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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 31, 1915)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. TUESDAY. AUGUST 81, 1915.
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STATE FAIR BULLETIN
State Fair Grounds, Monday, Aug.
!50. Indications of rain, cloudy, yester
day's weather ideal.
Hon. J. H. Booth, president; Hon. W.
H. Savage, vice-president; Airs. K. T.
Wcnthcrrod and Hon.- M. L. Jones,
members of the stnto fair board, were
tin the grounds yesterday. All express
ed satisfaction with the progress of
work at the grounds. President Booth
will be hero again on the Kith of Sep
tember to remain o any.
H. C. Eccleston, wife, daughter-in-law
and motlicr-in-luw, motored over
from McMinnvillo yesterday. Mrs. A.
J. Baker is a pioneer of JN53-53, is 83
years old and in.' excellent health. Mr.
Eccleston and family will bo found at
No. 12 Main Entrance Way during the
J. B. 8totson returned from tlio Cen
truliu, Wash., meet Inst night satisfied
with his winnings at that successful
T. L. Davidson, Jr., and family, will
be found at No. 1 Moores during tho
week September 27th to October 2!J.
Geo. Wildridge, Sntcm, who was a
marshal lust year in E. F. Carlton's
department, will hold the snmo posi
tion this year. He was in this morning
nnd selected his old location at 44 on
the Main vnlk, Mrs. John Vidler, of
Portland, will bo his neighbor on the
HERE'S NEW VIGOE r OB
Daniel J. Fry, tho popular druggist,
lias been in tho drug business long
enouuh to have his own opinion of the
best way of selling medicines. Ho says
the plnn adopted by Mi-o-na, the great
dv-snensia remedy, is the fairest he has
ever heard of. He doesn't believe that
a medicine ought to be paid for unless
it docs the user some good. And Mi-o-na
is sold under a positive guarantee
to relieve dyspepsia or to refund tho
money. You simply leave 50 cents on
deposit with Daniel J. Fry and if, after
vou have used the box of Mi-o-na yon
dcci.lo thnt it has done you no good, nil
you have to Ho is to tell him so and he
will return vour money,
Hundreds of people have been relieved,
of atomach agonies by using this re-
. .. . . . -
rnarHBiiie remedy, it is noi simp.y
food digester; it is a medicine tnat puts
all of the digestive organs into normal
condition and gives ruddy, glowing, vig
orous health, A change for the better
will bo seen after the first few doses
of Mi-o-na, .and its continued nse will
soon give the power to eat. anything at
ny timo and not suffer distress after
ward. Mi-o-na is sold nndcr a positive guar
antee to refund the money if it does
not cure. This is the strongest proof
that can be offered as to the merit of
the medicine, -
Nothing lessens a man's success in
bis work or a woman's fascinating per
fonality more than -a weak stomach,
wilb Its nttending rvtli. . I'se Mf-o-ns
"d see how. much moro there Is in life.
Three Cigarette Faults
'First, avoid cigarettes that
don't just suit your own taste.
Second, avoid those that
bother your throat or tongue.
Third, avoid those that
make you "feel mean" after
smoking all you want.
' If Fatimas, for instance,
seem to you to be guilty on
anyone of those three counts,
we say, avoid Fatimas.
... w m iHL . Aim uv . , inriu-
I 'y-molUB . .... rfwteuy- .no
wr. 1 .,,, UJ 7 fi4 !"" ,o-
i tM o,ion o. v-,cbv.--.
'"t " ., toe"". .lAcd l",T nJ DV' .s ol
FA TIM A was tin OnhdrartUe Awarded thiXbmtt
Pro at the Panama Pacific International txPtatutn,
Distinctively Individual 1CX
FAT I M AS O
went and 8. Page, Saicm, on the east
side, while opposite him will be Mrs.
Bertie Shnfer and mother, Mrs. Thrnpp,
Mrs. Gen. Yergen writes thnt they
commenced picking hups the 2Sth.
Mr, nnd Mrs. Geo. Yergen, Norma and
Ray Yergen, Leita Pellutz and C. D.
