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About Spray courier. (Spray, Or.) 1???-19?? | View This Issue
m Of General Interest .
Crop Shortage Will Be Offset
by Higher Prices This Year
Washington, D. C. The monthly
,, , bulletin of the Federal Reserve board.
, issued this week, disseising business
conditions of the Pacific Coast, says :
"While the crops of this section will
be less than the average, due to dam
age by late frosts and drouth, the
farmers and fruit grower will be pro
tected from loss through the greater
prices which they will receive for their
products. Peach growers who last
year permitted their crops to rot on
the trees because of the unprofitable
prices prevailing are this year con
tracting to sell their product, which
will be 40 to 60 per cent of the aver
age, at more than double the prices
prevailing at the same time last year.
"The damage from the frost to ap
ples and pears in the Northwest has
been quite serious and general but the
prediction is made that notwithstand
ing ' this the year's crop will exceed
that of 1915.
This year's grain crop of the twelfth
district will be from 20 to SO per cent
less than that of last year. This short
age is due to the unusual drouth which
has prevailed during the spring in cer
tain parts of California. A material
decrease in acreage is reported from
the Northwest. It is asserted that the
carry over from last year's wheat crop
in Oregon and Washington equals 20
to 40 per cent of last year's crop.
"Mining during the past year has
been the most profitable industry
within this district. The next most
profitable one has been livestock.
"Recent rains in Idaho have greatly
benefitted the grazing lands. Sheep,
wool and cattle are all bringing high
prices in all of the states of this dis
trict. Dairying is also prosperous."
Representative Sinnott Now
Wears Oregon Jackrabbit Fedora
Washington, D. C High-grado felt
hats can be manufactured from the fur
of Oregon jackrabbits. This is no
longer a theory, but a demonstrated
fact, and Representative N. J. Sinnott,
of Oregon, is today -proudly wearing
the first and only felt fedora ever man
ufactured in the country from jackrab
bit fur. .
, Last winter . Mr. Sinnot discovered
that felt hat manufacturers were em
barrassed because their supply of Ger
man rabbit fur was cut off with the
war. It occurred to him that jackrab
bit fur might be substituted and he
sent to Oregon for a consignment of
jackrabbit skins. These he turned
over to the largest and best-known hat
manufacturers in the East, with the
request that they experiment with the
rabbit fur and determine its suitabili
' ties for hat manufacture.
- - The jackrabbit hat seems to be the
equal of any $5 felt hat on the market.
It is of fine, soft texture, smooth ' to
r the touch and clear in color and grain.
: Members who examined it pronounced
it a first-class headpiece and one that
' ought to command a good price in the
market. : "- . .
Mr. Sinnott was told by manufactur-
" era, who entered upon the experiment
with some doubts, that the Oregon
jackrabbit fur made a much better hat
than they had anticipated. He also
learned from them that jackrabbits to
be valuable for hat manufacture must
v be killed in the winter months, when
the fur is heaviest, and . must come
from the colder portions of the West.
New Route Proposed.
Klamath Falls A new road to
shorten' the distance from Eugene to
Klamath county points and to make a
new route for tourists from that sec
tion bound for California, is being con
sidered in this city. Arrangements
have been completed for taking the
question up with the County court next
week at its regular July term. The
present route from Eugene to Crescent
is via McKenzie Pass and Bend, a dis
tance of 170 miles. The proposed
route, in connection with the old mili
tary road, would make the distance
; from Eugene to Crescent 109 miles and
would have the effect of routing the
southern-bound tourist through Cres
cent via Crater Lake and Klamath
Falls and on into California via Tule
Lake road, through the Modoc lava
(OTA'S NOTE OFFERS PROMISE
OF PEACE WITH UNITED STATES
Washnigton, D. C Here arc the
salient features of the note from Gen
eral Carrania to be handed to Secre
tary of State Lansing, which promises
to lead to an eventual diplomatic ad
justment of the Mexican situation :
1 Assurances that Mexican troops
will establish peace and order in
2 Assurances that adequate meas
ures will be taken to prevent a repeti
tion of raids into American territory.
3 Charge that the presence of
American troops is responsible for un
settled conditions, with a statement of
events to date. .
4 Reiteration of the view that the
troops should be withdrawn.
6 Announcement that the de facto
government has accepted in principle
the suggestion of pan-American medi
ation, and request that the United
States declare its attitude thereon,
6 Preference for a settlement of
the questions at issue by direct negoti
ation rather than by mediation.
