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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1915)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM. OREGON, SATURDAY, OCT. 2, 1915.
"DEATH to dust" is the twentieth-century slogan of all women who are inter
ested in the sanitation of their homes, especially so far as the kitchen is con
cerned. And hidden dust is even more obnoxious than the kind that collects in
The New. Real Estate Steel Range
means death to the dust that is bound to collect under the ordinary steel range,
whose base rests almost on the floor. It's built the sanitary, sensible, scientific
way high and dry off the floor. The sturdy cast iron legs give it a solid f ounda
tion. vet leave Dlentv of room for a broom. .
' " - . 1 "
for the ,
: THE MARKETS I
Market conditions are about the same
us . yesterday,
While there has been j
home wheat buying in the east, there
ens been but little movement of the
i: in on the eonnt, and the price holds
n round 72 to 75 cents.
Eggs show, no change. The market
(ioeins steady Biul the price has settled
down tor the present to a 30 cent
basis. - ' .
Following the decline in the whole
wile price of sugar, the retail price will
be reduced next Monday.
Oram. -. .
liny, timothy, per ton $13.00
Oats, vetch $9(??$10
Wheat, new crop 75c
Oats, new crop 3(l(?:2c
Rolled barley $31.00
Cracked corn $41.fi0
Shorts, per ton $2S.0tl
Clover seed 13 to 15c
Creamery butter, per pound 35c j
Country butter . lie
Eggs and Poultry.
Eggs, candled, No. 1, cash 30c
ggs, case count, cash zkc
('ousters, old, per pound
Spring chickens, pound
Pork, Veal and Mutton,
I "oik, dressd
Cork, on foot
't omatoes. Oregon
String garlic ,
Lemons, per box
California grape fruit
'tet, dromedary, ease
Coroanuta, per dotra
. . . . t
This new feature was the only tning leic 10 De acme
could add to the convenience and cleanliness of this splen
did steel range. In all other respects, it's the same honest,
handsome, reliable Real Estate, with its dozen distinct and
important improvements, and its cooking conveniences
that do away with all drudgery in cooking. .
See the new Real Estate at our store; let us explain its
splendid qualities; and we feel sure that you too, will de
cide to "Own an Estate." . .
It is now heater time. The cold, wet days will call for
a little heat for the living rooms. We have a large stock
of different styles of heaters for all kinds of fuel. You
will find our prices lower than usual.
Grapes . : $1.40
Pineapples . "Vic
Eggs, per dozen .'.
rr ' butter" '"
Flour, hard wheat
Portland, Ore., Oct. 2. Wheat:
Bluestem, 03 l-2c.
Oats: No. 1 white iced, $23.
. Barley: Brewing, $25.
Hogs: Best live. $0.35.
Prime steers, $fi(S(!.75.
Fancy cows. $5(55.25.
. Calves, $7(i 8.
Spring lambs, $t!(n7.
" Butter: City creamery. 31c.
Kggs: Selected locul ex., 32c.
Hens. 13fTT 13c.
Broilers, 14(5 15c.
Geese, 8(fJ 9e.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
Wm. Oldenburg, er ux, to Seymour
.Tones, pt. John Ford, cl, 39-15-3W.
F. N Commons, et ux, to Sarah M.
I. Dugan. pt. M. Nowlen cl, 53-U-1K
to founcet deed. ,
P. F.. Brown, et ux, to F. E. Gordon,
lots 3 aud , block 1, Comings, add, Sil
verton. Solomon 'Cox et ux to .T. R. Cooper,
pt. John Tice cl. se. 23 K-4W.
Ella Hepburn to John P. Wilbur et
ux pt. .S. Porter cl, sec. 10 91W.
'Hannah Whitnev to Ardcrla May
Porter pt. cl 5W-4-1W
H. B. and E. I.. El worthy to F. M.
and H T Elworthv lots 4-5-H block
51 IWrmoun Park 'ndd Salem
. m, . . V!'' t
Chns. O. Longgood to Miriam Long-
good, lots 0 and 7, Chappell's 2nd add
F. A. and Mabel Bovinctou to Allen
! ll.l.ll,..lnn nf .T. ' l'itman cl. sec.
