Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 23, 1915)
'' LJ ft
Kerosene v v$.
Heat' concentrated on the
cooking, not spread through
the room. " "
Wood and Coal
Heating up the kitchen when
it's already 90 in the shade.
Southern Railway To
Build Into Salem
! WOODBURN NEWS
Ready, like gas full heat in Bothersome waiting for
a minute. the fire to burn.
Adjustable heat a
5re or a hot one.
Heat only as long as you
slow , Difficulty in getting the right
Waste of fuel before
after actual cooking.
A clean, cheap fuel
easy Wood and coal to lug dirt
For Best Rtiultt Use Pt art Oil
The convenience of gas for homes without gas. No odor.
I)oes not taint the food. Convenient sizes. Ask your"
dealer. See Exhibit, Palace of Manufactures, Panama
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
Oregon City, Ore., Aug.' 23. C-rnnt B.
Diinick, president of the Willamette
Valley .Southern railway, confirms
the report that his road "still intends
to extend its main line to Saleni. He
said yesterday that owing to business
conditions, work would probably not
begin until next summer. The rond
was bonded for $3,000,000, but while
not nil of that money was expended
in the construction of the rond be
tween Oregon . City and Mount Angel,
it was agreed that further extensions
should not be made until the present
line was plneed on, a paying basis.
The road is taking care of its opera-'
Mill- rijwiu., inn i.u ,....r-. .imipr . . n-trll,jn,, , .,,,
Dinnck snvs the business of the road! " '
is constantly increasing and the ex-! treasurer who was thou tax collector nd
tension to Salem will be constructed j vising on certain mutters of procedure
as soon as conditions warrant the ex-, jn fax collections of the current venr.
Dates of Delinquency
Prove Cause of Many
Last February the state tax commis-
As there is still .considerable misutider-
penditure of more money,
-TM.- .1 1 i "XT,...... A..l
1 IIC IUUU IH'lWCl'll ..lUUUt -fulfill ,
una Oregon City is being plneed in ' standing among the tax collectors as
first class condition. Grades nnd 1 wpl1 as the ta!C W" the commission
fills are being widened and switches as issued another set of instructions
. . . ....... . . I 11- I l n,l.i;t;..,inl flllvil-.i t.l-
arc neing installed 111 -Monitor mm at
the Howard flour mills in Mulino.
The $(i,000 interlocking plant at Ore
gon City will be in use in a short
time. The improvements under way
are being made from the road's earn
ings. MOTHER SHIPTON'S PROPHECY
EVENTS IN THE WAR;
ONE YEAR AGO TODAY
Tho allies' first line driven
back in Belgium and Lorraine,
retreat of the French southern
wing at Verdun reported cut off
by German Crown Prince's
army, the latter taking many
Lunoville, Blnmont and Cirey
taken by Germans.
Battle has been raging 24
hours between the LcBse and
Mouse rivers. Losses on both
Russian forces take Gumbin
nen, Ortelsburg, und Johnnnis-.
burg and are advancing in large
force on Koenigsburg. "
Japanese, English, French and
Russian warships begin block
ade of Tsing-Tao, following
Japan's declaration of war on
HERE'S NEWVIGCil FOR
Daniel J. Fry, the popular druggist,
has been in the drug business long
enough to have his own opinion of the
best way of selling medicines. He Bays
h nlnn adonted bv Mi-o-na, the great
dyspepsia remedy, is the fairest he has
ever heard of. He doesn't believe that
a medicine ought to be paid for unless
it does tho user some good. And Mi-o-na
is sold under a positive gnaranteo
to relieve dyspepsia or to refund the
money.. You simply leave 50 cents on
deposit with Daniel J. Fry nnd if, after
vnn have used the box of Mi-o-na you
'decide that it has done you no good, all
you have to do is to tell him so and he
will return your money.
Hundreds of people have been relieved
of stomach nuonics ' bv using this re
markable remedy. It is not simply a
food digester; it is a medicine that puts
all of the digestive organs into normal
condition and gives ruddy, glowing, vig
orous health. A change for the better
will be seen after the first few doses
of Mi-o-na. and its continued use will
soon give the power to cat anything at
uny time and not suffer distress after
Mi-o-na is sold under a positive guar
antee to refund the- money if it does
not cure. This is the strongest proof
that can bo offered as to the merit of
Nothing lessens a man's success in
li is work or a woman's fascinating per
sonality more than a weak stomach,
with its attending evils. Use Mi-o-na
and sep how much morn there is in life
Thinks Oregon Product
In Need t)f Advertising
N. W. Aver & Son. the world-famous
advertising agents, have issued the fol
lowing Ittle leaflet ou uregon, anu ine
suggestions made are worthy of careful
"For agiic.uliural purposes," said
Congressman McDuffie, in 1S42, "1
would not give n pinch of snuff for
the wholo territory."