The note is couched in vigorous lan
guage, but In spite of some of the
sharp comments made, it is said by the
Mexican embassy to be conciliatory in
tone. It is said that it cannot possibly
be interpreted as insulting or as justi
fying hostile action by the American
forces assembling on the frontier.
The President will not seek to read
into the note what it does not contain.
He proposes to take it at its face
The recent retirement of American
troops toward the Rio Grande was di
rected by the President in spite of the
irritation caused by the Carrizal inci
dent, for the purpose of proving to the
Carranxa government that the Wash
ington administration had no intention
of permanently occupying Mexican
The same motive was behind the an
nouncement that General Pershing
would be assigned to command the de
partment of New Mexico and is re
sponsible for the talk now emanating
from official circles that this officer is
to proceed shortly to El Paso, leaving
colonel in command of the troops re
maining in Mexico.
What the President desires to do is
to convince General Carranxa and his
chiefs that this government has no
lust for Mexican territory and that he
will gladly order all soldiers to with
draw once he is satisfied the Carranza
forces are able to maintain peace and
dependence Day Accidents
Decrease in Past Eight Years
Chicago Reports received by the
Tribune from all over the entire coun
try up to a late hour Tuesday night
show eight deaths and 191 persons in
jured as the toll of the Fourth of July
celebration, as compared with 19 killed
and 903 injured in 1915.
For 17 years the Tribune has col
lected reports of the casualties
throughout the country on Independ
ence day for the purpose of directing
public attention to what was in the be
ginning of this period no less than a
In the last half dozen years reports
have shown these casualties on the de
cline, and this year has seen them re
duce to a minimum. The year 1915
showed a setback in the steady decline
in casulaties, due probably to the fact
that there was practically a two-day
celebration, the Fourth falling on Sun
day and the legal holiday on Monday.
Deaths for the last eight years have
been: 1916, 8 deaths; 1915, 19:
1914, 9; 1913, 32; 1912, 41;.1911, 57;
1910, 141; 1909, 215. ,
Portland Man Killed.
Portland V. D. Burnell, coxswain
in the regular navy and one of the
crew of the training ship Boston, was
fatally injured Tuesday morning at 6
o'clock by the premature explosion of
a six-pound charge during the firing of
the Independence day salute aboard the
Boston. He died three hours later at
a local hospital.
Eight shots has been discharged
from the six-pound gun in firing the
salute when the accident occurred.
The ninth charge had been thrust into
the chamber and C. F. Trulhnger,
member of the crew, was standing be
side the gun closing the breech when
the powder exploded. The brass shell
was thrown back against the deflector
of the gun and, tearing through that, a
portion of it struck Burnell, who was
standing directly in its path pointing
NORTHWEST MARKET REPORTS,'
GENERAL CROP CONDITIONS
Portland Hay Eastern Oregon
timothy. $23024 per ton; valley tim
othy. $1861)19; alfalfa. $14(3)16.
Mlllfeed Spot prices: Bran, $20
26.50 per ton; shorts, $29$29.50;
rolled barley. t31.6CWi32.50.
Corn Whole, $37 per ton; crack
Vegetables Artichokes, 75c$l per
dozen; tomatoes, $1.50(3 1.65 pur
crate; cabbage, $2(3)2.25 per hundred;
garlic, 10c per pound; peppers, 26c
per pound; eggplant, 10c; horseradish,
8tc: lettuce. $1681.25 per crate; cu
cumbers, 7561$ 1.15 per dozen; spinach.
45cper pound; asparagus, 76c((j;$l
per dozen; rhubarb, 12Jc per pound;
peas, 3((iMc; cauliflower, $1.25 crate;
celery, $1.10($1.25 per dozen; corn,
65f(75c per dozen.
Potatoes Old, $1.60(1.60 per sack;
new, 2(a!2 le per pound.
Onions California red and yellow.
$3(83.25 per sack.
Green Fruits Strawberries, Il.Zo
1.75 per crate; apples, new, $1.50 per
box; cherries, 4GS10c per pound; can
taloupes, 90c$3 per crate; apricots,
$1.S51.75 per box; peaches, 75&)
$1.10 per box; figs, $l(ij)1.60 per box;
raspberries, $1.60(r)1.76; plums, $1.10
(il. 25; prunes, $1.261.60; loganber
ries, $1.25(31.60; blackcaps, $1.25
60; currants, $1.251.60.