23 nnd 24-7-1W1 . V.
Ai. H(l,i,,,tn ,.t ux to L. J.
Adams pt A. J. Pitman cl, sees. 23 and
I 24 7-1 W.
Malida Snyder to L. J. Adams. A. J.
Pitman cl, sees. 2.1 aim 24 7-lW
Josie I Stewart et ux to ('has. K.
Spnulding Logging Co., lot 1 aud 2,
block 11, and lot 4, Mock 2, Oak add,
Guerint and Boggs to James J. Hall
pt Geo. Leasure cl. 53-5-1W- Q. C. D.
F. I. McCulloch, ..r., to Jmes Hall
lots 15, block 2, Ben Hall add, Wood
Elizabeth J. Blanrhard to F. D.
Sharp, pt Amable Arquort cL 45-4 1W.
F. P. Farrington et ux to J. R.
Barnes, pt A. F. Waller cl, 4 7 3W.
IaiI 2, Miller Mill creek rural home
tracts: nt lot 3, Miller Mill treek ru-
I ml home tract. .
J- T- Barne to F. P. Partington. D.
I- v. No. 4H-lt; also lor , e a-
H IE: also lot I. see. 21-H lfc.
Wsldo Hills Orchard Co. to Jacob
K. Stover( lot 70 end H9 A. C. Blanch
ard tract In Wm. Robert cl, 2 S 2W.
.11 1 J 1 . 1 - .1 XI.. i.
MT. PLEASANT ITEMS
G. H. Ray and Joe Burton, of Eacomb
left Friday for Bieitenbush Springs.
Mrs. I.illie Nndstanek, of Snlem, at
tended the wedding of Harry Shank
Hurry and Crystal Shnnk made u
business trip to Albany Friday.
1'. F. Lamberts arc the proud own
ers of a new piuno.
Frank Luux wan a week-end visitor
nt the H. Senz iiome.
Mr. and Mrs. V R. Ray molor. l U
l elMiuin the iirst ol the week,
Several of the young folks of this
vii Mi'ty attended the plav . givr-n in
Stayton Friday evening by the Seio
Gnindpa Lambert is visiting his son,
r. ri. i.nmiiert.
Mnblo Townes called at the P. H
Lambert home Mondav.
Mrs Floyd Siieltou was a .elo vi-
ltor W ediiesday.
. Thomas Munkcr.?, of Portland, enllsd
lit the Flovd Sh.uton home Wcdues-
Charles Alexander and Margie Smith
enme over from Albany to attend tho
wedding of H. R. Shank and Miss Ethel
A quiet home wedding took place vt
the Mr. und Mrs. Ed Smith home on
Si.nday, when their daughter, Ethel, ivas
united in marriage to Harry Ii. Shank.
Promptly at 1 o'clock the hapy emiple
entered the living room which hud been
prettily decorated for the occasion
There 'Rev. Bluir, of Albany, nwaited f
pronounced those words
nihbli united them. The effective ring'
ceremony, was used. The bride :!:
The brido was
' " ' r, 'BB
1...I 1 !. 1. '
r- r. A'lliniin , i 7 m8,!1, w"
(harlcs Aexander, also from Albany.
I ollowing the ceremony and congratula -
tioiu the wedding party and guest
were ushered into the dining room,!
n. . .. ,T..l . .7 V .k-t. ii T i
H . 1 'I,t L" , Th I 'Vfore-
I ti'iis were used in this room. On Hun-
fim-ir urni niun in iii ut-iiii was servru.