Tho learned gentleman was referring
to Oree-on vet it has since been said
that thero is scarcely a grain, fruit,
vegetable, grass, tree, plant or flower
that grows in the United fetates or m
rope which cannot, on some portions
of tho soil of Oregon, be raised ta per
fection. - -
Which is cited to prove that even
congressmen aro not always right.
The equable climate of Uregou, nnu
thhe rich soil of her splendid valleys,
make her 0110 xf our best agricultural
fitnu. hut. for further ilotnil in that
particular we must refer you to the j And gold found, at root of tree
uur space is 11m
- I would like to have Mother Ship
ton's prophecy published in these col
ums. H. G. Y., Columbus, Ohio.
Through the kindness of J. H. H.,
Sheridan, Mo., the Bureau is enabled to
publish Mother Shipton's prophecy.
Mother Shipton was an English proph
etess about whose existence there
seems to be no certainty, while there is
no doubt that many of tho sapings at
tributed to her were fabricated by
others. According to S. Buker, who
published Mother Shipton's pretended
prophecies in 1797, she was born near
Knaresborough, . Yorkshire, in July,
14SS,iand baptized as Ursula Soutliiel,
She died, according to the same au
thority, at over 7U years ot age, out it
was not until 1041 that a pamphlet ap
peared containing some of her alleged
predictions. - In Nil") all of her prophe
cies were considered as having been
fulfilled In 1002 a prediction was made,
with Mother Shipton's nnme attached
to it, that the world would come to an
end in 18S1 It .caused some excitement:
among the ignorant. All events pre
dicted have happened except the
prophecy in tho last two lines:
Carriages without horses will go,
And accidents fill the world with woe,
Around the world thought shall fly
In the twinkling of an eye.
Water shall yet more wonders do, z
Now strange, yet shall be true.
The world upside down shall be,
Under the direction of the
Sisters of the Holy .Names
AND DAY SCHOOL
Host approved methods, Pri
mary, Grammar and High
School Departments, Com
tilete Cnnrsp in TTnrn Piano.
v V. Kiimlnv. Those present were:
voice uulture, violin anaiMr , Mr: ;. w. M.Boe. Mr.
uarmony. No interference
with religion of pupils.
Scholastic year begins
second Monday in September
ited and Uregon s, products are quite
All wo can hope to accomplish nere
is to suggest some few of Oregon's op
portunities to expand iier trade and in
dustries through advertising.
Take salmon, for instance. ine mag
nificent Columbia river is the great
est salmon-producing stream in all the
world. Of this prince of fishes it has
been said that Oreffonians "eat all they
can and what they can't, they cann''
(or tiu, ns the EngJisninan told it).
Thousands of tons of salmon are an
nually caught and canned in Oregon,
and since artificial propagation has
been solved there is little likelihood
of a falling off in the supply.
And, mind you, this Columbia river
salmon is the finest obtainable yet
nothing has bsn done to proclaim its
superior merits through advertising.
That's whero Oregon has neglected a
While salmon is a staple fool one
of the most nutritious of all edibles
the housewife has never been taught
to call for it by a ?t nurae. Biio asks
for a can of salmon, and Bhe gets it
whether it is the beet salmon the can
buy she has no way of knowing.
Now thero are lata of salmon canned
in Washington and Alaska and Maine
moro in Washington, really, than in
Oregon but if the Oregon ennners will
put tho advertising behind their sal
mon,' they, ten make it the standard
with trade and consumer.
Who should liko the opportunity to
discuss their advertising possibility
with some of Oregon's salmon canners.
Wo also sec n great opportunity, for
Oregon canned vegetables and fruits,
fresh and dried.
We haven't sr.id a word about Ore
gon's uoblo forests and her great lum
ber industry. We haven 't touched on
her irrcat mineral wealth, nor her
wonderful stock-raising achievements;
we can only devote a lino . to
her practically unlimited water-power
for tho driving of great manufactories;
we could write a book on hor attrac
tions for hoine-scekers.
