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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 4, 1915)
Confidence placed in our merchandise satisfies the "money-wise." Every day cus
tomers remark to our saljsmen, "Well, I have been all around and find I can do
better here." The quality evident in every piece of our merchandise must meas
ure proportionately greate than the price. To get the most for your mony it is im
perative before buying, tint you study the market and know quality. Then you
will buy your housefurnishiigs from us. This is the ideal place to buy your furni
ture and furnishings. We save you money on our prices; we save you trouble be
cause we have a large sto :k to select from, so arranged as to make it easy and
pleasant for you to make your selections. We save you money because we guaran
tee that everything you biy here must please you absolutely.
No. 334 Jron Bed, one inch
posts, five fillers, as illus
trated, full size finish,
either Verns Martin or
white, regular $4.50,
$8.50 BED $6.90
2-inch continuous post bed, five one
inch fillers, perfectly plain, one of the
handsomest iron beds produced today,
and moderately priced at $8.50
Finished white or Vernis Martin.
Linoleum Remnant Week
This is Linoleum Remnant Week, if you have a small kitchen, pantry or bath
room that needs new linoleum here is your chance to cover the floor at a small
cost, either print or inlaid and all standard goods as we handle no cheap, inferior
grades of linoleum. Measure your rooms and then come to the store, here is where
you can save money. See Window Display.
Owing to the success of our 5c, 10c, 15c bargain counter window of kitchen and
household necessities and of the many requests to continue same for a short time
in order to give everybody an opportunity to avail themselves of these bargains,
we will continue this sale for a few days. Act quickly or you will be too late.
Remember, kitchen utensils at about half the regular price.
1 - '
4 i fJ
CBABLE3 ANDRE3EN WINS PONY.
The spirited pony contest which for
the past th roo mouths lias kept the
ywth of this city busy gathering votes
from the customers of Brick Brothers,
is now over.
Tb lucVjr winner was Charle An
drespn, son of Mr. and Mrs. P. N. An
rircsca, of 1155 Hood street, there were
boot 42 active participants and
Charles won with 124,199 votes. Every
parfhaaer received one vote for every
rent spnt with the understanding that
the one holding the most vote at noon
on Thanksgiving day, would roceive
the pony, saddle and reins. Among
those who took active part in tho eon-
Sale on Iron Beds
No. 575 Iron Bed as illus
trated, 1-4 inch posts, five
fillers, full size, finish
cream or Vernis Martin,
regular price $6.50,
IfTIM.-W TO- "" r- ,
test were: Max Barhytc, Harry Covey,
Victor Collins, Ocorgo Albert Bicker
son, Benton Dnlrymnlo, K. B. Dougher
ty, Marion Flake, Helen Oosliier, Gus
fiartios, Teddy Holt, Mildred Hillman,
Robert Irving, Ruben Jones, Bill Ly
rott, David Lachance, Kenneth Moore,
Florence McCleary, Bnymond Olscn,
Sidney Powers, Sherman Plimpton, Joe
Renhen, Charles Reynolds, Willie Sum
morville, C. J. Searles, Gertrude Soren
son, Rene Simpson, Klmer Tanner,
Clarence Wolfe. Gertrude Sorenson,
age about five, was second in the con
test with 111,210 votes.
Below is lihenesii of Charles An
drosen, the winner, sitting on the pony,
and his brother, Clarence AnJroscn,
holding the reins.
No. 917 Iron Bed as illus
trated, 1-4 inch continu
ous posts, seven fillers,
finish cream, regular
price $8.50, special
$5.00 SPRING $4.25
National fabric all steel spring, 1-4-inch
pipe side rails, angle steel end
rails, liberal on both ends, will not
creak or sag, guaranteed to last a lifetime.
FALLS CITY NEWS
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Falls City, Or., Dec. 4. Volma Mil
ler spent Sunday visiting relatives in
Edith Johnson and Mildred Chnpin
spent Sunday visiting in Dallas.
Chris Hansen loft Monday for La
Cross, Wash., where he will Bpcndthe
holidays visiting relatives.
Josh Talbott mndo a business trip
to Portland Thursday.
A child was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Jesse Griffin last Saturday, tho lit
tle thing was dead when born, and up
to tho present tho mother is getting
Mrs. Joe Harlan has the mumps.
The art club met at the home of
Mrs. C. J. Pngh Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Moyer who have
been in Portland for an indefinite
length of time, becnuse of the illness
of their daughter, Mrs. Josie Daven
port, who was operated on, have re
turned to their home in this city.