I day evening the happy couple lift for
Aliuinv and from there go to Roseburg
and other point. Those presei.t were:
Mrs. V. Nudstanek, Mrs. F. Downs,
Rev. Blair, Chns. Alexander, Mrs. Rox
ie Shank, Grace, Bessie, Crystal, La
Yern. Roxana and Melvin Shank, Mr.
and Mrs. Ed Smith, Maggie, Dorothy,
Maude and Fred Smith. Stayton
THONE LINUS MEHOE
Manager C. E. Carlo of the Western
telephone company is authority for the
statement that the application made to
the Railway Commission for a raise of
rate end consolidation of the Fivorite
telephone company known a the Chap
rile line, ami the Weatern company to
be known by the latter title, ha been
granted and the change will be made in
the near future. No raise to be made
in the rate until tlW connection is
mnrle. Thi doe not affect th Huh
bsrd line. The following rate will
lie ia force in Woihllmrn: Business
main line phone, $2.50; two party bus
iness, ,2.25; four party bnrtneiw, 2.0u;
resilience main line $2.00; rwiidehee
twe party $1.75; residence four party
JUDGES FINISH IN
Some Departments Show
Many Exhibitors and Ex
The judges f hushed their awarding
of prize iu the open juvenile depart
ment yesterday" ' afternoon after long
i .i;i Wl... -,..;.),. ..a
deliberation. Tbewide -variety of pro- j
duets offered in . aome division and the
particular excellence m the exhibits! f,.w years are just now coming into
made their task ft. difficult one and ; mature bearing, and for the first time
the following list is tne result of con-!,,, it. history ear shipments" of Branca
sidcrahlc splitting of fine points.
Lot 1 Corn Growing
lst--Lelumf Charley, Brownsboro:
2nd Miner Lyons, Dullas; 3rd Ray-
mond Hall, Beuna Vista; 4th Bonnie
Davidson, Springfield; 5th Howard
Hatch, Vale in eare of Supt, Fay Clark.
' Lot 2 Potato Growing
1st tiertrude Courtney, I,a Grande)
2nd Merlo M. Williams, Persist ;3rd
Karl Conkey, Monmouth; 4th Albert
Hilke, Independence; 5th Harold Rey
nolds, Independence, R. 2.
Lot S Vegetable Gardening
1st Karl Stewart, Cottage Grove;
2nd Paul Sayrc, Falls City; ;ird
Arthur Stewart, Cottage Grove; 4th
Johnny Voth, Dallas, U. 1; 5th Ra
leigh Middleton, Dallas, R. 1.
1st Homor Bursell, Monmouth; 2nd
-Mao Butuer, Koseburg; ;!rd-Rawson
Chapin, lo3 k Liberty street, Salem;
4th Manley Arant, Monmouth; 5th
Leslie Butuer, Roseburg.
Lot 4 Poultry Raising
Jst Hnisol Bursell, Monmouth; 2nd
Henry Walter; Coos county; 3rd
Mae Butner, Rosebiirg:
1st Clifford Cook, Yoncalln; Slid
Johnny .Voth, Dallas, R. 1; 3rd Lucilc
Putnam, Malheur ounty.
1st Carmen Jones, Pendleton, in
care of Supt. I. Ei'JYoung; 2nd John
1st Esther Miller, .Med ford; 2nd
Lconn Schmidt, PeiidletoTl, in enre of
Supt. I. E. Young;, ird Boyd Copen
Lot 5 Pig Feeding .
1st Warcon McOowen, Independence
1st Harold Jto'iiolds, Independ
ence. , ' .(I
Lot 6 Dairy Herd Record Keeping
1st Earl Cooley, Bound Vista.
Lot 7 Seed drain Selection arid
. . Production
1st L. M. Bowles; Dallas; 2nd Gil
bert Fones, Carleton,
1st Rudolph Mullonhoff, Boring, R.
3; 2nd Paul Jaeger, Sherwood; 3rd
Teddy Fones, Cnrlcton.
Lot 8 Field Pea Production
1st Teddy Fones, Carleton ;2nd
Gilbert Fones, Carleton.-
Lot 9 Fruit Growing
Divisions 1 and 2; no winners.
1st Exio Morgan The Dalles.
Lot 10 Baking
1st Florence Wharton, Roseburg;
2nd Irene Lewis, Rickrenll; 3rd
Elnine Chapin, Salem; 4th Mildred
Lynch, Talent; 5th Omdy Guyer, Air
lie. Lot 11 Canning and Preserving
1st Marion Lowe, Hysso; 2nd Ora
Evans, The Dulles; 3rd Edna Perrin,
Roseburg; 4th Kuiiy Bnugh, Eugene;
5th Grace Wooden, Willnmiiin.