Havens will be in camp again this
Mrs. John M. English Shaw, who has
held ticket No. 1 for nineteen years,'
holds the snme number this your
W. E. McElrov, lender of McEIroy 's
band, Portland, is on the grounds t(l.
diy. Trof. MoElroy is a son of the
late Prof. E. B. McElrov, known to
teachers in Oregon twenty-five years
Numbers of wagons passing en route
to the hop fields. Home of the regular
amners at the state fair made use of
tho camp grounds last nignt on ineir
way to tho fields.
Painters are at work on the auditor
ium iniiide. Three of them are occupy
ing the Meredith cottage.
The floral display is in fifteen' per
cent better condition T.an at this time
last ycGr. The eyes of the thousand?
of visitors will be gladdened.
Carpenter Joe Dickenson is miking
repaiia in the stnek bnrns having fin
ished the water tank tower. The wr-d
News rnn be plainly rend 500 feet dis
tant from the top of the tower. The
electric light on the tower can be se?n
two miles distant.
Secretnry Jones has one of the gar
deners putting the lawn north of the
r.,ivili n In fine condition. A two-in'i h
si ream water from tho big well is
Biip.lv:ng mo wnier.
'he parnt'e of campers on Weiliiesui y
night of the Oregon stat-; fair prop'ies
i eclipse anything in that line ev?r
attempted on the grounds. Former G .v
ernor T. 1. Geer and Miss Looney will
head tho procession. Governor Geer
was chief executive when the present
ulun of ni raging the state fair w is
adopted by the legislature.
Tluve who can send in their .ems
and have t':em erected now will find
it fr better than waiting until the ng
80im'i a few days prior to the opem i;
of the Oregon exposition.
icirily people nre advised to piii P
their tents now nnd come out to the
pi. ik and V anv ,in,' .V,?
your friends to call upon you nt 111"
fair grounds, an idcnl spot for ivcr.;a
!n ,.r.,.r n warm day. The Methodist
wiu 1(lve their five tents up two
WOika before the fnir time, and will
. i . i. no., pvprnl even-
,nve song services m--.-
,he opening of the state fair. He tember
27. tliere will be services in ie oak
rark at the fnir grounds? He r
where our ministers enn do something
novel nnd not be sensntionnl.
iiinr nn i
SEATTLE PAPEB QUITS AGAIN.
8 sJubtwash.. Aug. 31.- 'or tho sec
ond time. The Seattle Sun ha. .n
has Bono out, business. !i" th
Hun, "a daily newspCH-r. fa Me, J. -vera
months ago, the employes, " r
time started t up again on a co-nper-vVbasis.
It 'lasted .bout "vrs
weeks, and today it i" snnnnnce.1 there
"ill be no further n'forts toward key
ing it ulivo.
We mean what we say
for, when it comes to the rasr e,
Fatimas can't possibly please
everybody no cigarette can
do that. But Fatimas do please
more men than any other ciga
rette costing over Sc.
That's one reason why you
should fry them.
Another reason is because
they are so SENSIBLE so
free from any "after-feeling."
If you want to know exactly
sensible cigarette is,
Fatimas by these two
tests. Do that little thing to
day youTl be glad.
' Sir acr iaxVfl
Station To Be Erected
On Coos Bay Soon
San Francisco, Aug. 31. A govern
ment winders station which will also
be used for commercing purposes will
soon be established nt Coos Bay. Ne
gotiations are under wav between Hen-
I rv Hcnestaeken of that port and gov-
1 eminent officials at the customs house
. A R!,tlf:n ' f Kay will greatly
'""ease the efficiency of the, coast
j wireless service for vessels n r. istress.
Coos Bay has spent $0(1(1,000 lmprov-
I1"? sni,.",efr 1,a,;bor f
J"1 ?0 ft wide and 2 feet deep at
. ' 1'"?, fl9. SZX
iiiiiiiii. tv cum uio natuui nun xuii
HE DEFEAUDED MANY.
St. Louis, Mo., Aug. 31. Charged
with negotiating a deed of trust for
30,000 in Waukesha, Wis., John W.
Barnard, aged 64, is held here today
bv the police who allege ho has netted
Mfi0,000 during the last 16 years
through fraudulent realty operations
in 35 cities. Barnard was formerly a
bank director und politician in Forest
City, Ark. lie has agreed to return to
Waukesha without extradition proceed
ings. Tho police are endeavoring to
connoct him directly with swindles iu
Wrhero You See tho
Wednesday and Thursday
Bosworth, Tne., Presents
The International Pnnseuse
A dashing romance of the
Turkish-American rug trade
which presents the world fa
mous dancer in one of her
most iH'i.iitifiil .lances.
