Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, September 06, 1915, Page FIVE, Image 5

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    ZSLDMLY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM,
OREGON, MONDAY. SEPT. fi.
FIVE
j a "n i ii i jrsr n n i (inn -fi nr bi
s The boys are
g is the time to
! winter outfit.
Jthan ever to
I .1
i tnings you will want
Hart, Schaffner & Marx Clothing in
the Varsity 55 model is going to be a
popular suit for college boys We
have the newer models in many dif
ferent makes of clothes Blues, gray,
brown and plaid; prices .
$15, $20, $25
2 The Full Box Overcoat with velvet
R
H collar is the new coat for you men
S cut to hang just below the knees. We
S have both the regular
sleeves; prices
$12.50 to $25.00
B
H
0
0
H
H
B
I
1
I
The "Jockey Cap"
is the class with
the college and
high school boys.
Price 50c.
m
Former President Taft
Is Bitterly Denounced
By Governor Johnson
Los Angolos, Cal.. Sept. (5. Ex
rresident W. H. Taft was bitterly de
nounced today in ti speech delivered by
Governor Hiram Johnson at the Labor
Day picnic, Solig Zoo.
The governor said in bart:
"Itecently ex.1 'resident Taft has been
in constant volcanic verbal eruption in j
the northern part of tho state. At the!
tommcrcial clubs, bar associations, small
gatherings: and large, and even lit the
Vuivcrsity of California itself,, ho has
eiprcsscil his disapproval of reforms
and reformers, and particularly at what.
a transpired in the state of Cali
fornia. "Mr. Taft beams and smiles and
thrusts and leaves no room to doubt his
disapproval of the measures that have
Grand Opera House
Last Time Tonight
CHARLIE CHAPLIN
iu "THE BANK"
MARGUERITE CLARK
In "THE CRUCIBLE'
TOMORROW TOR THREE
DATS
CHARLOTTE WALKER in
"KINDLING"
TODAY ONLY
CHARLIE
CHAPLIN
In His best yot
4 K"ls of Keystone A Big
Comedy Show
BUGH THEATRE
Ainltg ioo cuj
getting ready for
think of getting their fall and g
We are in better position I
supply you with the many
.11 El
:
Just Wright
ir many oi
right style
wear.
i oung men
and set in inaw coats
our line full
terns; prices
SALEM
WOOLEN MILLS
STORE
been adopted in California of recent
years and of his dis-estoem of those
who have adopted them.
"Mr. Taft says we have an excess
of reform and that the leaders of tho
great reform movement have built up a
political machine, that tho state rail
road commissions frighten away new
capital, that wo must not gag the
or irinalitv. irenius and enterprise completely tymg up tho city system.
American business men and that we
i i. i n, .
havo done this by corporate control
With a calm superiority he points out
our faults and the wrongs we have com.
mitted in most general terms. But
his benevolence in behaf of Cali
fornia goes no further than generally toj
uenounco us ami me iiniiiinuu '- hardship on the residents or outlying
in the complacency ami assumed super- districts.
iority of our critic. Fp to earlv afternoon no disorder
"Mr. Taft insists that non-partisan, marked the strike,
ship in the state will destroy democracy. -
From such a champion of democracy as. n i r ll I . p .
Mr. Taft, this fultniuation overwhelms j Duuy TCH IJHU I 01
"MrTrU? 'sneer's at the ac of Boifog BcaHS DlGS
complishment of the state of California,,
represents conservatism just ns it has Sacramento, Cal., Sept. 6. Little Joe
been known for centuries. Tho two.peans, the twenty months old son of
parties which divide tho state, t'ae j Mr. and Mrs. August Deans, died today
pUrty OI VJOnSerVUllSI" UUU lliui. v.
novation, are very old, and havo dis,
putcd the possession of the world ever
aittfiA 1 urn l Til de. The battlo of
patrician and plebeian of parent-state
and colony of od usage and accommo
dation to new facts, of the rich mid
pout, reappears -in all countries and
times." .