George Fry has returned from Idaho.
Frank Hubbard, ex-mayor, fell and
crippled up his right shoulder to such
an extent that he has to enrrv his arm
around in a sling.
W. A. Perhsoy made a business trip
to nines mock inursday.
L. D. Recce left for Enterprise. Ore
gon, Sunday where ho will assist his
father and brother with a wood cut
Amos and Floyd Reece are confined
to their home with the mumps.
Mrs. A. E. Seymour who is teaching
school in West Salem spent Thanks
giving at her home in this city.
Miss Helen Treat spent Thanksgiv
ing with homefolks.
Geneva 8yre spent Thanksgiving
Miss Nells who bus been attending
the Willnmctto University returned to
her school Sunday. I
jfo. 1228 North Winter street. 6un
services: Sabbath school 9:45.
Preaching at 11 m. and 7:45 p. m.
Prayer meeting Thursday 7:45 p. m.
W. J. Johnston, pastor.
First Methodist Episcopal.
Corner State and Church streets,
Richard N. Avison, minister. 9:00 a.
in., class meeting; 0:45 a. m., Sabbath
school, Messrs. Schramm and Gilkev.
i superintendents; u:vv a. m., morning
worship, sermon by Kev. Edwin Sher
wood. D. D.; 3:00 p. m.. Rev. J. M.
Brown will speak at the Old People's
Home; 6:30 i. m., Intermediate league,
Mrs. j-. C. Findley, superintendent;
6:30 p. m., Epworth leap-lie, Miss Eva
Scott, president; 7:30 p. m., evenini!
worship, sermon by Rev. J. O. Hall,
Ph. D., of Willamette university. Mu
sic by "horns choir both morning and
ovenini? under the Uireeuon of Dr,
I Frank W. Chase.
Leslie M. B.
Bible Bchool, 0:45 a. m., Joseph Bar
ber, superintendent; morning service,
icuu a. m., sermon rvy tne postor:
Junior league, 3:00 p. m.. Mrs. J. C.
Spencer, superintendent; the Epworth
league, 6:30 p. m.; evening service, 7:30
sermon topic, "Mi. Ncbo, or a Vision
of a Forbidden Loud." All are wel
come to these services, Rev. J. C. Spen
Booker T. Washington, the negro
slave bov, who by sheer industry and
native force of character became the
foremost educator-statesman of his
race, if not of the entire southland,
will be the subject of the address Sun
day evening by the pastor, Carl II. El
liott, Mrs. Maxwell will sing, accom
panied by Miss Huwsell on the piano,
both being members of t ho "rising
race." The morning subject is "The
Tears of Jesus." Junior sermon at
the morning hour also. Sunday school
meets at 9:-.- o'clock. Morning wor
ship at 11:00 and evening service at
Corner High and Center, F. T. Por
ter, minister. 9:45 a. in., Bible school,
Dr. H. C. Epley, director, added im
provements to accomodate the Juniors;
11:00 a. m., worship and sermon, the
fourth of a series ou types; (1:30 p. m.,
C. K.. Clem Knnrf. hwfh.r 7-.'UV m
C. W. Ji. M. services, "America's ex
penditures, wui be given m charac
ter and costume. Good music.
East State and Eighteenth streets,
George Koehler, pastor. Sunday school
in German and English at 10.00 a. m.;
divine service at 10:30 a. m., subject,
"A Link of Light.." No evening ser
James Elvin, pastoT. otinday school
at 10:00 a. in., Prof, W. I. Staley, su
perintendent; morning service at 11:00
a. in., subject,' "Gad, Our Kefugo,"
communion service and reception of
members; Christian Kudeuvor meeting
at 6:30; evening sen ice at 7:30. il
lustrated address on' work of Y. M. C.
A. by State Secretary Rhodes, of Port
land. Music morning and evening by
chorus choir, direction Win, McGil
christ, Sr. Mid week sorvico Thurs
day evening, at 7:30, studies in the
book of Acts. Friday evening Bible
class auspices Y. M. C. A., leader, Dr.
Whyte, of Albany.
Corner of Highland and Elm, Jose
phine HocKett, pastor, phone J465. Sab
bath school begins promptly at 10:00 a.
m., Earl Pniitt, superintendent. Meet
ings for worship at 11:00 a. m, and
7:30 p. m., Christian Endeavor at 6:15
p. m. Prayer meeting Thursday, 7:30
p. m. -ome nnd worship with us.
Jason Lee Memorial
At the corner of Jefferson and N.