Also Another Reel Visit to
the Great South American fZ
Coming Friday and Saturday
"THE RUNNING FIOHT"
A Story of Law, Ixive and
Watch for the Bl Double
Feature Bund ay and Monday.
Greatest Tennis Stars
In Championship Games
Forest Hills, L. I.. Aug. 31 With 128
players, including the greatest stars of
the country competing, the national
tennis ehampionship matches opened
here today. At 10 o'clock I. vie K.
Mahan, C. M. Bull. Jr., E. H. Whitney
and H. Throckmorten took the courts
for the opening singles matches nnd
for the next week play will be nl
.most constantly in progress until the
finals are reached.
W. M. Johnston, tne California ttar,
was scheduled for his first match today
with W. H. Haekett, former member of
the American Davis cup teams. Maurice
E. McLoughlin. former national rhuni-
pion, and Clarcmc J. Griffin, of San
Francisco, were ulso scheduled for to
day. Mcl.oughlin will meet Ernest H.
Huhn and Griffin will meet Sidney
Thayer, of Vhilndclphia.
McLoughlin and R. Norris Williams,
present titlJ holder, are widely sep
arated in I he pwiinp nnd it is believed
the matche.5 wil: finally narrow down
In these tvn.
The oarl matches resulted as fol
lows: Eonis Graves beat Norman Johnson,
6-3; 6-4; 6-4.
V. W. Phillips heat H. L. Bowman,
6-2; 6-4; 6-0.
H. P. Paiker beat Charles Chambers
6-3; 4 6; 6-2; 6-3.
K. P. Thomas beat F. E. Palmer, 6-2;
A. E. Copeland beat J. F. Eaten,
6-4: 5-7: 6-0; 6-4.
L. F. Grinnel beat P. A. Robinson,
6-2 6-2 6-2
W. I.'piitt, beat B. Davilfa, 0-1; 6 0;
W. E. Anderson beat S. T. Henshaw,
6-4; 6-1; 6-3.
Forrest Hils, E. I., Aug. 31. Three
California players enmc through vie
torious in the opening matches of the
national tennis championship .iere this
afternoon. Maurice McLoughlin, for
mer national champion, won over Er
nest Fritz Kuhn in easy lashion, tak-
inir; three straight sets. ('. J. Griffin
and W. M Johnston also won in their
matches in straight sets.
Griffin bent Sid Thayer, Jr., 6-2; 6-2;
Johnston beat Harold H. Hnckett,
6-0; 6-1; 6-2.
McLoughlin bent Kuhn 61; 61; 6 0.
Geo -go M. Church defoater G. P. Me
Kearin 6-1; 6-0; 6 0.
Dawson All But Out
In Elimination Sets
By George H. Holmes.
Forrest Hills, L. I., Aug. 31. Ward
Dawson, part of tho pride and hope of
California in the national tenuis cham
pionship here, nearly found himself
eliminated from the tournament, in the
first round today. J. G. McKay, at'N'r
losing the first set to the Oiliforuian,
came back at him so brilliantly thnt he
captured twu sets in short order before
Dawson woke up. When he si ruck his
stride Dnwson had little difficulty tak
ing the final sets and match. The
scores were ti-.'l, 2-6, 4-6, 0-2, d-2.
There wns a brisk wind and n hot
sun throughout the morning.
Great Golf Battle.
Detroit, Mich., Aug. 31. no of. the
greatest battles ever staged on tin
American golf .ourso whs watched by
a big gallery toduy when Ned Sawyer
of Chicago outplayed "Chick" Evans,
western champion, in the morning half
of tho first round of match day in the
national amateur championship tourna
ment. Sawyer finished the first 18 holes 2
up, after showing the most remarkable
golf of the tourunment so far. His card
was "-, one under par, which equals tho
record of the course, Evans turned in
a card of 74.
The mutch was full of sensational
shots and kept the huge gttllcry on edge
Sawyer conlinucd his brilliant work
during the afternoon round and elimin
ated Evans, ii up and 5 to play. The
match ended on tie 31st green.