It is only our purpose to let her kno,w
that we appreciate her for the great
'state she is; thr.t v:e have carefully
studied her possibilities, and that we
aro eagerly rendy to help her people
with the kind of advertising which will
bring her to the manufacturing emi
nenco to which she is justly entitled.
With her superior natural endow
ments, if tho northwest had been settled
fir.it, she would have flourished even
better than the northeast, and with ag
gressive advertising she still has the
opportunity to overcome the handicap
HAD A FAMILY REUNION
Through hills man shall ride, '
And no horse nor ass be at his side.
Under water man shall walk,
Shall ride, shall sleep, shall talk.
In the air men shall be seen,
In white, in black, in green.
Iron in water Bhall float,
As easy as a wooden boat.
Gold shall be found 'mid stone,
In a land that's now unknown.
Fire nnd wuter shall wonders do,
England shall at last admit a Jew.
And this world to an end shall come,
In eighteen hundred and eighty-one.
FIRES. IN POLK COUNTY.
with additional fldvke for the benefit
of the tax collectors and the tax pay
The text cf the letter in full follows:
Where one-half of the U taxes on
any property was paid before April 1,
1915, the second half may be paid any
time before October 1, lilla, without
penalty or interest: if the second half
is not paid it will bemme delinquent on
October 1 and bo then subject to a
penalty of 10 per cent nnd interest at
the rate of 12 per cent per annum from
Where one-half was not paid before
Apnl 1, 1915, a penalty ot one per cent
for each calenuar moutn or part tnere
of, on the total amount unpaid, cum
ulates during the period beginning
April 1 anoT ending August 31, 1915. For
illustration, if a tax bill as charged on
the roll totals $100 and tho full amount
.is paid in the month of August, a pen
alty of five per cent ($5) is to be added
thereto. These cumulative penalties are
not to be collected on or after Septem
ber 1, 1915, being superseded 011 that
date by the penalties and interest ap
plicable to delinquent taxes.
Where one-half of the 1914 taxes on
any property was not paid before April
1, 1915, the entire amount unpaid will
become delinquent on September 1,
1915. and be thert subject to a penalty
of 10 per Cent nnd interest at the rate
of la per cent per nnnum. ror in
stance, the taxes as originally charged
on a certain property amount- to iuu;
if paid jn full on 'September 15, 1915,
the total amount required would be
$110.50, a penalty of 10 per cent ($10)
nnd interest at the rate of 12 per cent
per annum for 15 days ($0.50) being
added to the original tax.
Section 1 of Chapter 150, Laws of
1915, amending Section 3(iS2, Lord's
Oregon Laws, und providing in part
that ' ' The first half of nil taxes legal
ly levied and charged shall be paid on
or before tho fifth day of April follow
ing, nnd the second half on or before
the fifth day of October following,"
has no application .whatever to taxes
charged on tnx rolls of the year 1914.
Said section will become effectivo in
19U! and apply in tho payment of taxes
to be charged on tho 1915 rolls.
Sections 2 and 3 of Chapter 150, Laws
of 1915, amending Sections .'iiiSIS nnd
30R7, Lord's Oregon Laws, are now in
effect. Therefore, the tax collector is
to make his annual statement and tax
return, also proceed to collect delin
quent taxes on personnlty, on or imme
diately after October 5, 1915, instead
of September 1 ns heretofore.
Has Strong Hold On
! Mexican Situation
reunion was held nt the
W. McBee, S10 Huyter
Mrs. M. 1). Leabo, Ralph. Leabn. .Mr.
nnd Mrs. VanCleave and three children,
of Marion county; Dr. Khner Todd and
wife, of Mollnln Corner; I). Shepherd, of
Bridgeport; L. H. Mcltce ami wife
Gilbert and Herbert McBee. V. I', and
Clara McBee, Mrs. Minnie Ouy, Mrs.
Rachael Todd. Aileen and Durmod Mc
Carthy, J. M. Card, "o nd,,,1";"
children, T. J. Curd and wife-Dallas
Florida Time. Unions The people
v...- hl for an army not i
livfred unpreparcdness is not to
charged to them.
A finnm bouse on the farm of J. A.