Two Persons Killed
In Auto-Train Collision
Portland, Ore., Sept fl.-Two per
sons were killed near l a.rv.ew t..lay
when an nuto,wl.rvc engine had pone
"dead" at a crossing was struck ny a
special O.-W. K. & N. trum and do
niolisiicd. Tho dead are:
Charles W. liay, postmaster at 1 rte
water. Ore.
rater, ure. rnli
t .,: Williams, niece of Hay, agon :
12 . Johnston defeated K. Norris Wil-
Two other occupants of the mac uiie, iim!S pr,.s(.nt title holder, in a sen
Mrs. Kay and young son, escaped in-' tilml,i ,,,. which went five sets.
urv. Miss Williams on.! r,--
jliir. i,.. . , . ... r i,il sa i '
ur.ViTlll flOUr
after the acciuein m -
tariuin.
Sensational Play Marks
Opening Golf Match
Kept
I5,p(.isatinn-
Del JNionto, mi.. i"- .- j f
a! golf marked the W
match play
for the California
l.- ndnv when
three
cnampionsin j , i ..f(,r0
matches went ...to extra holes
they wero decided nnd ' 1
Schmidt was forced to make a ,0 to de
feat J. Jevne, of Los Angeles.
The Schmidt-Jevne ma c.h was the
feature of the contest of the . ay.
which Schmidt met.
n
H
II
n
a
a
U
n
n
fl
ii
n
n
school. Now
El
3
n
u
u
H
Shoes solve the problem
the boys. They have the
and will give excellent
Ii
U
II
II
II
13
IlilH 1 ' o o4 IONS PER ACRE
$4.50 to $6 00
Most young men wear Union Suits U
Our line is complete from the lightest H
to the heaviest weights and at the p
popular prices the silk and wool E3
$1 per Suit, to $5
and boys will wear Mack- i
this f a11 and you will find
of new styles and pat- m
13
n
ii
$5.00 to $12.50
M
H
u
Great Big Fine
line of B o y s'
Knicker Suits,
and Hats.
Nine Hundred Carmen
Strike In Albany, N. Y.
Albany, N. Y., Sept. 8. The Empire
state capital teok its transportation
afoot, in jitneys, or friendly autos to
day when 900 car men went on strilto,
Iher men claimed ui
unfair treatment
Sympathetic strikes in Sehnectady
and Trov, largo nearby cities, are fear
ed. The crowds of early morning men and
women workers took the new mode of
, rt til011(!n inflated considerable
transportation good natifrcdly 1'or the
HS UIC JCMIIT Ul UUIIlil -".-'luiivu
the baby fell into a pot of boiling beans
on a ,.',imp fire at the Gibbons hop
ranch near Perkins yesterday.
The two babies of Deans were play
ing about the fire when one pushed the
other and he fell into tne muling wnror,
The parents were not near when the
accident happened to prevent the chil.
dren from romping near the fire.
Tlio child was orougni mm -
mento immediately but died at 9 o'cocl
l'k ,
this morning.
Will Decide Championhip
of Tennis Courts Tomorrow
Forrest Hills, L. I., Sept. 0. Maurice
K. McLoughlin and W. M. Johnston, of
San Francisco, will meet tomorrow in
the final matches for the national ten
nis championship.
uoin oi im him....
,,. in ,i,p M-mi-finnlH today.
Both of the talitorjans won iiieir
Earlier in the flay ..MeLougiiiiu uun
fied for the finals by defeating T. K.
Petll.
GRACE DOLLAR INJURED
Mnrshfield, Ore., Sept. fi. A survey
f the steamer Grace Dollar is being
made in port here today to determine
the extent of the damage sustained by
the vessel when she ran ashore at the
......i, i...tv vesterdnv. The steamer was;
making its first outward bound trip
from the port of Siuslaw with a cargo
of lumber. The Dollar wns floated by
.,, of a line. She succeeded running
" ' . . l l ....
to the iettv on the boat's own power.
ThM Grace Dollar i n steel vessel built
Bt Long Bench in KM-
STEAMER TORPEDOED
London, Sept. O.-The British steam
er Mimosa has been torpedoed and sunk
l,v a submarine, the admiralty an
nounced today. The crow was saved.
SALEM MAN RAISES AMERICAN BANKERS "IHE -"T -
BANNER FLAK CROP OF PJ1NVFNF IN W Fl
L 0. Herrold's Tract Near
Parkersville Turns Out
Largest Yield of Year
The banner flax crop of the state for
this year was raised by L. C). Herrold
of 3al North Summer street, who has
farm, near Parkersville in the Lake
Labash, Oregon. Mr. Herrold had 4 1-2
acres of flax wnicn yielded it .1.4 tons
to the acre of fine quality flax with
good straw and well filled with seed.