Lot 12 Sewing
iBt May McDonaio, Dallas; 2nd
Elizabeth Hughson, Corvnllis; 3rd
Mary Huntington, Yoncalln; 4th Ruth
Dennett, Rickrenll; 5th Ida Starns,
Lot 12a Farm and Home Handicraft
1st Paul Jaeger, Sherwood; 2nd
Leslie Butuer, Roseburg; 3rd Muriel
Lot 13 The Agrictrhural Club
1st Claus Charley, Brownsboro,
MISS CLEO DAVENPORT KILLED.
Los Angeles, Oct. 1. Miss (.'loo Dav
enport, sister of the Into Homer Dav-
f nport, famed cartoonist, is dead, and
e, n i ravers, Tirst assist-
J ! 1 gcm-nii passenger agent or
"c '""" '"'"' s-..insnip 'line, is
of injuries sustained when the cou.de
were run down lat st night by an uu-
i(ou,ifi ltomo.dlit whose roadster
jHtruck them at a downtown corner
, while going at a high rate of need
Mis Davenport's knll was fractured.
jner ucaui oc'cu rrci noon alter she waa
. i n ."""'"'"
taken to the reicvmg hospital. Trav -
ers susta a i tractured skull and oh-
er injuries, from which recovery : ia . house recently vacated by John Schoen,
doubtful, ai cordini to physicians at i"'1' (ixpeds to move his family thereto
the hospital where ue also was taken, jabout the first of October.
Miss Davenport and Traver, whose, John Weiss is entertaining hi sisters
marriage was to have tuken place .in i i" Iny from Coloiado and Ohio. Tues
the winter, were strolling near the Ho- day Miss Gertie Weiss visited 'Jier
tel Leighton, where M.is Dnvcnport 'brother Frnnk and family In Wood
was staying with her mother and (wo! burn.'
sisters, when the accident occurred. '1 I'irn started from tho railroaTI on the
Police were notified when a drug-' Harrison Jones farm Wednesday and
gist telephoned hcadipiarters and saldi'or a while threatened their fine home,
that an antoist stepped into the store,) Telephone message were neat to neigh
several blocks from the accident, anfl.bom end with the help of the section
casually remarked that two person had , crew was extinguished, Considerable
been hurt in an Occident "un the
Mis Davenport came here following
the death of Homer Davenport, from
Hilverton, Oregon, the home of the fam
ily for many vcar.
The finding of the commission ws
based on the physical value of the Hub
bard and Wood horn lines, not from the
standpoint of original eot of construc
tion at this time end present value.
The houtehold hetpere you
wife ntedM em be found quick
Iv through the Journal Went
I STATE NEWS J
i ' Roseburg Review:5 N. 1 Dunn, a
well known resident of Roseburg, to
j day brought to the Review office a
j copy of the "Western Spy" which
was pnuted in Cincinnati on Saturday,
December 2JL, )SU, t nearly 10 year
ago. Although showing the effects of
its advam-ed age in some respects, the
paper is still in a fair state of pros
ervntion. It is highly cherished by the
owner; According to -Mr. Dunn, the
(mper hag been in his possession for
more than 25 years. Before that time
it was. iu the hands of liTs paieuta a nil
Rogue River Courier: The vineynnls
f Tokny ad Malaga grapes set out ii
the Grants Pass district during the In.:
iii-mtr I i. 1....I
win go rorwara irom tins city, The
in . i . ...