Winter streets; J. Montcalm Brown,
pastor; Sunday school at 10 a, in., C.
M. Roberts, superintendent; Mrs. W. O.
Emmel, superintendent primary de
partment; preaching service at 11 a.
m. and at 7:30 p. m.; Epworth I.cgue
devotional service at 6:30 p. m.j strang
ers are especially welcomed to all ser
Corner Cnpitol and Marion streets,
W. G, Lienknernper, pantor; Huudin
school nt 10 a. m.; morning worship
in German at 11 o'clock, subject: "Be
hold, I Stand at the Door and Knock";
evening service in r.ngiish at 7:30: sun
ject: "Come; an Advent Sermon."
Corner of Chcmekotn and Cottage
streets; Kichard r. Tincher, minister
Sunday school at ton o'clock. Mis:
Ethel Fletcher, Supt.; morning service
at eleven o clock, subiiwt: "Tim Great
en. Need in the World"; Mrs. I.. Tow
er will mug, Mrs. Walter Dnton or
ganist. Social, service meeting at 7:30
p. m., Mr. Walter Denton will sneak
upon the subject: "What Society Owes
to tnu underworld"; a big subject
which should interest every wcltii
worker and friend of human progress;
a good musical program will add to tin
pleasure of the evening. Everybody
is iiiwicu, uruig jour menus. .
Associated Bible Students
Regular weekly class study in up
stairs llflll. fit linilthwont pnrnnr nf llifrli
and Forry streets, Sunday at 10 o'clock
o , uii iiiujo siuuenis welcome;
First Church of Chritft, Scientist
Sunday services are held at 440 Che
meketa street, at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m.:
subject of Bible lesson "God the Only
;auso and crentnr;" Miiiiduy school at
9:45 a. m.; Wednesday evening testi
monial meeting nt 8 o'clock; reading
room in the Hubbard building, suite
303, and is open every day, except Sun
days and holidays, from 11:45 a. m.
to 4 p, in.) all are welcome to our ser
vices and invited to visit our reading
241 Stato street, Captain Mover
speaks Sunday at 3 anil 7:30 p. m.:
also each evening dnring the week; all
are welcome, J. D. Cook, superintend
ent, Naitren Tabernacle.
North 19th and Marion streets. Bible
school 10 a. m., Win. Dennis, superin
tendent. Preaching 11 a. m. followed
by communion service and reception
of members. A good missionary pro
gram will begin at 7:30 p. m. with the
Rv. Mrs. Murphy of Junction City as
principal speaker; Mrs. Murphy is a re
turned missionary from Africa and
you will enjoy hearing her. Prayer
meeting Wednesday at 7:30 p. m.
B. W. Shaver, Pastor, 1565 Waller St.
w. c. t. tr.
Mr. Beuluh Ratliff will address the
Gospel temperance meeting Sunday at
4 o'clock. Ihere will be special music
You are welcome.
T. M. O. A. NIGHT IN
The Y. M. C. A. in Salem has many-
friends and supporters. Last wiuter
it is estimated 150 men and boys vis
ited the rooms every day and this
year s record promises to be even bet
ter. Men from all walks of life nre
frequent visitors enjoyinw the benefits
of this useful institution. But the local
institution is Only a very small part of
a magmfieeut national organization.
In North America there are 2.575
associations with a membership of si
most a million men and boys. The
property owned by the American Asso
ciations is valued nt 85 milliou dollars.
4,077 men arc employed as general sec
retaries and ether paid officers. Last
year 810 Associations paid for all edu
cational work $1,070,000. 10,021 mem
bers are serving on religious work com
mittees. 163,833 members are students
in Association Bibio classes. 447,351
members nre enrolled in gymnasium
These figures give us some idea of
the activities of the Y. M. C. A.
throughout the country. In order that
the people of Snlein may become more
familiar with the work of the Y. M.
C. A. in America, Sunday evening has
been designated Y. M. C. A. night lit
the First Congregational church and
all friends nnd members of the Y. M.
C. A. aro cordially invited to bo pres
ent. No officer of the Association in Oe
gon is more popular than State Secre
tary Rhoades more familiarly known to
the boys as "Dusty Rhoades" and on
Sunday evening he will deliver an il
lustrated address on the subject "Ore
gon's Biggest Crop." Mr. Rhoades
has one hundred slides of Y. M. C. A.
work and workers that he will throw
on the screen during his address.