This is the largest yield reported at the
pen where over 500 tons of flax are
now stored and 100 tons more beginning
mi arrive irom me news at liaston.
Mr. Herrold 's flax was raised on bever
dam land from the seed secured by the
state and supplied to the growers at the
rate of $1.50 per bushel. The straw
brings $15 per ton delivered at the
pen and the convicts pull the flax and
snock it in the fields.
So successful has the. flax eron been
in this section of the state this vear
that the farmers now propose to put in
a thousand acres next year which will
insure the flax plant nt the peniten
tiary running the greater part of the
year at ful capacity. The stato board
of control proposes to allow the same,
terms next year that were given to the
growers this year, that is, the stato to
furnish the seed at $1."0 per bushel to
be paid for after the crop is harvested,
and to pay the growers $13 per ton for
the straw delivered at the pen and tho
convicts to pull the flax and shock it
in the fields.
Tho working crew at the pen began
this morning to install the machinery
now nt the pen for the thrashing of the
flax as tho old stove works inside the
walls is crammed to the roof with this
year's crop Next year the flax wijl be
thrashed as it is received at the pen
and it will not be necessary to provide
so much storage room.
Many Improvements
v On School Buildings
During Past Summer
During the past summer, improve
ments of various kinds have been going
on in the public school buildings. All
of these improvements have been in the
way of absolutely necessary repairs, or
in work that hnd to be done from an
economical standpoint.
In the Lincoln, Washington and Grant
schools, where the Junior High schools
will be established, rooms in the base
meats have been .'partitioned off and
equipped for the domestic science aud
domestic art classes. Instead of going
to the expense of building an annex to
each of these buildings, space was par
titioned off in the basements for this
work.
At Yew 1'aik and Highland, concrete
walks have been built from the build
ings to the edge of tho property line.
At the Iliah school, a new bicycle shed
has been erected to accommodate about
50 wheels. This was necessary as last
venr auite a number of the bicycles had
to stand out in the rain ami nil kinds
of weather. New spring faucets have
also been placed in the Hie.h school to
avoid tho waste of water. Parts of the
domestic science equipment of the High
schoo hnve been re built, and improved
ami will be placed in the Washington
srhool. These have been re.plnced in
the High school by equipment especial
ly adapted for the advance work.
In the Tlii'hmimd and -Englewood
school buildings much of the plastering
has been re-plnccd, whero necessary,
with Keene's cement Considerable
work of this kind has nlso been done in
tho Highland school Park sehoo will
have new concrete walks and other
minor improvements. Tho Garfield
building has been kept in such good
condition that no work was necestary in
the way of rciairs.
KILLED BY ACCIDENT
Med ford, Ore, Sept. 0. Harry Frey,
keeper of the city water intake nt Pish
lake, was killed by a shot from hi sown
mm neeordini' to the verdict, of the cor
oner's iury today. It had been report-1
ed Frey was shot in mistake for. a deer,
hot the evidence established the fact
, , 10t WHH i,onlj. r rev
,.i ..u.... ...f.. n IiiimIi nrttiu i-n nf 1 V rfinu-
UH(i j iiiii-ii -ri
in' the discharge. He dragged himself
half a mile before he died.
BOAL3 GETS LEAVE
Dallas, Ore., Sept. 0. Kay Duals, of
this city, member of the faculty of the
Stato Agricultural college nt Corval
lis, where he is an instructor in the
cletcrical engineering department, has
been granted a year' leave of ahsenee
and will leave Monday for Pittsburg,
Pa., where he will take a post-graduate
course in Carnegie Institute.
PASSENGERS AT QUEENSTOWN
Qiieenstown.'. Sept. ft. Thirteen pas
sengers of the liner Hesperian are miss
ing, according to n revised list of the
Allan iine officers here this afternoon.
This list shows oiie first class, six sec
ond class and six steerage passengers
unaccounted for.
Baltimore S ts r : A New York hotel
was thrown into u panic when a guest's
pet ape started a tour of investigation.
tk. rest f 'cm probably thought it
was th.i ghost of an ancestor.