Eggs Oregon ranch, current re
ceipts, 22c; extras, 23e. Jobbing
prices: Oregon ranch, candled, 24((0
25c; selects, 26c.
Poultry Hens, 14c; broilers, 16
171c per pound; turkeys, live, 20
21c; turkeys, dressed, choice, 2325c;
ducks. 1215c; geese, 9llc
Butter Cubes, extras, 24c bid;
prime firsts, 24c; firsts, 23c; seconds,
22c Jobbing prices: Prints, extras,
2729c; butterfat, No. 1, 27c; No. 2,
Veal Fancy, 10c per pound.
Pork Fancy, 1010Je per pound.
Hops 1915 crop, 8llc. 1916 con
Wool Eastern Oregon, fine, 23
26c; coarse, 3032c; valley, 8033c
Cascara bark Old and new, 4c
Cattle Steers, choice, $7.508.20;
good, $6.767.25; cows, choice, $6.25
26.50; good, $5.506.25; heifers,
$46.50; bulls, $35; stags, $4.506,
Hogs Prime light, $8. 20 8. 60;
good to prime, $7.75 8. 10;
heavy, $7.607.75; pigs and skips,
Sheep Yearlings, $6 6. 60: weth
ers, $5.506.50; lambs, $68.25,
J "Mirl Trine. W
M KG c
For Goodness Sake
KG Baking Powder
It will never disappoint you try
it if you like good things to eat.
OK, Ounces CorQtZp
m rt losses sumr purvnmo
111 Ul.fi bycuntrs lucxuariut
mm mi ihii Lee-eric.,
w m .aa mut.1,1
Writ fcw book l4 tttiuta(flH.
B la J....L. ai..Liuuii. tl I
Mil Bkf. I'acMM Pint, f 1 .00
SO-tou ska, BlKklti PIH.
I'M any taleim. but Curt,', ilaiiilM ud MtoafMt.
Th. tucwflarltr l CwtMf prwtutU u tit tovn II
T.ol7..-Uli.lc. VAITIMM i m ;
ONLY. lKIUIlCUTr. 11 mUH.M.
OritM dipt!. . . .... ,
Tli Cimr tibfiW, Sertel.T. Cllfimf
Everything was In readiness. The
groom, best man ami me ministor
were gathered in the vestry. The or
ganist began to play and the minister
started for the door.
"Walt oue moment, doctor," called
the nervous groom. "Is it the right or
left hand the ring goes on?"
'The left, hurriedly replied the
'And, doctor, Is Is It customary to
cuss the bride T"Utlca Herald.
Newpop (anxiously) Is it a boy or
Nurse It's three of 'em, sir throe
Newpop Great Scott! This comes
from marrying a girl whose father is
in the wholesale line. Boston Tran
KS and Heal
New Coast Line Hinted.
...... Cottage Grove The fact that sever
al routes from here towards the coast
have been tentatively ' surveyed and
. that it is known that owners of large
bodies of timber in the vicinity of Lo
rane wish to find a cheap way of get
ting it to market, leads to the belief
that a railroad from here in a westerly
direction is a possibility of the next
few years. The extension of the Ore-
. gon Pacific & Eastern in this direction
was announced about three years ago,
. but was abandoned on account of the
stringency of the money market.
; Record Mortgage Filed. '
Astoria One of the largest mort
gages filed in Clatsop county for many
years was recorded this week. It was
given by the Crown Willamette Paper
company to the Continental & Com
mercial Trust & Savings bank and
Frank H. Jones, of Chicago. It covers
all the paper company's extensive tim
berland holdings in . Oregon and Cali
fornia and was given as security for
$6,000,000 in 6 percent bonds, issued
by the company. . j
As Wheat Season Advances
More Grain Bags Are Needed
Portland There is more inquiry for
grain bags now than at any time this
season. Sales are not much larger but
buyers are showing decidedly more
interest in bags, and sellers believe an
active market is not far off. It is the
improvement in crop conditions in the
Northwest that is causing the inquir
ies to increase. The rains of the past
fortnight have led all grain men to
raise their estimate of the wheat crop
and they are now figuring on a yield
of 10,000,000 to 16,000,000 bushels
larger than they expected early in
June. This condition naturally has
produced a firmer bag market. Local
quotations are still around the 12-cent
mark, but there is not the probability
of a decline that dealers faced a short
The entire coast crop is growing in
size and there are no more bags in
sight than there were. As a California
authority expresses it, for every bag
in sight two will be needed. In Cali
fornia, as here, there has not been
much buying by farmres in anticipa
tion of crop needs, but this is a con
dition that cannot last much longer.
