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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1915)
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HUGE PROBLEMS FACE CARRANZArDEBT OF BILLION AND MANY
. , POLITICAL TANGLES MAKE HIS TASK SEEMINGLY IMPOSSIBLE
S WEST SALEM
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. SATURDAY. NOV. 13. 1915.
Wheat seems to have settled down to
n regular quotation of NO and 82 cents,
with tin' rcmuiiidcr of, t lit grain murkct
Turkeys am now on the Incur mtirket
with quotation) from 10 to Id cents, livo
weight. These prices, like almost nil
of the local iiiotations, arc regulated
by tlif Portland market,
Veal is strong again today, with a
price offered of "cents.
In referring to the prices paid farm
ers bringing pork and veal to the city,
a butcher said today that t lie local
prices changed as the Portland market
varied, aad that every farmer was paid
iiccording to tho Portland, market. "If
the farmer feels that Salem is not pay
ing the right price, we will ship his
meals to Portland butchers," ho said.
Hay, timothy, per ton $14.00
Oats, vetch '.... 1(1.00
Cheat ifil.OOiJf 10.00
liolled barley i(t.T2.00
Cracked com $11.50
Shorts, per ton $28.00
Clover seed l.'tlllc
Creamery butter, per pound .'15c
Country butter 30c
Eggs and Poultry.
Eggs, candled, No. J, cash 38c
Eggs, case count, cash ."lOfMSc
Eggs, trade 37(jr;tlc
Eggs, storage 28c
Ileus, pound lie
Koosters, old, per pound 7c
Spring ehickons, pound .... 11U -2e
J in keys, live, lugi'Kic
Pork, Veal and Mutton.
Veal, dressed flc
Fork, dressed 8c
Fork, on foot 5 l-2e
Spring lambs 0 I-4c
Meets C(ff5 l-2c
Wethers i&i l-2c
Tomatoes, Oregon 50c
fltriug garilo 15c
Potatoes, cwt. . . 75c
Brussels sprouts 10c
Sweet potatoes , .. $2.25
Turnips , . . 40c
J.einous, per box ......
California, grape fruit
Dates, dromedary, ,cuso
Fard dates. .'.
I'ineapples 7 l-2c
Eggs, per dozen, fresh ranch . .40rJT45c
Eggs, storage 30c
Sugar, cane $7.00
Sugar, D. O $fi,S0
Creamery butter 40c
Flour, hard wheat $1.50tff2.40
Flour, valley $1.20f7M.5(
rortlnnd, Ore., Nov. 13. Wheat:
Hluestem, 04 l-2(7?97c.
Oats: No. 1 white feed, $24.007
Bnrlev: Brewing, $2S.00(a 29.50.
Hogs: Best live, $i.20(ff 0..25.
Crime steers, $fi.75fi 7.00.
Fnncv cows, $5.25.
Spring lambs, $7.35.
Butter: City creamery, 31 l-2c.
F.ggs: Selected local ex., 40tji 41c.
Hens, 13 l-2c.
Broilers. 12(7712 l-2c.
Tell your neighbor of the sat-
isfaction of reading the Cap-
A poor or inferior butter will make the best
ASK YOUR GROCER FOR
Marion Creamery Butter
Tt costs no more and you Get the Best
Increase of Forgery Due To!
Carelessness of Banks and
Governor Withycombe today issued
condition pardons to Frank Thomas aad
Fred W. Williams, inmates of the peni
tentiary. Fred AV. Williams has been serving
a sentence for larceny. He was com
mitted from L'niou county anil was par
doned upon the recommendation of the
trial judge, Hon. J. W. Knowlos, Dis
trict Attorney F. S. Kvaahoe, and the
directors of the bank he defrauded.
Frank Thomas was received from
Morrow county on tho charge of ob
taining goods by false pretenses and
sentenced to serve from one to five
years in the penitentiary. Newly dis
covered evidence has made the guilt of
I nomas extremely doubtful and because
ot this fact Judge Gilbert W. i'helps,
before whom Ibomnn was tried, and
District Attorney Glenn Y. Wells, of
.Morrow county, have urged a pardon
for him. Thomas' conviction was based
upon a check which it was alleged he
had forged but since his receipt at the
penitentiary numerous unquestionably
similar checks have been issued, includ
ing some in the state of Nebraska, and
it is impossible to reconcile this fact
with the guilt of Thomas. After a care
fill examination of this newlv discover
ed evidence the judge and district at
torney urged the release of Thomas and
the conditional pardon was today grant
ed him upon these recommendations.