Jerry Trnvers drew an easy match
wilh George A. Crump. Travers won,
14 up and 13 to play.
National Amateur Golf
Championship at Detroit
Detroit, Midi., Aug. 31. A huge gal
lery followed "Chick" Evans, the
western champion, and D. E. Sawyer,
former champion of France, when they
teed off today in the first round of
match play in the national amateur golf
tournament ut the Detroit Country club.
All the other stars had comparatively
easy matches nnd Interest centered in
the two Chiiagoans. Evans was gen
erally picked to win, because of his
consistent performances this year,
though Htiwyer is one of the most bril
liant performers in American golf.
National Champion Oiiimet was
matched agint W. H. Gardner, of
Buffalo, nnd Jerome Trovers, former
national champion, against George
Crump, of Philadelphia. Neither ex
pec ted much difficulty In winning.
Killed Hislfife and
Then Committed Suicide
Port Angeles, Wash., Aug. 31. A
letter address..! to his wife directing
her in the disposition of certain articles
after his death, found on a dresser to
day, Indicated that. John M. Gillespie,
Spanish war veteran and Princeton
graduate, had no premeditated inten
tion of killing hi" wife. Gillespie shot,
and killed her and then committed sui
cide at tlicir homo hern yesterdny after
noon. Mrs, Gillispie, sister of former Coun
ty Auditor liny McLaughlin had
sturted divorce proceedings a short
timo ago. Two small children survive
Vernon Club Would Buy
Jim Thorpe of Giants
Los Angeles, Cat., Aug. 31. Nego
tiations for the purchase of Jim Thorpe,
woriu-iamous Indian atiilete and out
fielder, were opened today by the Ver
non club with the New York Giants.
Thorpe is now playing witti the llarris-
nurg clMh in the International league
but he is still the property of the
Thorpe's bnttinir average, 'which
tals .2!:i, aroused a desire in the heart
of Eddie -Maier, owner of the Timers, I
forr his services. All that is needed tol
make the Vermin club a real contender!
for the Pacitic (oast league flag is
right-handed outfielder and Maier be
lieves Thorpe will fill the bill.
It is understood that Thorpe is for
sale and Maier has wired an offer to
the (!iants for. his services.
If it is impossible to meet the terms
of the Giants for Thorpe, Maier has
nis eye on liuttieliter Twombly, of tne
Richmond club. Twonkbly is a right
handed batter and was given a short
fryont by the Cincinnati Reds this
t Watching the Scoreboard
Water baseball might have been a
success back east yesterday, but it was
a trifle too moist for the ordinary
The Philadelphia Nationals found
time to lick St. Louis in ten innings,
four to three, being materially assisted
by Left Fielder Bcscher's iron bound
Wlntted's drive bounced off the
bleacher wall, hit Bcscher's massive
torso and bounded into tho seats for a
home run, winning tho game.
Pittsburg and Chicago Federals both
whaled the pellet hard, tho Pittslmrgers
ueing more fortunate m placing their
lungles. 1'ittshurg won, 7 to 4.
Buffalo beat the Brooklyn Tiptops,
to , in the closing game of, the series.
( hase got three of Buffalo's six hits,
How the Batters Finished,
New York, Aug. 31. .loo Azovedo", of
Oakland, Cal., defeated Phil Bloom of
New York in ten rounds.
Milwaukee, Wis., Aug. 31. Johnnie
Dundee gained n newspaper decision of
Ritchie Mitchell, Milwaukee, after be
ing forced to extend himself for the
lust six rounds of a ten round bout.
New York, Aug. 31. Sailor Jack
Keliicy of Sun Francisco knocked out
Jack Curroll iu tho third round at the
Military A. l, Williamsburg, with a
right to tho jaw.
Philadelphia, Aug. 31. Sailor Char
les Gruudc of California took a lacing
at the hands of Jin k Dillon of Indian
Bender Is Released.
Baltimore, Aug. 31. Tho manage
ment of the Kultinioro Federal league
club today announced the unconditional
release of "Chief" Hend-r, formerly
of the Philadelphia Athletics, formerly
one of the greatest pitchers in tho his
toiy of baseball.
SPORTS OF ALL SORTS.