Much was heard earlier in the season
of bulk handling of grain, but it is
evident now that there will be but
little relief for the situation on this
W U '
Kitchener's Work for ths Empire.
Kitchener will be remombored for
four great constructive works of or
ganisation, carried out In tiKypt. Bnuth
Africa, India and KukIuiuI. In eiirh
case his work was creutlvo and revolu
tionary In conception, and carried out
with the utmost precision In every
least detail. No man touched the
world-extended IlrlttHli Umpire nt
more points, or touched It with such
decisive, fateful effect. It may bo
said, Indeed, that the Integrity of the
Kmplro, in the twentieth century, is
the work of Kitchener. Four dangers
arose, in reruns separated by vast
continental spaces; In each ronton,
Kitchener met the danger, piercingly
diagnosed tlio cause, patiently and
courageously pvercamn It Kvery hon-'
or within the power of his countrymen
to give him was offered to Kitchener;
yet all honors fall short of his Im
mense attainment. From "Kitchener
of Khartoum." by Charles Johnston,
In the American Review of Kevlews
for July. 1916.
Hao it on hand
Balsam of Myrrh
A LIN I Ml NT
For Cuts, Burns,
Strains. Stiff Neck,
Chilblains. Lame Back,
Old Sores, Open Wounds,
and all External Injuries.
Made Since 1846. 5hSbdy
Price 25c, 50c and $1.00 .
All Dealers ,Cft
I wonder why they built that Chi
Sort of a compromise, I presume.
I judge there was a strong disarma
ment party in those days." Louisville
Wife How does my new spring bat
Hub Um! It looks to me like two
weeks' salary! Boston Transcript.
Road Increases Capitol to a Million. UtfiT tlAvHfV
iii.ni i kfiuiibwi
Chehalis, Wash. The Cowlitz, Che-
halis & Cascade railway company in
supplemental articles of incorporation
has increased its capital stock from
1100.000 to 11.000.000. The name of
the company has been changed to read Mrs. Wvnn Tells How Lvdia
E. rinkham s Vegetable
Guardsmen to Ba Aided.
District Forester George II. Cecil,
Portland, Ore., has received the fol
lowing telegram from the Chief For
ester, Henry S. Graves, Washington,
D. C, In reference to employees of
the Forest Service who belong to the
National Guard: "Forester desires to
aid employees who are members of
the National Guard to fulfill their
military obligations. For this purpose
he will approve applications for leave
and will so far as possible consistent
with civil service rules and future
appropriations, assure them restora
tion to present positions after com
pletlon of service In the army. Please
report Immediately approximate mini
bor or employees in district who are
members of Guard and will probably
request leavo In response to the Presi
ONE OF MANY
Lttra iwtolwt from
OrMhum, Or., April 10, lull
I hull tt .lilii you mora enwrn. I m very
well Ivumn with your trlmonU My Im( can of
emitn wu lilpJ on Air. ti. nd turn hlilutf
Your truly. .
Oriirlnal on f)l In our offlm tt Inapmtlnn,
Mako u your n .hltimenl: w ran iilt-aiw yu
loo. IIAm.WOOD CO., POltTLAND
Oregon Hernia Institute
Ruptur traatnl nwh.nlmlly. I'rlvat
fltlinv ruonia. Illithmt u-aliinoulkla. )(
aulu uarantani. Call or writ.
JOHNSON UMBARCEft :
41MI2 AlLky OulUinc, Portland. Or.ioa
If ynu cannot coma to
I'ortland to irt-l your
yntuMt. I will apiui
rou my molhixl of trat.
tin Ky.ii by mall. Not
Jut (J.lrabt aa parann
al aprvlro but mn.h
bat tor than a-ulna- with
out Hlaaaa tic-oUtl ur
trying to lit youravlf.
Outfit ent on annllratlon. STAFI.Rfl. Hi Jaw.
tor-Optician, M Murriaon lU fortiand, Orwtoa
fiV- i'i laiai'if
Two suitors had striven for the
hand of Mary Murphy. One was IXio
lan, a prosperous grocer, and he was
backed up by l'a and Ma Murphy; the
other was a handsome young clerk,
and he was backed up by Mary.
The clerk won.