In speaking of the population of the
Oregon Btate penitent mrv Governor
.AVithycombe made the following state
"Conditions would indicate that the
penitentiary will be confronted with a
deficit. It now has 532 inmates, the
largest number of prisoners in tho his
tory of that institution.
"Last year 257 prisoners were re
ceived and up until November 1st, of
this year, 220 have been received,
which is a slightly increased rutio over
"A rather striking feature is that 20
per cent of the prisoners were commit
ted for forgery or obtaining money by
false pretenses, and most unfortunate
ly the larger portion of this class of
i-riminiiiB is cuniposeu oi young men
just entering maturity. This is really
appalluig and shows a serious moral
obtoseness nmong some of our young
men. vinntover influence is responsible
for contributing to this deplorablo con
dition should be remedied if possible,
whether it is due to sociul conditions
or to general carelessness of .bankers
and rusiuess men in cashing checks."
STAYTON HIGH SCHOOL. ' '
Three new students were enrolled in
the high school the beginning of the
second six weeks. They were: Guy
Hurt and Ralph Kelly of the junior
clnss and Marguerite Ryan of the soph
omore class. Tho high school now has
Plans are being mado by the high
school teachers, and members of the
school board for the dedication pro
gram to be given Friday night, l'rom
ineat speakers ou the progrnm will be:
Stnte Superintendent Churchill, County
Superintendent Smith, F. L. Griffin, of
O. A. C, and Miss Helen Cowgill, ex
tension worker in domestic science of
the same institution.
Tho girls of the high school began
gymnasium work Tuesday under the di
rection of Miss Tiffany. At present
they are using the assembly room in the
old building, but hope in the future to
have the main part of the old buiudiug
remodeled into a gymnasium. Miss Tif
fany is a graduate of the physical train
ing department of the V. of O. and has
had two years' experience as a teacher
of physical culture.
The freshman class held a meetine
Tuesday morning ut which time they
made plans for a freshman acquaintance
party to be held in tho high school
Friday, November 10.
The following officers have been
elected for the various classes: Seniors,
Margaret Fchlen, president; Helen
Stnab, secretary-treasurer. Juniors,
Wnnda Brown, president. Sophomores,
Gladys Hill, president; Leo Kleekor,
secretary-treasurer. Freshman, Melvin
Nipple, president; Carl Ruble, sccrc-
There Is No Punishment Pro
vided By Law For Those
Norfolk, A'a., Nov. 13. As the result
of escape of auotuor seaman, H. Thiery
from the interned Germnn raider Prinz
ELtel Friedrich, all the crew henceforth
must be mustered at roll call . thrice
Thiery, it is alleged, lowered him
self over the side and swam under the
docks. Boats and trains are being
watched to apprehend him.
'Daniels desired to know how far he
might go in view of the latest escape
Officials, however, doubt that much
could be done, iirview of tho fact that
breaking parole is not a criminal of
tense, und under internatiouul law
breaking thereof is only violation of n
pledge ot honor.
Salem Shows Gains In All
Its Lines of Manufacture
Washington, Nov. 13. A prelim
inary statement of the general results
of the census of manufactures for the
city of Salem, Ore., has been issued by
the bureau of the census, department
of commerce. It consists of n sum
mary comparing the figures for 11109
The statistics represent the estab
lishments located within the corporate
liriiits of the city. The summary
shows increases in every item. In the
order of their importance, from a per
centage standpoint, the increases for
the several items rank as follows: Sal
aries, 51 per cent; capital, 42.2 per
cent; materials, 39.1 per cent; primary
horsepower, 29.4 per cent; valuo of
products, 28.9 per cent; value added by
manufacture, 17.2 per cont; wage
earners, 122.0 per cent, and salaried
employes, 3.7 per cent.
The capital invested, as reported in
1914, was $2,305,000, a gain of $704,000,
or 42.4 per cent, over $1,001,000 in
1909. Tho average capital per estab
lishment was approximately $35,000 in
1914 nnd $27,000 in 11109.