Chicago, Aug. ? John Breathed,
track star and fool Lull player of the
Diversity of Chicago, will assist Coach
Norgren of the University of Utah, it
was stated todny. lie will have charge
of the indoor track work, iiiui assist in
coaching t lie i'ootliall sipiad.
New York, Aug. 31. Packey McFnr
lan.l ami Mike Gibbons today began
light training for their bout nt the
Mrigl.ton motordrome, September II.
Packey has been training at Chicago,
and Gibbous sparring and doing rond
work in St, Paul.
Los Angeles, "sal.. Aug. 31. The con
test coininittw of the Los Angeles Mes
senger Pigeon association today certi
fied the record breaking performance
of Hen Hi It. carrier pigeon, which flew
to Los Angeles from Nnrwulk, Ohio, in
five days, !l hours, 31 minutes, 10
New York, Aug. 31. Ad Wolgast
ome lung of the lightweights, today is
inst nliout as t'nr at tint bottom of the
heap as he can slide. Packey Hominey,
local lightweight, hitherto unknown,
outfought Ad Inst night in a ten round
bout. Ad could cluiiu only two of the
l.h :,. i,. ii t; ,ri..l,.
bv, ono of tho contenders for the mid -
.U..w,.U.ht chnmniunshii). left here todav
for Sydney, Australia to box five bouts!
for Snowy Baker. Hrs most Important
bout will be with Les Dany, who
knocked out Eddie McGoorty.
,, , , ,
versify, (nl., Aug. .11.
Tho 11115 ri'lfby season will start, nt
Stanford Saturday, when Clinch Floyd 1 u unidentified Scandinavian in;
Brown will call out his legions and l"vthn ruins of u shack, the police depart-
gin practice. , uicnt was fronted with n mystery
A riuiiilier of high school stars hnvn ; toduy. It is not known whether It was
Vienified their intention of entering ,, ,.,"Mn of double suicide, double inur-
MARQUARD TO BROOKLYN.
New York, Aug. 31.-lii.be Mar. r.l
: ... .1... I Liu. I..r.
leal was put through today whereny
tint big southpaw was saved from being
M'lit to tho minors and instead will join
the National league team across the
bridge Kobe was to sign a Hroohl.vn
contract this afternoon. It is nn. ter
atoid i.is salary was cut from Toon to
less thnn 50Wl.
Atlanta Comtitntioii: "God is still
with us." says the kaiser. "Same
here," is too word from the allies,
Homebody i.i . bended for tho Ananias j whilo playing m the beach at r nuiit le
club. toy park, '
WAS NEWS OF ONE
TEAR AGO TODAY
French minister of war is'
sues call for additional reserv
ists, bringing into the field all
men between 0 and 48.
Left wing French army again
falls back to engagement on un
favorable ground that might
have been decisive.
Germany reports 120,000 Rus
sians killed Rnd 70,0(10 prison
ers taken nt Allfmstcin. Rus
sians claim they have not been
Czar's edict renames St. Pe
Vienna report says 3,000,000
men are engaged on Russian-Prussian-Austrian
battte line 400 mile long.
With tho movement toward
Lublin a t'nilurc nnd Lemberg
taken by Russians, Austria re
calls troops from France.
SETS THE TOWN'S JAWS
How "Old 7," the Mysterious Figure,
Advertises a Popular Confection
Creating an Advertising
Character on Demand.
If you have followed the advertis
ing of a certain largo chewing gum
manufacturer in tho columns of the
Capital Journal you had no trouble
identifying tho t it 11 , red-robed stranger
who made a bright spot on State street
for four hours yesterday morning. And
if you saw the big whito "7" on his
chest you didn't need to step up nnd
get tho sample stick of gum troin linn
to make sure that this was "Old 7, the
Bnffler," representing the- much-din-'
cussed nnd mysterious "7th point"
which hns been advertised in' connec
tion with tho new Sterling Gum.
Thnt Salem is interested in national
advertising w-ns shown by the reception
extended "Old 7" when he started
along State street yesterday morning.
The children "spotted" him first and
crowding around him, were rewarded
with red envelopes containing u sample
stick of gum the famous "7 point"
Later in the day "Old 7" made a
tour of the confectionery shops. Then
he disappeared, leaving as he expected
nn air of mystery surrounding his iden
tity, und, most of till, tlio identity of
the mysterious "7 points."