Sevier, of this city, located one mile
west of Falls City, was loiany uwur
ed by fire about 2:30 on Saturday aft
ernoon. Claude Cleveland and wife,
who wore tenants of the place, lost all
they possessed in the way of household
goods and clothing. The loss on the
building is about S00, with no insur
The Clcvelands were at a neighbors,
assisting with threshing, when the fire
started, and tho blufce had entirely en
veloped the house before It was discov
ered. How the fire started is not
Fire of unknown origin totally de
stroyed a lurge barn and about 70 tons
of hay, the latter valued at about $K00,
on the farm of Tony Ziolaskowsky, be
tween Greenwood and McNary, about
10-in lust Monday night. No insur
ance was carried on cither the hay or
the barn.- No one was at home at t.ie
time of tho fire, Mr. Zielaskowski be
ing at work threshing on another farm.
The cow barn on the farm of Mr.
Knowles, between Independence and
Uerry, was completely destroyed by fire
Monday afternoon, the fire boiug set
by a passing threshing engine. Consid
erable hav and barley were in the barn
and is a total loss. It is not yet learn
ed If there was any insurance on the
barn or its contents. Dallas Observer.
South Bottom News Items
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
South Bottom, Aug. 23, C H. Bolter
has sold his 40 seres of timber land to
an investor from I'ottlnnd.
C. I). Winkler will be the first to
stnrt hop picking. Ho will start a crew
among tho vines next Thursday.
Mrs. B. ( . Weaver and two children
are guests cf Mr. and Mrs. K. C. Ham
Bean growers are wanting rain. They
nay tho continued dry weuther I cer
tain to cut the crop ihort.
The dry hot weather is proving a de
cided benefit to the hop growers in di
minishing the vermin attacking the
One of the heaviest yield of hops
grown in this section will bo harvested
by Orcy brothers. They estimatn their
crop nt ono ton per acre. Orey brothers
have leased the yard from Hop Lee, of
Snlem, for another year.
Teach growers are busy marketing
ilinir lnri? cron of fruit. H. C. Hani-
mack is delivering peaches throughout
the county for the manager or me mc
Muhia orchards in Mission bottom.
Washington, Aug. 23. Tf tho admin
istration succeeds in ousting General
Carranza from his position as the domi
nant factor in Mexico, at lenst for some
time, official circles will bo surprised,
those well informed on the Mexican
situation confessed today.
There is no doubt t lint ho will direct
ly defy the American republics confer
ence to interfere with him after estab
lishing his heailquarters in Mexico
City. Military authorities say it would
he. out. of the question to attempt to
reach Carranza at Mexico City with the
troops at tiic disposal of the United
States, and nt nil events the Latin-Am-ericnu
poweis would oppose such a step.
The prospects of a rival government,
recognized by outnido powers making
headway against t'arranzn, nre believed
to bp fading. It r-eems more likely that
the Latin-American countries will rec
ognize the "first chief." This would
make it harder for the United States
to enforce an arms embargo against
him, nuil the lival elements in Mexico)
are also disinti gating.
Postal Receipts Show
Increase For Quarter
The postal receipts for tho quarter
ending August. -0 of this yenr were
$10,012.H(I according to the report of
Postmaster A"i!"st Huckestein today,
Tho reports for this quarter in 1914
were $S,9H7.iKi or an increase of
102-'5.74. The post office department
has also granted tho Salem office tho
permission to establish a substation at
the fairgrounds during fair weok, Sep
tember 27 to October 2. A iarcl post
exhibit will also be maintained In one
of the pavillions of thq far grounds
durhg fair week,
HEAVY BELLING CAUSED
DKCLINE IN MARKET
j (Capital 'Journal. Special Service.)
i Woodbui n, Ore., Aug. 23. Miss Irene I
(iaylonl, of Joseph, (ire., who has been!
I the guest of Miss Helen Fleeaor, has
j returned to her home.
I Mrs. M. Fisk and danirhter. .Mrs. B.I
l.yle, were the guests of Mr. and Mis..
A. X. Amies last week. Thev returned-
to their homes in Sellwood Saturday.
Mr. G. II. Beebe left Monday for
Newport, where he will ioin his wife
and daughter, who are camping there.
Mr. 1). Sheen underwent an opera
tion in a Portland hospital Tuesday.
Mrs. J. M. Poonnan accompanied her
guest, Mrs. J. W. Allen, of San Fran
cisco, to Portland, and will visit friends
for a few days, after which Mrs. Poor
man will visit her still and wife, Mr.
and Mrs. Kenneth Poonnan, of Seaside.
Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Routes arrived
Wednesday from St. Martin's Hot
Springs, where they have beeu for the
past four weeks.
Miss Peavl Heilnesay, of Boise, Idaho,
who is the guest- of Miss Una Hall,
spent last week with friends' in Port
Miss Klma Button, of Silvertou, vis
ited friends here Tuesday.
Mrs. F. Proctor, of Portland, visited
her son, Frank Proctor, at West Wood
burn last week.
Miss Mary Scollard and Kthel Bonney
left Monday for an outing at Newport.
Mr. and Mrs. H. I. Price, of Dallas,
spent Sunday at the home of tho lat
ter 'a sister, Mrs. F. L. Marsh.
Mr. and Mrs. X. S. Xehl took their
daughter, May, to Portland, to be op
erated upon for appendicitis.
Alas, t has. U Ogle lett Saturday for
a visit with friends nt Toke Point,
L. D. Pettyjohn, of St. Faul, was in
Harry Shorey, of Portland, is visit
ing nt tho home of his uncle, J. L.
Shorey, and cousin, L. II. Shorey.
Mr. and Mrs. Halph Maupin, of Port
land, spent the week-end with their par
Miss Mnrv E. 'Russell, a teacher of
Bottinouu, N. D., is visiting nt the
homo of Mr. and Mrs. John Diuwoodic.
Miss Florence Commack, of Portland,
was tho guest of Misu Sadio Kichards
thhe first of the week.
John Scott and wife, of Oregon City,
and H. L. Moore and wife, of. .Wood-
hurii, left bnndny in the former s car
for a two weeks outing at Taft.
J. H. Landon and Geo. Gilbert left
Monday for a six weeks' outing.
Klbnrn Sims, Dewey Hitney, Ed. I
Stoner, Lee Sims and Marshall Hicksj
motored to Portland Sunday,
Mr. and Mrs. II. A. Schwering and T
... - .
son, or iMigene, spent a few days Hero A
recently as the guest of Mrs. Schwer-
ing s sister, .Mrs. Walter Johnson.
Mrs. K. K. Pinseclu, of Dallas, visited
her sister, Mrs. John Hunt, the first of
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Boscoe visited
their son nnd wife- in Portland last
Paul Folquct, who is working in Port
land, spent the weekend with it is par
ents. Clarcl Oglo returned this week from
Eugene, where he has been attending
vB. Killen and Simeon Yoder returned
Monday after two weeks' touring east
ern Oregon in the former's auto.
Mrs. H. M. Hicks and daughter, Jes
sie, went to Newport Monday, where
they will spend their vacation.
Mr. and M,rs. C. Hii-kox, of Salem,
were the guests of Miss Catherine
Mr. and Mrs. A. Noudel left Thursday
for Clackamas, whero they Will spend
a two weeks vacation. Mr. Frank
Wright will look after tim interests of
tho J'. H., L. & P. Co. during Mr. Neu
J. F. Steelhttinnier transacted busi
ness in Portland Tuesday.
Mrs. E. O. Hundy, of Berkeley, Cal.,
is the guest of Misses Mabel and Anna
Mr. and Mrs. (has. Corwin wero tho
guests of the hitter's parents, Mr. und
Mrs. L. Lawrence,
Mr. Curtis Moody, of Portland, was
the guest at the home of Mr. Simpson
Mrs. West and son, Burt, returned
fro-n a visit with friends and relatives
in Illinois. On their way homo they
1 1 Lf m
L.imtf..,. ! j,-.,.a-...;. m 1 ifr- -ari biwi, ...ufaVfliir-i-i-J
Sold, a Bean Thresher
A local dealer in farm machinery sold a bean
thresher by telephone, to a farmer two hundred .
miles away. .
The total expense of the sale was a long dis
tance charge of 90c. Most farmers nowadays
have telephone service and they are all within
reach of your Bell telephone.
1HE PACIFIC TELEPHONE
Dull Days in Business
An advertiser asks: "Does it pay to
advertise in dull seasons?"
And this causes the inquiry: "What
are dull seasons?"
Would they be dull, if you really went
after business or are they dull because
"they have always been that way?"
February and August used to be dull
furniture months now they are the
brightest in the year.
' Similar examples are to be found all
through the merchandise calendar.
Very often advertising and merchan
dising mixed with the right proportion
of brains will eliminate' the "dull days."