On the mornlnj? of her first birth
day after the wcddlna day Mary called
to see her parents, and proudly show
ed them a pretty little gold watch
which her hunband had Riven her.
Hut Mrs. Murphy sniffed contemp
tuously. "That's very nice," she said disap
provingly; "but If ye'd only taken the
advlco of yer father and me, 'tis not a
gold watch ye'd be havln' In yer pock
et, but a good eight day clock!"
NtW MODCRN DANCING.
E. Fletcher Hallamora, tho loadln Dancing Ex
wrt and Instructor In New York City, wrttea: "I
avouaed Al.l.KN U KOOT-EA8E, thoanUaeptlc
powder to ba ahakan Into tho ahoaa, fin- ton yeank
and recommend It to all my pupil.." It cure, and
prevent lore feet. Sold by all Urua and Depart,
ment Htorea. 26c rtample f'KEK. Addraea, Allan
8. Olmalad. Le Hoy. N. V.
Prince of 10 in Army.
Berlin According to a traditional
custom . of the Hohenzollern house.
Prince William, eldest son of Crown
Prince Frederick William and heir pre
sumptive, was enrolled in the army
Tuesday, his 10th birthday. He was
appointed a lieutenant of the First
Guard Infantry. The prince, like his
great-great-grandfather. Emperor Wil
liam I, who became a lieutenant in
1807, begins his military career in the
midst of a great war. Prince William
also has an honorary command with
the Second Guard Landwehr regiment.
Twenty-five Infants Die.
New York Twenty-five children
died from the epidemie of infantile
paralysis here during the 24 hours end
ed at 6 o'clock Tuesday night, accord
ing to an announcement by the health
department. Twenty-four deaths oc
curred in Brooklyn and one in Manhat
tan. Fifty-nine new cases and 31 sus
pected cases of the disease were re
ported from four boroughs. Of these,
48 cases and 16 suspected cases are
in Brooklyn. j
as above, instead or tbe unetians,
Cowlitz & Cascade. The company has
a large crew at work all along its 22
miles of projected line' rushing its
work and expects to have the road
completed to four miles southeast of
Onalaska, near Salkum, by fall. The
Chehalis Mill company has its plans
all completed now to sttsh work on its
new 75,000 sawmill in South Chehalis
Sales Plan is Success.
Kennewick, Wash. Encouraged by
the success of the Kennewick-Richland
Marketing union, which shipped and
sold this year 95 per cent of the straw
berries grown in this region at an av
erage price to the grower of nearly $3
per crate of 24 pints, the growers at a
public meeting here last Saturday per
fected plans for a similar permanent
organization to handle the raspberry
crop, asparagus, gooseberries, cher
ries, early potatoes, and, possibly, the
peach, pear and apple crops. New by
laws and constitution were approved.
Some Grant Crops Damaged,
Canyon City, Ore. Unsettled weath
er conditions have prevailed through
out Grant county for the past two
weeks. Considerable rain has fallen
and has caused damage to some crops
and much inconvenience to sheepmen,
who are in the midst of shearing oper
ations. The first crop of alfalfa is
ready, but owing to the weather con
ditions, the farmers are delaying the
cutting until good curing weather. .
Compound Helped Her
During Change of Life.
Richmond, Va. "After taking
seven bottles of Lydia E. Pinkham's
pound I feel like a
new woman. , I al
ways bad a headache
during the Change
of Life and was also
troubled with other
bad 'feelings com
mon at that time
dizzy spells, nervous
feelings and heat
flashes. Now I am
In better health
A popular London clergyman was
once staying a few days at a country
house with some friends. On the Mon
day morning be was playing tennis
with a young man he could usually
beat, but for some reason or other
the clergyman was not iu form, and
was faring badly.
Between games he remarked to bis
opponent, "I simply can't stand your
"Then we re o,uIt8!" was the cheeky
reply; "I couldn't stand yours yester
HIDES. PELTS. CASCARA BARK,
VYUUL AMU MUHAIfft
Wi nit tl fit tire. Write tor snni tni Muppinj Ho
Thi H. F. Norton Co. rvmix, on, suit!, wi
Double TreaJ Pondun TrMf fires
Made f mm your old onea, ljut Ions
a llrand New TIKKH Writ u..
OIIKtiON VIU.CANIZINU t )..
W Wa.hlr.Ktun St.. furlutnd. Or.
I1SK TEACHERS AGENCY.