first full enr will -be hilled out Thnrs
day, and it will oc followed by' fror
six to. eignt more during the. season,
while many thousands of ctutes of the
lueions fruit will be sstpped out. by-
The 180 of a new and valuable
agricultural side line in central Oregon
is ..foreshadowed in this item in the
Lnkcview Kxnminer: "Fred Charls
trand, who hag a ranun about 12 miles
west of Plush, is attempting to get
some quick growing hardwood that will
furnish fuel, posts and other necessi
ties on a ranch. This year he planted
the catnlpa but noiio of tho seed came
up. Next year he is going to experi
ment with box elder, locust and black
t, u ., uBl,0KPn
'Jl1',1'0" 'xPn; ''Bummer has
farewell to summer, as spoken bv
gone and tho advent of autumn has
been heralded with clear skies and a
hint' of frost iu the air that is tintiug
the halves nnd causing them to cling
less securely to the roughs. For the
farmers it has been a busy uad profit
able season, und the people of Linn
county have reason to bo glad thnl
they live iu this land of peace nnd
plenty. ' '
"The success of the Round-Up this
year," prophesies tho East Oregouiun,
"indicates the great show niny bo uiude
n success for some' yenra to come if
handled with tho same efficiency
ahowu this year and iu piist years and
if Happy Canyon or some other live,
attractive evening entertainment is
maintained to keep the crowd inter
ested nt nigut. "
Albany's Dollar Day prospects as es
timated by the Democrat: "Tho Dem
ocrat's Dollar Day is developing into a
regular humdinger. Practically everv
merchant in the city has signed up to
put up a big dollnr vnluo on October
14 aud the whole toivn. commercially
speaking, is getting ready for the big
Canyon City Eagle: Herman Kuhl
killed a tnsseled ear lynx iu the Pine
creek country a few nays ng(x Theso
Kymuilsf ,are somewhat rnre, though
the bobcat, which closely resembles
them, is very common,
J. S. Wellington Hnnnniieon in tl,n
"Bay City Examiner that he has "again
taaen over the paper aud will publirfi
it from now on."
Miss Gcrlio liowlcy is convalescing
from her recent illness'.
A. R. Siegiuu.id ami K. A. Hand were
in Portland on business Tuesday.
Dr. II. O. Ilii kuin.i is entertaining his
mother of Oregon City.
Miss Anna hoiuette who ling been
on the sick list for the past week, is
Miss Annie Cullman, who has boon
visiting her parents, Mrs, Louis Srhnf
er ami wife returned to her hoaie Wed
nesday. Miss Vestf. Minsliall will leave Satur
day i'or Monmouth to tako up a yeur's
work in the state normal.
Mrs. A. Gncdcll, who has been spend
ing some time at the Tanzler home, left
Thursday for home In Portland.
Miss Jennie llollister a tencher iu
tho Gervnis schools at one time is again
in churge of the junior high at Jeffer
son. Mr. and Mrs. Frank T. Cutsforth
are the proud parents of a 8'i pound
boy, born Wednesday morning, Septem
ber 29, 1915.
. A. Hoover was a winner of 32 rib-
inree ciiainpions ami two grand
; cnampions, on ins exiiiiiit or Duroc .lor-
-.r "og i inc smie m.r,
visiting her iluuiditer Mrs. Ira Vi.-
cents, nt Wren, Oregon, for the past
I three months, returned t her home
Frank KirHcIl, Of Mt. AlllZel. IlllSSed
through Gervai Wednesday with sixof cvi companion, wns now busy with
f - inn iinplcneu.s on h,s way to St. ';, .
(" : Heuwab has leased tho Cobb
fence was burned. Gervnis Star.
I ' ' '
, OERVAIS COUPLE MARRIED
Jo. B. Mangold, of Gervai, nnd Miss
Ina Knutson, of Portland, were mar
ried Wednesday morning, September 2B,
at St. Lawrence church in Portland,
Kev. J. C. Hughe officiating.
The bride i an estimable young
ldy, who hi mede several visit to
Gervai where he has many friend.
Th groom is a son of F. A. Mangold,
hardware merchant of thi place, where
he wa born and raised and ia well
The young people probably will go to
housekeeping her in the near future,
, where the groom t in business with hi
father. Gcrrai Star.
Oregon Electric Ry .