Cincinnati Times Star: It Is an
nounced thnt prosperity is here. If it
is, it mav rest insured that everything
will be done to u iko it comfortable,
Dolrnit News: Haiti hn been given
until September 17 to decide whether
she WBiits I'nele Hum fr extend a
financial protectorate over her for the
next 10 yenri. It would seem that she
would accept, and let uncle do the worrying.
Ex-President Taft Will Ad
dress National Convention
Next Thursday
I
Seattle, Wash., Sept. 6. Beginning i
with a teries of sombre committee
meetings at the Washington hotel, Hit
forty-second annual convention of the
American Bankers' association opened
here early today. It will continue all
week.
Ex-President Taft will arrive here
Wednesday and" will address the eon-
vu mui.-kin, xiia puujrvi will I
oe r.conomic anu t'outical Summary,
of the Generation Just Closing." During!
the afternoon, Thursday, Professor Taft I
will play golf as one of the entrants in '
the annual cup contest of the Seattle
uoif eiuD.
James A. Lynch, of San Francisco,
now vice-president of the association, is
considered the probable successful can
didate for the presidency. !
Tonight the bankers will be given i
free rein at the hippodrome dance pa
vilion. It will be "Bohemian niirht !
Som of the ""t
t tne nest vocalists in t he
northwest will sing.
The executive council was in session
at 2:30 p. m., to adjourn nt 5 1. m
after riming the candidates for the of
ficial executive board, whose election
and installation will take place tftnior-
Tomorrow'g program includes a lc
series or addresses, the nnnnnl report
of officers and committees, closing with j
a concert at tne .vioore theatre.
Some Vital Statistics
of Marion County
According to the quarterly bulletin,
for the months of April, May and June,
recently issued by tho Oregon State
Board of Health, 'the births in Marion
county were forty-two in April, forty
two in Alay and twenty-eight in. June.
For these same three m-ntlis, the deaths
in the county were forty-eight in' April,
thirty-fivo in May and . fourteen in
June. As far as measles aro concerned,
the county hnd only three cases in
April, three in liny, but in June there
feems to have been almost an epidemic,
as. twenty-five cases were reported. In
no case, however, has measles proved
fatal. While but one case of scarlet
fever was reported in April and the
snmo in June, yet in May, seven cases
were reported to the state bourd of
health. There was no typhoid fever
reported during any of the three
mouths, and onlv two cases of ilinh.
therln in May and two in June. But
two cases of smallpox were reported,
one in April and one in May.
While June is generally regarded ns
the. month for brides, such wns not the
enso in Jlnrion county. In fact, mar
riages fell off considerably for that
month. The April marriages were 20,
then 29 in Mnybut in June, onlv eight
For some reason, with tho exception of
Multnomah county, there were more
marriages in Linn county during June
than in nnv county in the state, as the
Linn county records show that .12 mar
riage licenses were issued. Anyhow.
Mnrion countv hnd more measles' than
any countv during June, ns the whole
stale outside of Portland only hnd sev
enteen cases, while Snlem liad 2r,
Freewater Man Killed
When Train Strikes Auto
Troutdule, .Ore., Sept. (1. C. W. Hay,
ofi Freewater, was killed and n son
anil daughter slightly injured today
when a special train of the Portland
Ad club en route to the Columbia high
way dedication eci'omonios, struck the
automobile driven by Ray at a crossing
near Fairview.
The engine of the automobile "die-1 '
on the railroad tracks and before Fny
could start it again tho locomotive
crashed into the stationary machine.
The place' where the accident occurred
is on a curve iiu'd the automobile was
not seen by the engine crew until too
late to stop. The machine was thrown
150 feet and was completely wreclted.
FATALLY INJURED
IN FLY WHEEL
Pendleton, Ore., Sept. fi.- Fred Hill,
a farmer, is expected to die. ns n result
of injurion he received when his cloth
ing caught ill the fly wheel of a gaso
line engine yosterilny. His back was
broken, his shoulder fractured and his
head cut open, besides many other in
juries. Hill wns rescued by his wife
who heard his screnms and stopped tin
engine.
vmtmWtifMWVHVm OREGON iJKmWWWv
FINAL APPEARANCE TODAY
THE CHR1STAIN
Hall Caine's Great Novel. Don't miss this great
masterpiece it will make you a better man or
woman.
Q
O
H
Also
Charlie Chaplin
In
A Woman
Its Charlie allright but Charlie minus the mus
tache is a different appearing Charlie.