The cost of mnterials used in 1914
was $1,037,000, as against $1,177,000 in
1909, an increase of $400,000, or 39.1
per cent. 1 lie average cost of ma
terials per establishment in 1914 was
approximately $24,000, and in 1909,
Tho valuo of products in 1910 was
$2,S4(1,000 and in 1909, $2,208,000, the
increase being $038,000, or 28.9 per
cent. Tho average per establishment
in 1914 was approximately $42,000, nnd
in 1909, $30,000.
The salaries nnd wages In 1914
amounted to $552,000; and in 1909 to
$404,000, the increase being $88,000, or
18.9 per cent.
In 1914 the number of salaried em
ployes was 140, as compared with 135
in 1909, making an iucreaso of 5, or
3.7 per cent - ...
The avernge number of wage earn
ers in 1914 was 732, and in 1909, 597,
the increase being 135, or 22.(1 per cent.
Aumsville Corn Show
Was Decided Success
The Aumsville corn show, in session
Fridny nnd Suturduy, closed with a
special session attended by more than
200, addressed by I.. J. Chnpin, who
illustrated his lecture, with stereoptienn
The show was a success In ovory re
spect, not only from the largo number
of entries and fino quality of tho ex
hibits, but also from the large attend
ance ench session. For tho 100 oar
prize, there was 11 entries, three.. for
the best general display nnd 20 for the
best 10 enrs displayed. Many entries
were made of sweet corn nnd popcorn.
Saturday afternoon, a board for the
coming year yas elected, of which C.
13. McCulley is president, O. E. Darby
vice-president, T. W. Johnson, secre
tary; H. C, Von Bcjircn, treasurer, and
Clair Donker, trustee, This board is
already laying plans for next year.
1 no following were awarded prizes:
Charles E. Colvin, third on single
ear yellow dent corn.
J. . Kay, first on 10 enrs vellow
dent; first on 10 ears white dent; first
on popcorn; second on sweet corn nnd
first on individual display.
A. Ferry, first on sweet corn nnd
third on individual il t spiny.
C. Zimmerman, third on 10 cars yel
S J. Condit, third on sweet corn nnd
second on individual corn display.
W. r. Harris, second on 10 enrs of
white dent com,
Clair Donker, first on single ear yel
low dent; second on 10 ear's vellow
dent; first on 100 ears yellow dent.
V. S. Browne, second on single ear
yellow dent and third on 100 ears vel
C. I. Crane, second uwnrd on popcorn.
Clarence Forrette, first on 100 ears
O. J. Ruble, second on 10 enrs of
Those having exhibits nt the corn
show were: T. H. Hunt, William Cox,
Hugh Kuenzli, A. Anhnck. W. T.. Djcl,
F. A. Wood, C. W, Bell, B. F. Douirh
ty, Z. Webb, Corn Gnllownv, Hollie
Onllnway, l M. Albns. John Kitsy, J.
H, Htrnyer, Mrs, J. F Lewis and John
Albus. Stnytnn Muil.
BANDIT HAS ESCAPED.
Everett. Wash.. Nov. 13. No trace
lias been found of the bandit whoesenn.
ed three- officers during an attack on
a cabin Thursday night in the moun
tains on the Mouto Christo railroad
nbovo Granite Falls.
Tho man who Was shot bv Detective
Welsl of Kverett. has been 1 lentifled
as Julius Bideen, who served a term at
.Monroe reformatory for biimlnrv. Bid-
een 's pal, who, wounded, shot himself
as tho deputies were rinsing In on the
umn, is sum unidentified.
Material for the niannfactiirliiff nf
counterfeit money waa found in the
One of the pleasant recent happen
ings in West Salem was a surprise linen
shower at the home of Mr. and Mrs. D.
C'ado for their daughter, Miss Hntocpia
Cade, bride elect of Mr. Albert Lincgar
of Hastings, Nebraska.
Delbert Moore, the talented .young
violinist, was pleasantly surprised at
his home Thursday evening by a num
ber of his school friends, the occasion
being his thirteenth birthday. Games
were enjoyed and refreshments served.
1 Mrs. Jennie Morris, of Fortlaud, is
visiting at the homo of her nephew,
Frank Lamb aad family.
Mayor Georgo Frazuro is at home
again after being nt the hospital for
several eeks with serious stomach
Mrs. Arthur Moore was taken to the
Hospital 'lnursliiy morning quite seri
ously ill. - ,
Mrs. Ernest Blue entertained the La
dies' Aid Thursdiiy afternoon but on
account of the stormy weather, only a
few members were present. They en
joyed a sociable hour with their needle
work at the closo of which dainty re
freshments were served.