SALEM TO PORTLAND :
Daily, Wednesday to Saturday Inclusive
A special fast train will leave Salem at 5:00 p. m., stopping only at
West Woodburn 5:30 p. m., Donald 5:38 p. in., Tualatin 6:00 p. m.,
Tignrd 6:0 p. in., Garden Home 6:20 p. in. Arrive Portland, Jefferson
Street, 6:40 p. m., and North Bank Station at 6:55 p. in. Connection
arrives Woodburn 5:38 p. m.
Thursday -Portland Day-and
Saturday, Oct 2
Leave Salem 9:15 p. m., arriving at Jefferson Streot at 11:15 p. m.
and Hoyt Street 11:30 p. m. These trains will make stops to discharge
passenger from Salem only.
Regular Fast Trains Leave Salem
North-bound 6:30 a. m., 0:45 a. m. (Limited), 11:20 a. m., 4:33 a. m.
(Owl), 1:50 p, in., 3:40 p. m. (to Woodburn); 4:00 p. ni. (limited); 5:37
p. ni., 7:55 p. m..
South bound 10:11 a. ni. (limited); 1:55 a. n" (Owl); 12:55 p. in.;.
4:33 p. in.; 6:40 p. m. . . ...
Low Hates to Sulom from all Oregon Electric stations daily to Oct. 2.
Good for return until Oct. 6.
; J. W. RITCHIE, Agent, Salom. ; .
TRAINING SCHOOL BOYS
HAD FINE EXHIBIT AT FAIR
Supt. Hale Shows Just What the Boys
Are Doing Make Their Own Clothes
"They Just got in the wrong crowd,
that's all. They are the average boys,
but got in wrong. "
In this way, superintendent Will S.
Hill sums up the general average of
boys In the Oregon Trniiiing School,
of which ho has about 113 under his
charge at present. Feeling that the
average boy is not reully a bad hulffun
specimen, but just needs directing, the
superintendent treats them as if they
were the avernge boy, but Iu need of
n little personal supervision to keep
them on the right truck.
According to .Mr. Hale, ho is not Iu
charge of a reform school. Nothing
of the kind. His is a training school,
where the boys aro kept busy work
ing, working on the furm, in tho shop
or at tho bench.
The average man iu observing the dis
play of the state training school iu the
new pavillion at the state fair grounds,
would hardly think tnnt the boy who
were working at the bench on shoes,
making clothes aad another working at
a scwiug nini;hiue, could have been Ink-
en out of what the average - person
considiM-s a reform school. But Mr.
Hale says it never tvi, or is, or ever ter Lucile, Geo. Mix, O. T. West and
will be what is commonly considered a w,fe( r Thompson, Howard Brent,
reform school. Notatng of the kind.'ner, G. I). Treat and daughter, Helen,
It is a training school that maintains, a. Aurland, Floyd Seymour and wife,
a discipline equal to that of any public Mrs. A. E. Seymour, wcro visitors at
school, with the advantage that the the Salem fair this week,
boys know there is no such thing usj The voice of tho newsboy who stood
disobey. That word isn't in their dio- on the corner of the street opposite of
tionary. I the Ladd & Bush Bunk in Salem, cry
At the fair grounds exhibit the boys j,Ki (.n-t an Airegoniun, Puppy," was
are making shoes, ciutslng and print-j very musical to the ear of tho fair
ing cards. Within a short time utter visitors.
entering the school, each boy is set to R. E. MeGee returned Thursday morn
work. All the shoes worn , und all tho, ing from tho Pendleton round up.
clothes are mude by the boys. One buy A birthday celebration win given at
who hud been in the training school the home of Mrs. Jemima Murphy, lu
but. two months had iniido a fairly pre- , the Oukdiilo district, three miles from
scalable pair of shoes, at least adapted Fall City, Sunday, Sept. 26, in esteem
for work in the fields. ) of her 7Hi birthday. Notwithstanding
Kuril day during the fair, Mr, Halo the inclement rainy weather an assent,
brought different boys to the exhibit bly of eighteen relatives gathered at
to show what they hud been doing and
could do. The exhibit showed Hint
ll,.i l..i- uh., I,i,,l ,, in I, ml mi liiwlinlit
a pract cal occupat on. The tailoring
,irtmt,llt inP,dM , Hl),h(.K,
' ., ,. v. .,,lr ,..,.