See Charlie as he really is.
ttSWmattUSttiV ADMISSION 20c Wtt3ftttettM
Never were two actors better chosen
to depict their main parts in a drnimi
than Kurle Williams and Edith Stnrov
in "The Christian'." Karl Williams has
the strong fane of character and sym
pathy that would win his way ii. n
similar field in rent life. Kditb Storev
does not appeal to one at first but as
i the play progresses, she prows so that
' when the climax is reached, she has
won a place in your heart, and her in
I fluence remains.
"The Christian" is perhaps the
strongest play ever seen in iSnleni. It
is a wonderful production, absolutely
void of sensationalism, entertiiining, but
above all, a play with a great lesson,
and yet not a lesson that is obtrusive.
The characters arc not with in every
day life, they are not a bit different,
not a whit less sincere, or more hypro
critical, and false. This is the reai pro
duction of the piny, and tr)e apprecia
tion of Hall ('nine's genius is increased
many fold in the minds of those who see
this play ulthough thoy have not read
the book.
There was much skepticism last night
ns to whether the real Charlie Chaplin
appeared in his late release, "A Wom
an," which is now showing at the Ore
gon. Our Charles, with his shoos and
mustache, is so different from Na
ture's Charlie "when he is without
these weapons f his trade, that it is
hard to believe it is ho when ho ap
pears on th screen ns a woman. And
no is realty so attractive when made
up ns a woman minus his shoes ami
mustache that if it were not for certain
habits peculiar to Charlie alone, one
could not believe his eves. Never be
fore has the opportunity presented
itself trt sec the natural ( hnrlie ns he
really is, so those who missed the com
edy nt the Oregon last night shouldn't
fail to see it tonight.
HUBBARD'S SCHOOL BUILDING
Plans nnd specifications havo been
completed by Drown & Forbes, archi
tects, Mohawk Illdg., ami bids are
now being received for the erection
of the proposed school building to be
built nt Hubbard, Ore.
Plans provide for a two story
structure and basement of hollow
tile walls with a face brick exterior.
There will be eight large class rooms,
together with other rooms needed to
mako a modern school building for
tho amount available; bunds in the
sum fif $15,000 were voted for the
building. It will be HlxOU feet ir
dimensions.
Bids for a general contract, tn in
elude the fan system of heat will be
received. Portland Building licconl.
PAINTED HIGHWAY BED.
Seattle, Wash., Sept. fl. A. Ti. Meigs,
of Minneapolis, mid wile, and Karl K.
I'fnliler, in Seattle after literally paint
ing the country red from their home
city to the coast. With red paint thoy
havo marked lh "rod trail" or mi-tiu-ial
park highway so it will be per
fectly plain to automobile, tourists the
entire distance.
SUBMARINES REPAIRS
Honolulu, Sept. it. Investigation to
day into the damages sustained by the
F-l, 12, F-,'t, the throe remaining sub
marines of the "F" type, which were
rammed by the United States slciimer
Supply, show thnt extensive repairs wil
have to be run do on nil of thoni.
The F-.1 will have to hn dr.vdoeko
nnd the F l is leaking in the after fuel
tank.
O
o
4 "., ', , -...."'. : !
iff . - V r
't:V; frfs
ir 'mm-
IS YOUR STOMACH
CLOGGED WITH WASTE?
Daniel J. Fry Guarantees to Return the
Money If Mi-o-na Does Not
Relieve You.
"It's a pleasure to sell a medicino
when my customers come in afterward
and tell mo how much good it has done
them," said Dauiel J. Fry, the popular
druggist to a Journal man, "and that
is why 1 like to sell and recommend
Mi-o na, the dyspepsia remedy. The
distribution of samples that I made
created to much talk and so largo a.
proportion of those who r.eived a
sample have bought-a box of Mi o-na
that my clerks have been busy selling
the medicine ever since. I have so
much faith in this article that I am
going to guarantee it in the future, and
will return the money to any purchaser
of Mi o na whom it does not help. That
may seem rnsh but my customers have
said so many good words in its favor
that 1 do not expect to have many pack
ages returned.
"Anyone who has dyspepsia, whoso
food does not digest woii, and who has)
to take thought as to what he can eat,
and when, can leave 50 cents deposit
at my storo and take home a box ot
Mio-na and if tho remedy does not
regulate his digestion and help his
dyspepsia ho cau withdraw his money.
