net en or more of furni
i.iiiii, otinm nuimuie mr uiwt un. j
H. Tuinlinaon Ituseburg. Oregon.
acre apple orrlmrd 14 iiiilts from
Ui'seltuiK. (iood pinpeity, Kood crop
now on treea. T. 11. Coke, VM U
rnina I ftHB, oreKon.
hai-ksmkn if you are looklni; for
real ouooltunit v mul m wii:ina
pay the prle fn time and ffoi I one
if the l:irK'Ht tusurance rompanies In
the wui id win train ou in innuranre
HJtlfsmanship. Syoteiiuttie eilucutU-n.
i-eiMiMiai aaHlMtance. Unlimited op
ptrtiiniti8 for nionev muklnir Ron..
hurg and aiirroundlliK territory open
to riK lit party. Addiena K. S., Curu
" A rhl Apple pl. kers, 35 oenta per
w an rhl Apple picker. Thone
--r.'. I R Sklnn.r.
vrt-N1 - appi pi ker. sue per
"ur: I"" apple nrterw. at Half
Moun 0n.nitril Telephone
r. iiatiiiiion. uwner.
WANTED Apple phkerii at the Ove
mini tin niirtm,
Mealn at the hunk
House If
deal red. Accommodations
ft r men
(itxid I ilar a to rainit on
Wagi a 30 cents per hour.
A.NTKh KxpiTh need apple pa-k
ana aorterr. The new W. It. Olatke
overland Fruit Oo. parking house on
ruilioad. one block no nth of OreiC)ii
row-ra plant, will open some time
lui-lnar we-k of Hept. 2a. Tutlrr
wraier. Apply by mall to Charles A
for trnde for drill Boeder
J. M. Kurt. Plxonvillo. Ore.
knnpaek: was lost on
FtoMohiirir nTid Ttllp. Plniier
nte leava mt News-Kevlew office.
SI.Prnn.nrirtm-nts for rnt
?t-t. ii r. osm st.
RKNT RafMy osposit
FO t RKNT A rnl live stork ronch
lRlit mtlt's fruoi town. ttiris ysr
Jrs.e rnt vrv rhesp: pnrtty unrlr
Irrigation: ooil mprATpmnts. H. rr
Is ymir rhn.- to grt srt If yn
it quirk Rrs A. T. Ijwrenr
Au.nry. i;j r. trl. Phon Jt
FOR RKST rrt SAT.E Rin.h
mr Mt of 1'mptjtift: SI'S sors.
rnt a About 110 nrrn to nlow and S a.-ros f pos
ture, bslnn'- bravT timber. Tht
rmtr mil ho allow to nit Jno
ror.L of wood a vr for silo. In
llr. of Rlr Rice, nosrhiira-. or
or ih. ownrr, Wm. Elsrn, Oakltnd.
from iTffiV
4 Original and Genuine
t American I
t fence
The famous Ameri
It has stood the test
for over 21 years.
. 1916 Pre-war Prices;
. carload just received
2 Koseburg, Oregon. 4
TOR IlKNT Sleeping rooms, plmtv ot
not wutur. aa So. .Stephen. Pliant
r tiik.-i.-Mii.i. ion .sr.K.;.;i'i,r, iwouu
for real, reasonable. 3;:l IS. Main A.
I'tinn. i.-in-.r
FOK SAI-K 1 Sharpies
i none .1 i-r u.
Foil HAM.. Ilpht mie horse wagon.
Inquire J. M. JndU.
OK SAl.b Mitchell drug saw. lt.ij.iir
ut J. M. JuuU.
Foil HAl'K Fir cord wood, Boyer
broa. f I lo ii u 1 4 - K 14 .
t'OK jjALKC'leuu Miil'LUH uliuut, y:M
ptr lot) lbs, l.nulblum. liiiuiivllle.
full SALli Kir .old wooii" Writ, In
price. 1. G. Uolf. Sutlierlln.