There's an interesting story behind
"Old 7" and the advertising cninpuigu
of which he forms a part. Probably
you'll be glad to hear it, for the
chances lire that "Old 7" will become
us fuinous a national character as "the
old woman who lived in the shoe" or
any of the clinincters of "Spotless
Creating an Advertising diameter.
The people who made Sterling Gum
und, by the way, (hey figure as one of
the important gum manufacturers in Hie
United States renli.ed that they had
seven points of superiority in their
brand of Sterling (ium. The seventh
point, in their estimation, is Hie uiosl
important point of all, but to iitimnlate
interest in nil seven points nud make
the public coopcrute wilh Hi cm in ex
tending Hie publicity caused by their
advertising, (hey hnve consistently re
fused to publish tho nature of this final
point. In fact, they plan to offer re
wards for the discovery of Point 7,
which is hidden in the gum.
():ie of their udvertiBing specialists
(lie's one of the highest
r" , . . !.. X'...., v.,,1.
priced uovernsinx mi'-n in ," " ' ;
"l.i.t's make a real character and call
him 'Old 7, the Huffier'." So they
-Mi'l- . . .,
"Old 7" visits e.irli city annul me
timo that Sterling Gum is put on sale.
His appearance in mis city yesterday
wns preparatory to starting a trnnsenn
tinentul trip in the interests of "Hint
exasperating seventh point."
What Happened in Newark,
When' "Old 7" visited Newuik, N.
J., some weeks ago, ho attracted such
ppowiI on tho main thoroughfares Unit
who failed to eniiiuse over
f the idea. Interfered anil
urrested "Old 7" for disturbing Hie j
I ,lf.ueo! Since that time "Old 7" is
rureful to call on the Chief of Police,
,! puss out a few packages of gum
I before he ap rs on the street.
Fortunately, Salem gave him a better i
recent ion. und "Old 7" spent a busy
! nnd, " ' " . " .' ' i' ' t.',1." !','"':
1 He appeared sat d that H n .ont.c
tinn which ho represents is selling wi
and will prove popular Hero.
SUICIDE OR MURDER?
I Spohnne, Wash., Aug. 30.-Wilh the
i , i.ii,.., f woman, bo-
i i , i. N,.', fiinnette. imcd I",
i der, said I minder, or accident,
iThe shack, which was supposed to havel
been tin. ipied, was burned Saturday ;
uiuM The bodies were fisind ' late
I yesterday. The (luinctt.. woman's hus -
All I u. i.l.n I, lime. I lo lenth sc v crui
; years ago.
CHILD'S BODY FOUND,
Seattle, Wash., Aug. 31.-Lying In
the sand, purtiullv covered by drift
I. llin bo.lv of little Florence Kelly
wns toiitnl near
found near the Alkl lighthouse;
hern last night by two men wiio were
gathering wood. If wns two miles from;
where Iho IS months' old baby .lis-
appeared near her houin hist I hnrsday
f itrro Tnniv
Oue tent per word each lm f
Copy for advertisement am
der this heading should b in by
P. m. '
fr fHONB MATH IL
HARKY Windctwcleaner. Phone 758.
ORDER ash wood at Ward K. Richard
OLD Ll'MBER for sale, cheap.
430 Court street.
FOR SALE First-class work team. K.
W. Butt, Kt. 3, Box 133. Septa
WANTED Hay bailer to bail straw.
Mute school. Phono 646. Septl
TWO fine oak and glass show cases
for sale. See Toole 'a drug store, tf
FOR RENT Furnished housekeeping
room; clo.-e in. G. W. Johnson. tf
NO. 1 sci ond grewth tir, $3.50; furnace.
wood, .i.L'a per cord. Phone 24U. tf
WANTED Middle-aged lady or girl to
do housework on farm. Phone 41I-F-4.
FOR RENT Furnished housekeeping
rooms, 6fl4 North Commercial street.
FOR SALE Cheap, nt a bargain, 9
room house. Inquire A. J. Daniels,
Marion hotel. Septl
GET your shoes repaired for hop-picking;
prices reasonable. Nineteenth
ami State. Phono 500. 8ept4
WILL TRADE hogs for team of horses
and harness; price must be right.