1 don't know but what wc would bo
willing 'to pay him interest."
This shows great faith in the merit
of Mi-o-ua. It is really a most unus
ual medicine and the rapid increase of
sales since Daniel J. Fry introduced it
in Salem shows that it does all that it
is claimed to do relieves dyspepsia,
regulates digestion and enables thoBO
who use it to cat just what they want
with no fear of troublo after.,
Chicago Herald: A health expert ad
vises pooplo tn smilo. It might be well
for uoiiio to consult their dentist first.
WHY rMUCCEEDS
Bocause It's For One Thing Only and
Salora People Appreciate This,
Nothing can bo good for everything.
Doing one thing well brings success.
Dean 'a Kidney Pills are for one
thing only.
For weak or disordered kidneys.
Here is Salem evidence to prove
their worth.
John I. (.longer, prop, printing shop,
8-15 N. 17th St., Salem, says: "My
back got. weak and sore and my kid
neys did not act as thoy should. At.
times 1 could hardly straighten, Know
ing about Doan's Kidney Pills, I used
them and they gave mo relief from thn
first, it took Dunn's Kidney Pills ouly
a short time to rid mo of kiduey
trouble."
Price BOe, nt all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kiduey remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Conger had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
I Pious.. Huffalo, N. Y.
NEW TODAY
X
One cent per word each Inser
tion. ,
Copy for advertisementa on
der this heading should bt la by
8 p. m.
rHONH MAIN U.
4.4444.4.4
II A UK Y Windowclcnner. Thuno 7li8.
Octl
PI It W.OOI), MAO per cord. Phono
L'lM'.i. tf
OUm:i( ash wood at Wurd K. Hichard
SOU 8.
YANTi;il.--Two plum pickers, I'hoiuv
Ml'.-. . Sept 7
OLD l.I'MtlKIt for sale, cheap. Call
bill Court street. tf
WANTKIV.-Hiio lbs. Xn 1 vetch sect.
Phone IJL'O. Sept.H
WATCH-DUO for sale t0 hop picker,
Hie. Prod's Night Lunch. Sepl7
WANTKD Lady cook. Home lioslau
runt, "JJ ortli Commercial. Septfi
Full KK.NT Furnished liusokoopiiig
room; cIimu in. U. W. Johnson. tt
VA XTKIV- (iood rtocuud hiind tiunl;
must I heap, l'litne '.ii or l'iJ7-.l.
tf
liOOMINd IIUI'SK for sale, reasonable,
(iood location, Impure -lii State.
Septd
1.1 STANDS of bees for sale; modern
hives; cheap, lit. N, llox Id.). tf
Poll li'KNT ; furnished housekeeping
rooms, liill North Commercial, Septrt
Foil S A LK - Tomatoes for fiinniui.
liny direct, Ciiiiiiiiings, Piiontt i -F-l
3. Sopl.V
Full HA LK Choice pointer dogs, train,
to field work. Phone 21 K-2, Chun.
Swcglo, if
Full II KNT Furnished rooms. Impiire
1!K) South Mth street. Sept. 0
WANTKD TO nCY-Modorn hfrise .1
or fl rooms, on terms. Add. XYZ,
Capital .lout mil ul'I'ice. Sopti)
WANTKD Man wants pinning or oth
er farm work with team, Kouto A,
liux 311, Snlem, Ore, tt
M1 K furnished housekeeping nptiit
incuts nt the Lincoln, d:j; Kerry.
Phono llll. Also singlo rooms. Sops
Full SALK A span of Iron gray
horses, well matched; weight "HUH;
ages It and 7. Phone fll-F I I. Septfi
NKW noiil ly furnished apartment fur
rent; prices reasonable, Also a house
for rni.t. Hiitl .1 llig.i street, I'honii
I !"- Sept 7
Full SALK About one thousand 7
foot seasoned nll fence pods nt IL'1,
cents each, Location I mile from Sn
lem on n'd Turner loud. Addron
Kola Neis, Salem. Septd
FOB ItK.NT Fiirni'lied 7-room house,
paved street, quarter block from
Statu street esr: modern conven
iences, electric light", gas, piiimi, nico
yard, trees, fruit. Puone 1H"S. Sopfl
tf