aud even gloves, And when a boy
show by his conduct that he is entitled
to a parole, he is scut home iu a new
suit of clothe that hu been made iu
On displuy were not only shoes, life, There were gatlierod at tho oft
clothing, shirts and underwear worn by ' rasion, four generations, including chit
the boys, but even canned fruit and j dren, grand children and great grand
canned garden products. Four tons of, child. A photograph of the group was
string beans were dried by the boy to have been tuken, but on account of
this summer, beside furm products of the absence of a daughter, Mrs. Mattie
all kinds put up for the winter. Drumellcr of Sheridan It wa post-
"The display thi. year at the fair noneu. .Mrs. juurpny 1 a pioneer ot
ground, has brought to the tax payers Polk county, coming here thirty year
and general public, the actual work K when the region now knnwu as
taught at the school," said Mr. Hale. Kail City waa a wilderness and during
"Many are surprised at the quality of that time ha watched the country do
the work done, even people living in veloped Into progressive town ami
Salem. It i even thought by many,''n and other delicate that had been
that the boys are confined and punish- "'0 adjoining country around develop .
ed, and are lurprised to find a com-, Into fertile farm. The frieud of
pnny of boy who ere happy in their Mr. Murphy wish her much pleasure
work, and developing a character. In the days to come on the remainder
These boy will be good average eiti- of her journey In life,
xens. In fact, the average time spent I The deer hunters are beginning to
by any of the boy in the school, la 'ome to the gam region in the vicin
but one year, and before they are pa- "y of Fall City to hunt. Una hunter
ruled, they earn it by their good be- from near Corvalli ws able to bag a
havlor and general disposition to do fine buck in the mountains thi week.
what i right. Most of th boy are all
right. They Jut got iu the wrong
FALLS CITY NEWS
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Falls City, Or., Oct. 2. Mrs. M. G. .
Fuller of Salem U visiting Mr, and ..
Mrs. N. A. Luudo this week. .1
Mr. W. T. Brown, Mi's. Emma Hin-
M- I.V,1, Tlnvilnn Mm llilttio
Tice aud Mrs, Mary Fuller motored to '
tho Salem Fair iu Mis, Brown's car, '
Elnn, the eighteen month old son of I
Mr. aud .Mrs, Robert Kioto, died Moil- '(
day night at 11:30 of cholera-inl'autum.
The body was taken to Salem for burial .
A shower was given Miss Pearl Titus )
ut tun. limim In thrt past, titirt of town.
Tuesday afternoon. There was present
nbout twenty invited guests. Refresh
ments were served. ,
George Utimpliu, one time resident of
this city, but now of California bus
returned to make this hi home again.
iicouaru jnaiiK returned luursuuy
from eastern Oregou.
A. E. Seymour, who has been so
journing in Washington returned to
Falls City Thursday. 1
N, G. Neswett of Itluo River, Oregon,
win of ex-U. S. Senator Neswett, was
iu the city Thursdny.
A W fiipiFini af Pfirllnml wit nviiv
in ,(, Klu,u llnllill tli( wflt,it ig0,ig
ft(r B()lll0 tm)l)ri
Jliim fjotfie UruliHiu is attending
m.1(l aj Gaston.
j M;M ,avita McCulloch is stay-
i.. w:,i. M:H. iirv Hammond.
I Mr. Bnil Mrs. Wm. Finlev and diuiifh.
the homo to pay hoimign to one who had
punned the allotted timo of life. At
Hill III !,nui ,1 In tun ..nn.l ii,,, I
the guests partook freely of the chick-
en aud other delicacies that had been
,,rmr(1 in a tRHty niMn(,r for th, ,.
., , ,.,.,
of six living children, three lieing dead,
and is still hale and hearty, and except
for a few Infirmities Incident to a per-
son so fur advanced in life, is still ublo
to hold her own in the robustness of
TUT A JOUBSAla CLAaailTED AD
THEY ABB BUBINEfifl GETTER
ONE CENT A WOKD.