Route 8, Box 103, Salem. tf
WANTED TO EXCHANGE City lot
for cordwood. J. H. Lauterman, 339
Chemeketn. Phone 900 or 678. tf
WANTED Place tei work for board by
young ini rt ' attending business col
lege. E. M. Van Nuys, Turner, Ore.
WANTED Man wants pluming or oth
er farm work with team, Itoute 4,
Box 33, Salem, Ore. tr
FOUN l Watch. Owner can iiave by
identifying it and paying for this
advertisement. 7ii() Brooks nve,
GET your rdines repaired for the fall
season; prices reasonable. Nineteenth
and State. Phone fl(IO. V. Dvkstrn.
WILL BUY green prunes for drying.
Henry A. Townsond, Box 132, HouU
3. Phono 3ti F-23, Ono mile west cut
I STILL hnvo nice peaches for can
ning. Bring your boxes to the or
chard,, opposite Poor Farm, at T. J.
II III II SCHOOL girl wants nluco to
work for room and board during1
school term, l'hicie (M-F-21 or till!).
WANTED A party to look after stock
on place through September. Call nt
3 p. in. Tuesday, renin' 3 liayne bldg.
Jacobs & Co. ' Aug31
WANTED A few more hop-pickers;
free transportation daily to and from
town. W, J. Estiilnook, i mile north
on Lincoln road. Phono M-r'-ll.
BUNA VJSTA FEllItY BOAT For salo
cheap. New and in good running or
der. Paying proposition. Inquire J.
A. Huston, Buna Vista, Ore. Sept 8
FOIt KENT-Thnt fine newly rebuilt
lO-inom house on Morion street, near
Garfield school, may be rented cheap
bv the right persons. II. S. Gile A
FOIt SALE II) acres of good culti
vated land in Alpine, Benton county;
- houses, double chicken hense, barns,
nud fruit; l'i mile t'lom sihnol ami
town. For terms inquire of It. A.
Dunnvan, Alpine, Ore. Septl
MONEY TO LOAN On improved
farms ( ri t 7 per cent, annual interest.
I am representing tho Commerce Sato
Deposit, & Mortgage Co., of Portland,
Ore. luick delivery of money. Write
me. F. J. Berger, Salem, Ore. tf
HOP PICKING commences at the llli
hee hop yard Thursday morning; "l
more picker:, need. d. Kiim ii nt l.neh-
' it. ii 1 1 . 1 Station on Southern Pacific,
iiiilway, I miles east of Salem. Ex
cHli'iil cn.np gmiiuds. Hops arc spleu
did. Come ur phone III I'' II. U
II EKE 'H A SNAP A black Perchen,
weig.it 110(1, lour years old, gentle
driver, single or double, good disposi
tion and action. Will take Alaska
outfit or sell cheap for cash. Also
have seven tons if out hay, bailed,
and free front weeds, nt !..!ji per ton.
Phono 7(1 I' ll. Aug31
, ".. .
I'll KEUS Three hundred want
ed; -115 acres trellis; river bottom
hops; thoroughly sprayed; lino pick
ing, long job; goo. I nccnmnioilutiooM.
LokeliMiolt farm. Itegister iinmedi
ately. T. A. Livesley k Co., top floor
Siileiu Bank of Commerce, l'liirn!
For Sale, Choice 225
'"' ." t no nest drum and Dairy
"ri.iH in Polk county, and owing to its
"" ' "i ideal tract for subdivision
located 7 miles from Salem un rock mad.
with railroad and shipping stntioa at,
One of tlio best Grain nii'l Dai
. """r. mis u r.uuo sci or moiieru no-
provemcnts. Good family orchaid; nil
fenced and cross-fenced with woven
wire; 200 acres under cultivation, and
Iu clover. I In In ne o iu timber nud pns
turn with running water. This farm
will be offered for a short time nt u
bargain. Will consider seme good port-
land or Salem income property as pnrt
payment, some cash, balance long timo
(I per cent. This is nn exceptionally
good proposition, and will not Inst long.
For further information see JOSEPH
BARBER. Office 405 llubbiird Bldg.
Phono Hill or 17H2. Salem, Ore.
' i !