The officers and directors of the lo
cal association arc intensely interested
in this meeting nnd assure the people
of Salem that it will be well worth
wkilo to hear what Secretary Rhoades
has to sav. Physical Director Ging
rich and General Secretary Compton
(and two men better fitted for their
respective tasks and more popular can
not be found in any of the Associa
tions) will be present and assist the
pastor of tho Congregational church
in the exercises of the evening. The
service will be held at 7:30 Sunday
evening in the First Congregational
church and everybody is invited ami
everybody will be cordially welcomed.
Six Buena Vista Boys
Sent To County Jail
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Dallas, Or., Dec. 4. William Wilson,
Harold Gano, Charles Seymour, John
Taylor, William Cassidy and Andrew
Mode, the six young men from the
Buena Vista neighborhood who were
arrested last week charged with having
disturbed a religious mooting at the
Kopvillo school house, havo been found
guilty by a jury in Justice Holman's
court and sentenced to 30 days in the
county jail. The trial attracted more
than a hundred penplo from the Buenn
Vista neighborhood and the circuit
court room was filled with spectators
Salem Lodge Attends Meeting.
The degree team of the Woodman of
the World lodge of Salem nnd a lurgo
number of tho lodge uttended a meet
ing of tho Dallas cnmp Tuesday even
ing and assisted in tho initiation of n
large number of candidates. Aftor the
ceremonies a sumptuous banquet was
served in the lndgo dining room. A
special train conveyed tho Salem dele
gation tu their homes after the nieet-
Hillman Estate Probated.
The estate of V. H. Hillman and
Nellie M. Hillman, victims of the
Thanksgiving day tragedy at Bethel,
wcro Admitted to probata this week,
Knlph J. Marvin was named adminis
trator of both estates nnd H. ('. Patty
appointed guardian of Mrs. Millmiin'i
children, Misses Neva ami Mildred
Link Virgil H Massey an attorney
of Amity was in the city Monday and
Tuesday on business eonnocled with
the estates of tho deceased.
County Court Moeta.
The regular monthly meeting of tho
i-oik county court was held in the
court hoiiBO Wednesdnv with Coinmis
sioners Beckett and Wells in attend
mice. Tho meeting wns presided oyer
by .fu.lgo J. B. Teul. Several lm-
i-" iiuniMcnn nun i crs were tniicn up
unii uiurmiKiiiy discussed hy the court
among which wns tho nllowanco al
lowed the Folk County Fair associu
N. Norton lias been grunted A divorce
from his wife, Nellio Norton, tho com
plaint being abusive treatment. Tho
I'lirucs r.Kio ai Monmouth. Mrs.
Norton id not appear nt tho trlul
which was held luto Saturday.
GEORGE WILL PASSES
George, Will, nged 75 years, died at
his home in Portland Monday. Tho fu
neral took ploco at tho Presbyterian
church hern yesterday morning at 10:30
Interment In the Aurora cemetery. X
P. Cole eonducted tho ceremonies.
Mr. Will wns born in Missouri In 1MB
and came to Oregon In 1870, settling
at this place, where he resided until
his removal to Portland nearly three
Ho is survived by his widow, Mrs.
Elisabeth Will, and three children, El
mer Will, Edward Will and Mrs, Cora
Eicgler, all of Portland, and one sister,
Miss Susan Will, and many other rela
tives in this eity. Aurora Observer,
May Be Extended Oyer Route
Which Will Leave
The following railroad story from
the Silverton Tribune will he of espe
cial interest to the people of Salem:
One of tho possible railroad develop
ments for the coming season, and one
which would affect Silverton material
ly, is the extension of the Willamette
Valley Southern electric lino from Mt.
Angel to Sta.vton and probably Stilem
by way of Silverton, Macleay, Shaw
It is known that influential citizens
of the towns named have been work
ing with that end in view, but no def
inite plans have been made as yet hc-
cordine to s statement made recently
by Edwin Foster, traffic manager of
A survey wns made several months
ago between Mt. Ansel and Salem vin
Lake Laliish, nnd Mr. Foster admits
that there havo been strong induce
ments offered for the extension of the
voad in that direction, but nothing def
inite has been reached as yet. It is now
certain and lias been ever since the
road was started that it would go on to
Salem, but it seems difficult to decide
upon a route which will be most profit
able to the company. To reach Stay-
ton by way ot the routo proposed
means a great volume of freight and
pasenger traffic for the company nnd
it. is known t hut there will be little
between Mt. Angel and Salem bv way
of Howell Prairie. It woud only bene
fit a syndicate now interested ni the
development of the beaver dam land at
Lnke Lnhieh, and it is more than prob
able that the railroad company will ex
tend the ronil in a way to bring per
Business men of Silverton have been
before the railroad officials upon one
or two occasions with this object in
view, and while they have not been
able to make it clear to the company
that this is the best move, they have
given considerable encouragement in
Mr. Foster says the company is not
asking for money with which to extend
its road. All tney want is a right of
way, and it is said that this can be
obtniued without cost or difficulty
through Silverton and direct to Stuy-
The people of Stnyton and vicinity
have long been enthusiastic, for n ronil
and are willing to render all required
aid to get one.