'UK SA1.K Oti TKAUK lioud uwl .r
for yuuiiK tcuni and ham. Cull
t-l X. Jm-kaun tft.
t'OK .SAI.K ii Rood milk conn. Will
l.'t out 40 or 5lf Kood twvi on nlmrei.
Mrs. J. '1'houi, ('U-velmiil.
Koit SALK NU'ii recicantil K'i'
ftioat und vctcti; also J.ihy cow,
fruahln few duys. J. M. Jmld.
KOItll Tul'KINO Ui-st ...nJltiun.
many extras. J:.u. I'all at 1: N-
- Kt.'Phfiis, after 3 o'clock p. m.
lW Two red yearllns heifers and
one bull calf. Phone 3. FX
1UH SAI.K Klne yclTllng Dull. nli'J
ly reklatertl Shurthotn. Pries II.
I.lndbloin. Illxonvllle.
KOIt MAliK Private louring- car. lll
lnidel. Infirit class conijitloa. As
swer V. M NewB-Kevlcw.
bolt ISA1.K Pure "bred beialne nl
lilKh Kiadn Kninboulllet rains, J.
alarnes. Ten Mile, reKon
Kdlt SAI.K ('IH-VaP To 4-year-iU
nuilefl, welsht Htfut 2i! lbs. (,n
tie and been driven. O. II
Hoselaiiir. Orpg . i n. .
FOK KAI.K I healer, f o.nmg table 1
i-liirr.iMicr i in-csacr. call at
Winchester street,
nnd 1 p. in.
between 9 a.
UK KA1.K Several yoiins O. I. I.
hrooil aows. bred to purebred O. I. V
Kach lili. Also fiO nn PUi. t
l.indttlom. liixonvllle.
FOR 8ALK Ansois (tools, male M
female. Reelatered. Bred Irom
bred stock. J. L Chapman,
FOK SAI.K OK TKAUK Klcestionsi
values In used cars at terras w r
Motor Exchans. F. U McOrew. 4D1-I
WestOakSt- -.
FOK SAI.K Good heavy wairon. Sets'
grey oats, wheat, vetch, winter r.
and rve rrass see.l (M"l ory e
and fir wood. J. M. Judd.
AlVTIO.N SAI.K of nniN's. h:l '"'?'
wiiRuns. farmlns inu-'eiiieni.
nn tl old Rcs.blen pin
HfltllrdRV, Ocleber let.
.i m ociws
a. ni. S. W. Taylor. .
SACIill'ICK :? acres, one m ' ,
Hoseburar. l,o.nii cssn. " 4
some Improvements; In ' r , la
rnrn: strswherrles: Is pear iv -bearlnv.
other small berries. C. u
care News-Rerlcw.
FOK SALK Or will trade ror ....
ranch, nice snnnrnan n , ' t out t
of arood creek h.ntom jyll. M, .,.
fruit of all kind.. Mill '''',,
twsement and ir.imr. ",,re
Hubiirhsn." care N.s l.erlrw
FOR SAI.K -Four r." (l
brood sows. 1' moniii". '- ,t,,m
each. Al-o l Mar. h r 1. tr " ",.
nt 15 to IH each. All In ''
dltlon. Many or ire rrt.
especially are Dars.-iine.
I'l'-A""'- --.-r--rmuX
FOR SAI.K OR Ti;y'r ''' ' ' p t
Mo.t.-rn flituree. all r'"''''l't1 wt
pr,M ." . ' . rsn.
HA-.. I. l..tll
.T.t. kcs.
I.-nos. lewis ' " 1,.,.- i'ni
Orea-orc trn. .est Jy JU-iT
RfSISK-'S .."HANi f'-'-'iVd In .est"
for sale. 2I1TSM I. e. f. a
of business
short lime r..r one , .. J1 ,,,,.
lev than aciini ie i
ha. double "I"' J" 7 IVr-'l1
once. A T I-V"' pkaae '
IJ5 Cass ' '