Mr. Dick Siddnll, of Rosedale,' was
a guest this week at the home of his
cousins, the J. II. Eutons.
Tho Parent-Teachers ' association held
a meeting Wednesday evening in the
old school house. Officers were elect
ed as follows: President, Mrs. R. W.
Hogg; vico-president, Mrs. Marion
Moore; secretary, Mrs. George Frazuro.
It wns decided to hold the next meet
ing Wednesday night, tho 24th of this
montii, when thore will bo a program
prepared by the teachers and pumpkin
pie, cake and candy wil bo served by
the patrons of the school.
Mr. E. lihodes had tho misfortunn
recently to lose a valuable horse from
Attorney and Mrs. Ernest Rlnn were
Portland week-end visitors.
Mesdames Spitzbart and DeM rs. of
Salem, were dinner guests Friday at tho
i. i. mmr. nome.
Mrs. John Walters, who has been
quite seriously ill is convalescing.
Jiun. r.. a. .under, attorney, will speak
in the school houso in West Snlcm Sun
day evening, November 14, on the sub
ject. "Finish (ho .Tnh "
Mr. Albert Linegnr and Miss Huto-
qua Cndo were qliietly married at the
home of the bride's parents at high
noon Wednesday tho 10th. the Hev.
Thomns D. Yarnes performing tho cer
emony. Only the immediate members
of tho family wore present. After th
wedding dinner Mr. and Mrs. Line
gar went to Albany for a short visit
with relatives. . Later thev will visit
the exposition at San Francisco,
Boseburg Review:.; The third ship
ment this season, consisting of 700,000
eggs, left here yesforday for the sal
mon hatcheries uean,. Newport. They
werp brought in yestorday from the
hatchery on the North Umpqua and
wilt bo taken to their' destination un
der the care of T. E. Pollock, superin
tendent of the hatchery at Alsca. Thero
are still a largo number of eggs that
cannot bo cared for at the North Um
pqua hatchery, according to Mr.. Pol
lock, and other shipments may. be mado.
This is because of tho low water in tho
river. Recently 1,800,000 eggs were
shipped to tho Tillamook hatcheries
from hero and 2,100,000 to other hate
enes in the northern part of the state.
Roseburg Rovicw: Members of the
local lodgo of Elks were fronted to a
somewhat uncommon feast Tuesday.
when they partook of their fill of cou
gar sandwiches and other wild game
delicacies. Although no one appears
to know who prepared the unusual feed,
or tho donor of tho somewhat uncom
mon meat, it is generally believed thero
was some connection between the feast
nnd tho killing of a largo cougar in tho
Brushy Uutto vicinity a few days ago.
The Elks who sampled tho cougar
meat pronounco it as being delicious,
and an entire ham was noeoBsary to
appcaco the appetito of tho hungry..
Pendleton Tribune: Mu.ior Lee
Moorchouso has pul'chasod un obsidian
Indian spear head from an employe
of tho O.-W. li. & N. company. The
relic is probably 500 years old accord
ing to Mnjor Moorchouso for tho In
dians today have no knowledge of
spear making. Tho head wus found a
short time ngn at Cmatilla nnd is now
mounted in solid gold. Tt is valued nt.
150 but he would not sell it for much
more. Tho head is mado from a very
hard stone of volcanic mineral called
"Word from Secretary Walter Men-
chain of the linker Commercial club,
...L 1. T,...l.l Ilk
... .s m.w ... .'""""' . "'"'7
Ttiilrni. flnntitv rlllllt. (If lie RlinU'. ifl
' " L J r. 1 , i I I ,
that enstern Oregon is the backbone
of the exhibition," says the linker Her
ald, "and that tho counties this side
of tho Cascades aro getting close to
gether so that the chances for nn enst
ern Oregon fair aro growing brighter."
. ,. . . ii.
The reorgan.zal ion movement in the
'ngene (oimncrcial cub eonlin.es.
"stntitiinntit." Hnvs thn Iteuister. "fnv.
Sentiment," snvs tho Register, "fav
ors.the plan adopted in Portland, Salem
nnd other cities nf tho country, where
an effort has been mado to consolidate
the several public organizations Into
Additional steps In tho direction of
a municipally owned water system
hnve been taken nt Grants Pass. The
existing plant has been vnlued at 11!),
700 by the state utilities commission.