Waltr Brank Manager
of United Press Bureau,
1 Killed by Street Car
Portland, Or., Dec. ' 4. J." Walter
Hranin, manager of tho United Press
bureau in this city, was so seriously, iiu
jurcu eari.v inst nignt Dy a street car
hat he died two hours luter in tie
Brnnin was on his way homo and
stepped out from behind a telephone
pole to nppronch a car. Bis foot slip
ped and he fell in front, of tho car, be
ing carried along for about i!0 feet.
Policeman Pratt, an eyo witness, tel
ephoned for an ambulance and Brnnin
wsb rushed to tho Good Samaritan hos
pital, where he died nt 9 o'clock.
Branin was about, 35 years old, He
was born at Slater, Missouri and raised
in Lawrence, Kansas, where ho learned
telegraphy. Ho came to this city in
1H02, where ho secured employment
with tho Western Union Tcli'ginph
company, leaving that corporation in
August, 1007'when a strike was called.
Ha then joined the United Press as a
telegrapher and later wns promoted to
the position of manager of tho Port
land bm cuu.
Mr. Branin wus a telegrapher of ex
ceptional ability and wns one of a num
ber of fast senders sent to Caldwell
and Boise, Iduho, to cover the Hay
wood trial. Ho was also sent to Siin
Fraerisco at tiie time of the earth
quake and firo in 1IKI6 to help in clear
ing up the congestion of telegrams and
news matter. Besides being a tele
grapher ami newspaperman Branin was
a talented musician.
He is survived by two brothers,
Charles, of tho Associated Press iu this
city, nnd Bert Branin, a railroad man
of Auburn Washington; his father, A.
Binnin of Glacier, Washington; n
willow, and one small daughter about
two years old. He carried several
thousand dollars insurance.
Walter Brnnin was one of the best
beloved nnd loyal employes of the en
tire United Press organization. lliH
Kpirit and zeal was shown in a recent
letter he wrote the United Press man
ager at, San Francisco in which ho (In
clared "next to my family, the United
Press lias been ninrust and dcurcst to
my henrt. "
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pick
ens, Tuesday morning, November 30,
1IH5, an eight pound Doy.
Miss Vernu Keppinger anil L, D.
Murs left Sunday to resume their stud
ies at O. A. C.
Maurice Klinger, of Salem, visited at
tho home of his son, Ernest, in this city
Among the mnrriago license issued in
Vancouver Tuesday were: Edson Her
man, GO, and Mrs. Mary Hugenuuer, 45,
both of Gervnis, Ore.
Johnie Schleblo, who has been nt St.
Vincent's hospital for snmo timo, whore
ho underwent an operation, arrived
home Sunday and is able to he about
and with cam cxpfcls to soon bo en
Mrs. E. J. Blanch ami Mrs. Hriggs,
from I.os Angeles, Oil., visited tho past
week with Gervais friends. They will
visit with friends and relatives in the
state of Washington before returning
to their homes in California.
L, D. Mars has given up his special
course at . A. C. and has accepted a
f;ood position with the government. He
ins been notified to report for duty by
December 14 at San Francisco, where
lie will join a party of engineers who
will do re-survey work for tho V. H.
in southern California.
Road Supervisor John U. Cutsfortli,
t NEW TODAY 3
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING KATES,
Rate per word New Today:
oucu insertion, per word .
r-- ' "" - - -r
Oue week (8 insertions), per word Be;
Ono month (26 insertions), per word 17t
All ads must be ordered for a stated,
length of time, no ad to count less than
The Capital Journal will not be ren
sponsible for mora than one insertion
for errors in Classified Advertise
ments. Read your advertisement the
first day it appears and notify nt im
mediately it is contains an error.
Minimum charge, 15c.
OAK WOOD $4.S0. Phone 413. . tff
AUTO FOR HIBE Phone 144. Dee2&
CITY WINDOW CLEANER Phone
TRY OUR HOM-E PASTRY BAKING.