Tcachera Cur all kind of trMn iMwItlona,
Prompt repllea to all liMulrk. We fun.t.h tho
bret teacliera for all MMitiotte. Rend addr-e. and
we will mall ynu full particular, i. N, fci.UolT.
114 Journal lildK,, I'ortland, Orvfron,
MIHS DKCKRR'8 I'KIVATK HIWNFKH COL.
lee-e. 8hi.rlh.ntl. Typewriting-. Hnokkecftlnir,
Englkh Branch, Public tHaiuwraidivrn, Mulii.
yrnphlne and MinuH.i'rnthlnK. I'mnr.l .ll.-n.
tian. PaeitHjn whin Owmmtent. New All.ky
Did-.. Cur. Bed and Murriaon. fortiand. Oieitun,
Misplacing the Blame.
As the childish wall rang through
the house the anxious mother sprang
to her feet. Itunh(ng Into the ball
she met her little dauithler coming la
from the garden and carrying a brok
en doll by the leg.
"What's the matter, darling 7" she
"O-o-oh, mo-other," howled the child.
"Willie's broken my do-oll!"
"The naughty boy! How did he do
"I I I hit him on tho bead wlv it!"
was tho slow reituonse. I'lttsburch
"Where's your aeroplane, Mr. Smith?
I looked out in the front street and
in our backyard, but I couldn't see
"Why, 1 have no aeroplane, my boy.
What made you think I had?"
"Didn't you tell pa you came here
to see him on a flying visit?" Balti
than I ever was and recommend your
remedies to all myfriends. " Mrs. Lena.
Wynn, 2812 E. O Street, Richmond, Va.
While Chancre of Life la a most crit
ical period of a woman's existence, the
annoying symptoms which accompany
it may be controlled, and normal health
restored by the timely use of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
Such warning symptoms are a sense
of suffocation, hot flashes, headaches,
backaches, dread of impending evil,
timidity, sounds in the cars, palpitation
of the heart, sparks before the eyes,
irregularities, constipation, variable ap
petite, weakness and inquietude, and
For these abnormal conditions do not
fail to take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
Rubbering for a Kiss.
The young husband halted at the
gate and retraced his steps.
"Did you iome back for another
kiss, dear?" imlred the bride.
"Well, I'll take another kiss, but
what I came back for was my rub
bers." Brooklyn Citizen.
The manufacture of tanks, sllon,
wood pipe and conduits ranks third
among the wood using industries of
Oregon. High grade Douglas fir Is
the chief wood serving the needs of
StM j-ft, Granulated Eyelids,
Of R Eyei inflamed by expo.
ureto Sun, Doslinrl Wins
ErvjM quickly relieved by Marios
VRK Eye Remedy. No Smarting,
ju,t Eye Comfort. At
Your Druggiitf 50c per Bottle. Marine Eyi
Druggiiti or M Brine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago
Do Your Own Ptobing
By buyins- direct from u. at wholenate price
and av ths plumlwr'a profit. Write it to
day your need. W will aHv you our rock,
bottom "dircct-to-you" price. I. o. b. rail or
boat. We actually lave yon from Jo to 84 per
cent All irood euarnnteed. '
Northweat Iwifl-iuarU-r for Lender Water
Syatem and Fuller & Johnaon Knirlna.
212 Third Street. Portland, Oreion
PARTS FOR1 1-2
Part over GO make, and model., at half the tec.
ular price. Buy your used auto part from an
old-eatabliihed and reputable dealer, who haa a
reputation to protect and conduct the larveat
part .tore and Carrie the lariroat complete aa
ortmcnt of uaed auto parte of any company thl
ide of Chlcaco. Our price are lea.' and for thi
reaaon we outaell all other. All part ar guar
anteed to be In flnt-claa condition.
MOTOR PARTS MFG. CO.
323-325-327 BURNSIDE ST. PORTUND, OR.
DAISY FLY KILLER. STS?t.:.3Vffi
lent, cheap, Luail
imon, Mada of
metal, can't spilt ortip
over will not tc4t or
Sold by dealers, or
6 arnt by efcu pre
mAmrmi-. - ) fty,,, (MUX IOC fl. '
1 if naVnM.fik-Tui - ,j
Butter, Eggs &
To the Old Reliable Evei-din houee with a
record of 4i year of Square Dealing-, and be
Top Market Prices.
F. M. CRONKHITE,
45-47 Front St,
P. n. u.
No. 20, 1916
WHEN wrltlns to adrertljera, pleas BM
" tlon thl. paper.