Dallas' Commercial club has decided
to finance tho Dallas band until the
city council's proposed appropriation of
50 a month becomes available, which
will be nt the first of tho coming year.
A woman's swimming class of 20
members has been orgnnlzed at The
Dajles. . The high school gymnasium's
facilities will bo utilized.
Murshflebl Record: Sunday was an
Ideal mushroom day, and among those
who came in with fine haskots of the
edible fungus were Charley btauff, J.
- k Jf ft vw-W
. U vt 1 K-" L V
irH f V Vli
',& ' 1 " I i '
" v ' i iju -- '7 f " '
4' . W -:-
Left to right: Gonzalez, Obregon and Carranza.
According: to tha best Mexican opinion, recognition by the United States and other powers of General
Urranza has not ended that gentleman's troubles. Mexico now has a debt of a billion dollars, and internal con
ditions ore bo acute that permanent peace is considered impossible. Carranza's ablest advisers are General
Fablo Gonzalez and General Aivsro Obregon If i.,- to have any success at all it ii believed that ha must r
tam their staunch suppor
W. Flannagan, and James Hoskinson,
who were on South Coos river. They
gathered nearly 40 pounds together.
Their stories wore that, with, a warm
rain the night before the mushrooms
sprung up in thousands all over somo
of tho pastures they visited and where
cattle were grazing fungus was kicked
about and broken up in hundreds. They
secured some of the finest specimens
that have come to town this fall. Mush
rooms should bo plenteous for the next
week at least, said they, anil they
have arranged for regular receipts of
Wnltervillo is soon to be supplied
with electricity for lighting from Eu
gene's municipal plant, which is situ
ated a mile from tho village.
Plans, for a wutor system at Flor
ence are being completed and bids will
be advertised for as soon as tho ap
proval of tho state board of health
Las been obtained.
Gold Hill News: An innovation in
tho genus hobo arrived in Gold Hill at
an early hour Tuesday. Ho was a Ja
panpso, so thoroughly imbued with Am
ericanism that ho traveled via "the
rods." In this city ho was "ditched"
with scant ceremony by a "shack" of
the' southbound Shusta. His name is
llarri,. and ho was formerly a kitchen
boy in tho Gold Hill hotel, when Land
lord Gale was initio hose. Levying trib
ute of tho accustomed "hand-out" ho
passed on to Medford where, ho beamed
confidently, there aro "many Japaneso
WOODBTJRN CORN SHOW
Tho stugo is all set for tho largest
corn and farm products show over
held in Marion county, to' bu held ut
tho armory in Woodburn November 1H,
10 and 20, when the farmers from all
parts of this vicinity will have on dis
play the best thut is raised in this
section. The premium list following
will give tho people nn iileu of the
interest taken in this show by tho peo
ple of Woodburn, who have donated
liberally and aro working hard to
make this u great success.
An excellent program has been pre
pared by County Agriculturist Chu
pin, who will have a number of prom
inent speakers from tho agricultural
collego to address the large number of
farmers that will bu in attendance.
The domestic science department,
uuder the supervision of Miss Evelyu
Coiiklin of the faculty of tho Wood
burn high school, will be of espocinl
interest to tho ladies of the city as
well us thnso from outsido of town,
Every lady should muko it a point to
attend tho lectures and demonstra
tions to be given during the first two
days of the institute.
The farmers nt'o taking a greater
interest in this show than in anything
ever before held in this section anil
a large display of excellent quality is
assured in ull lines. Don't ovorlook
tho fact that com is not the only pro
duct lo be shown ut this time, as po
tatoes, onions, hops and other pro
ducts will have their places in this
. . .
Hoy E. Abraham und Miss Mar
garet Htoller, both of this city, were
married in halem, Thursday, November
4th, ut tho Christian parsonage, licv.
(, v Porter of ficiating.