Phone 827 W. Doc4i
SECOND GROWTH Fl U WOOD $3.50
per cord. Phono 2240.
COWS TO TRADE For hay or grain.
Phono D6F11. Dec!
FOR RKNT Furnished rooms with
kitchenette. 256 N. Cottage. Dec
DO YOU NEED the "Handy Man."
Phone 827 W. Dec4
FOIt RENT Modern sleeping room,
250 S. Cottage Btroot. Phone 773 K.
HE CAME BACK If you have any
carpets you wih woven, notify S. A,
Dobner, Phone 1207M. Dect
DANDY MOTORCYCLE and typewrit
er to trade for piano. People's Bat
her shop, 264 htate.
GOAT MEAT First class ouly, 3e per
pound, delivered to any part of city.
150 S. 12th. Phone 2411). Decl
A GOOD JOB 500 men wanted. 350
State street, to get their shoes shiried
for 5 cents. Dccl
RUMMAGE SALE Now on at 260
State, by the Court street Christian
FURNISHED ROOMS Nicely heated,'
with board. Close in, call at 2!)S) N.
Winter, or phono 1570J. DoclO
FOB RENT Two housos, paved street,
two blocks Washington school, 1355
Marion St. Dec.7,
IOST Child's brown kid glove on
East Stato struct. Return to 1025;
East Stato stoiot. Reward. Deck
FOIt SALE Nice four year old Yellow
Jersey cow, very gentle, rich inilket,
Price tao.OO. 760 North 2l8t street.
SEVERAL SMALL SUMS of money
to loan by owner on improved farm
land. Inquire 506 V. 8. Bank Bldg.
, . i . . Dec-l
WANTED To hear from cwner. of
good ranch tor sole. Send cash price
and description' D. F. Bush, Minne
apolis, Ali nil. " Dec 4
FOB SALE OB TRADE 3'i acres im
proved, on car line, also 2 two ncr
tracts. See owner, 328 Hubbard
TWO FINE IRV1NGTON LOTS In
Portland, to trade for acreage near
Sulum. 1 usuuaie some. J. C.
earn Journal. Doc4
WANTED Of owner, from 160 to 30'
acres, well improved grain and stock
ranch. Address particulars to P. O.
Box 324. Decl
FOB BALK Good driving horse, har
ness and rubber tired buggy, $00
takes tho outfit at quick sale. Phono
(11)2, or call 1460 Court. tf
WANTED A girl to stay evening)
with young married woman, or will
give board and room to right party.
1.105 Cross street. Dec7
WANTED To trado 7 room house and
lot in Rivorsido, California, for a
bungalow in Salem, or small ucrengo
near Snlein. W. A. Listen Dec-l
FOUND Peanut and popcorn wagon.
Lost on Liberty street. Friends in
terested will find same at 117 N.
High, opposite Court llouso. Tho
Huffmnn Confectionery. tf
O. W. EYRE and L. C. Cavanough are '
buying fut hogs and pnying highest
cash prices to ship to Portland.
Phono O. W. Kyre, 2206M or L. O.
Cavanangh, 2183 M. tf
I FOB . EXCIIANOETwonty million
.' feel of tho best timhor in Siletz, 40
; acre dairy ranch, ono half mile from
j Toledo, 4 room bungalow funiisheili
at Agate Bench. For particulars,
phono H3M.r or address 735 Bellevue,
Sateni. Oregon. I)e-ii
! who litis been graveling the Toad be
tween (rervtus unit tho St. Louis dis
trict has the job completed. It has been
a long timo since this job was first
started, but Mr. Cutsforth was held up
on the job becnuso ho could not get
gravel, Tho road between hero and St.
Louis will bo in good condition soon as
tho gravel becomes packed. Star.
Miss Hazel Bear, one of the popular
seniors, Turner high school girls, was
completely surprised at her homo Wed
nesday evening ubout 8 o'clock when
arising from tho piuni ami going in
search of a drink, to find uu ndjoiniiig
room full of high school students and
friends, After gnaies in which all told
of how they had or would feel when
18, anil music, the illuminated blrthdiiv
cuke was cut, a gold watch being found
in its center.
Mr. Richard Gray, president of sen
ior class, presented for tho class nnd
others a beautiful manicure set. Aft
er refreshments were served nnd more
music, friends took leave voicing a.
pleasant evening and glad they were
present, to help Miss Hard celebrate
Iter eighteenth birthday,
A Journal New Today will 41
convert waste Into wealth.