NEARLY SERIOUS ACCIDENT
I.nto Tuesday evening M. F White, of
Kickreall, accompanied by Miss Cora
(lay, Miss Kttu Edgur and Airs, Mal
colm Powthcrer and little daughter,
came nearly having a serious accident
while coming from Kings Valley. Near
the Lewisvillo cemetery the steering
gear of Mr. White's Ford broke,
throwing tho machine ucross a small
ditch and slinking np tho occupants con
iiiderably, Tho machine was quite
badly damaged. Dallas Observer.
DEER HUNTERS RETURN
John Kichnrdsoii und James Middle
ton returned Monday from 1(5 miles up
tho l.aCreole. Each packed down it
big buck, which they had killed on
Sunday. Kichnrdsoii 's buck was a mn Mi
llionth fellow, having .five prongs uiul
weighed 145 pounds dressed. The anim
al Middletou killed was younger ami
a trifle smaller. John Grant, C, G. Cowl
and Tom Stockwcll uru still up thorn
nnd expect to get theirs before they re
turn. Dallas Observer.
(Copyiight l!l.ri by tho New York Ev
New York, Aug. 21. Heavy selling
befor the close of the first hour caused
sharp declines on the stock exchange
today, following hesitation at the op
ening when prices were only fraction
ollv below yesterday's.
the market was plainly nervous.
While there was no heavy selling nt the
opening, offerings soon increased and
some of the active issues showed losses
of A point or more between sales. There
was little buying on the dec lino.
Philadelphia North American: We
have yet to " In any cartoon a steam
roller that could be steered.
stopped off tt Taconui and spent sever
al days with .Mrs. wchI s iiniignier.
Walter Shaff, of Shaff Station, was
in town Tuesday. I
Thomas Bcnl, of North Saiitinui, was'
in town on business Saturday. j
W. 1). Wright, of Portland, came Sat-i
unlay evening to visit relatives. -
C. L. McAllister, of the Hills, was in
town on business Friday.
Mrs. O. E. Lewis, of tho Waldo Bills,!
was in town Wednesday. i
John Cru'ii, of West Stnytoil, was a
visitor in town Saturday. !
,Mr, and Mrs. Harry I'riink and liltlo1
son, Earl, visited in town Sunday.
.Will Olson moved his iiidi-h i no into;
the valley Tuenlay evening, where liu
will continue threshing. J
Mis. I in Thomas and children, of i
Nortii Snntinm, were In town Saturday I
Mr. ami Mrs. II. C Derr, of West;
Stnyton, were in town Saturday doing!
somn trading. I
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Alsiunn nnd1
granddaughter, and Mis I'niry lirow-
or, of West htayton, were in town Nit-
Friink W. I.atbrop and family, of
Plensnnt Grove, attended the lentor"
given by W. L. Mellinger Tuenlay even
ing. Mrs. Dora Kiiney and daughter, Miss
Corn, and Mrs. V. 1'. Knlin and little
daughter, Kitn, motored to Mission Dot
tom til get peaches TiiuhiIii.v.
Mrs. E. E. Ariell and little daughter,
I'rsula, who have been visiting rela
tives and friends near Lebanon and
Sweet home for somn time, returned
homo Sunday morning,
( has. Hansom and wife and sons, .
Harold nnd Wayne, wero Turner visit
ors Fiidnv. From (hero Mr. Itansoin!
left for Kiddles.
Mr. mid Mrs. C. M. ftohlnsnn ftndi
children, Carroll and Lucille, the Misses
Bessio nnd liernlco fnrlson, nnd II. P.'
Jensen motored to Salem Sunday.
Mrs. H. C. Lewis and children, Holly
and Eunice, left for S'do Friday even
ing to visit relatives. They returned
home' Thursday morning. Hecord.
The Reliable Piano House
At 421 Court Street is making prices on the fol
lowing Pianos that defies competition:
VOSE, PACKARD, EMERSON,
SIIONINGER, J. & C. FISCHER,
IIOHART M. CABLE, KOIILER &
Unusual attractive prices on player pianos and
We carry a full line of Victrolas and Records; un
usual terms. It is to your interest to call at 421
Howard Piano House
The WESTERN BARGAIN HOUSE
offers exceptional bargains In New and Secondhand Camping Supplies.
We buy, sell or trade, new and secondhand goods of every description.
Best cash prices for all kinds of junk, ,
Western Junk & Bargain House
317-327 Center Street, corner Commercial Thone 706