M c ,.. AUtuil Mrs. Km1
Kaufman, Miss Hndio Htoller, Miss
Kmimi Hlngle, Mr, Sumac! Htoller and
Harry Castle, ull of this city were
present and witnessed the ceremony,
Mr. nnd Mrs. Abraham urn very
well liked among tho young people
hero and nil kinds of success nnd hap
piness is wished on them by their
many friends. They will make their
homo in F. W. Haskell's house In the
Hall addition, Woodburn Independent,
WM. SCOLLARD REAPPOINTED
Tho Counly court has reappointed
William Scollard as supervisor of road
district No. 8 13 in place of William
Wells, who resigned. Air. Scollnnl
was appointed supervisor of this dis
trict, by the county court ut tho first
of the year but it npienrel that he
was living lusiilo tho corporate limits
nf West Woodburn and when the law
went Into effect mnking ench corporate
city a sepnrntn road district this ren
dered Mr. Scollard Ineligible. Mr. Wells
was then appointed. Woodburn Independent,
Physicians Are Mystified By
Society Girl's Strange
Atlanta, On., Nov. 13. Miss Julia
Choato Crumley's weird dream romance
culminating when the girl, her bruin
afire, brought homo a man's body
claiming it to bo that of her deud
sweetheart, has vanished, leaving be
hind a puzzle for psychologists and
nerve doctors, and a sensation for At
Police and members of her family
turned today to investigation of how
the girl's fancy resulted in her claim
ing an unknown body in a Chicago mor
gue, nnd bringing it hnmo as that of
"Dr. Aleyno Hensley, " a Canadian
widower, whom her feverod imagina
tion had pictured as her fiance.
At first her family insisted that tho
body was that of t'no girl's husband;
later that tho girl was self hypnotized.
Miss Crumley, prominent in Atlanta so
ciety, pictured her "romance" to her
friends. She seemod joyful. Then a
cloud seemed to come over the affair;
she was disheartened, She had been
jilted, sho said.
Then thero was tho "reconciliation"
and she was to wed. Friends entertain
ed for her in honor of tho ovont.
Suddenly, the girl's strange imagin
ation pictured her "fiance" killed in
a ruilroad wreck. Later, sorrowing,
she brought home the body of tlio" doc
tor," which, It develops, sho got from a
Just before tho funeral of tho sup
posed sweetheart, suspicion arose; how,
nobody knows. Hut tho girl broke
down under questioning and admitted
her romance bad existed only ill her
Chicago advices reported that tho
body she brought home was that of a
man killed on the Illinois Central rail
way. Physicians are mystified. Tho ease
is the first they huvo encountered. Self
hypnotism, however, they said, may nc
count lor the strungo fiction the girl
A regular $3.50 Solar Gas Lamp
Some Snaps in Slightly Used
Umbrellas Recovered and Repaired
Bicycle and Motorcycle Repairing
Our Specialty. Best work at honest
prices. All work gunranteed.
Morse & Ramsden
221 South High St. Phone 1687
COURT HOUSE NEWS 3
The new school house at Waconda
will be dedicntcd tonight according to
too announcement of County School
Superintedent W. M."Smith who with
State Superintendent J. A. Churchill,
and Supervisors Druilette and John W.
L. Smith will attend the exercises. The
new building has just been finished
and will doubtless prove a credit to the
school at Waconda. The visiting edu
cators from this city are scheduled to
multo short talks to tho parents and
teachers who will be present.
A marriage license was issued todny
at tho offieo of tho county clerk to,
Charles H. Roscoe, a farmer of Sum
mit, and Katie Beatrice Shelley, a
school teacher of Stayton, The wedding
will be December 8.'
The Thomas school in school district
No. 07 noar Scott s Mills recently hold
a basket social und raised over $30. for
tho erection of a play shed for ti
children to use diiring rniny weather,
according to Supervisor Druiletto who
has just returnod from a visit to tho
school. The play shed will be 40 feet
by 40 feet in size and will prove a
valuable addition to tho district equip
ment. Miss Martha Jensen is the
A certificate of assumed business
name was filed at the office of tho
county clerk todny by E. 0. Cross &
Co., who aro conducting .a, meat markot
in this city under tho name of tho
Cnpitul Mtfut Market.
A marriage license was issued this
afternoon to Alfred 0. Hurnnck, a far
mer rosiding nt Neody, and Miss Fruu
ces Grim, of this city.
An order wns filed in the probate
court today fixing the amount of tho
inheritance tax in tho estate of Thom
as Edwards, deceased. The tox for Em
ily Edwards, tho widow, is 10.40 and
for each of tho threo sons, William H.
Edwards, Thomas J. Edwards and Ar
thur Edwards is 6-1.71.
If the carrior does not give
service notify tho office.