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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 9, 1915)
THE DAILY 'CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY, Dec. 9. 1915.
I SUNSHINE and BAR
IS A STRONG COMBINATION AND IT IS SIMPLY WONDERFUL HOW
MANY PEOPLE DECIDE TO "GO SHOPPING" A DAY LIKE THIS. OUR
FACILITIES WERE OVERTAXED AND THE "STANDING ROOM ONLY"
CARD WAS UP BEFORE THE LUNCH HOUR. THE BEST OF IT WAS
They Were Buying Too
With Xmas only 13 days away there are not many "just looking"
Week the Heavier Lines
Are Receiving Attention
Next Week Will Be Xmas
and Holiday Goods Week
Ladies' 1-piece Dresses
of Poplins, French
Serges, regular $7.50,
$10.00 and $12.50, in two
$2.98 and $5.90
Ladies' Tailored Suits
of every fabric and de
sirable color, regular
$12.50 to $30.00, in two
$5.90 and $10.90
Ladies' Winner Coats,
every coat included, $8,
$10 and $12 in first lot,
$15, $18 and $20 in sec
$3.90 and $9.90
I Ladies' Trimmed Hats.
in two lots, that were
$1.50 to $3.00, are now
49c to $135
Ladies' Trimmed Hats
that .were . $4.00, $5.00,
$6.50 and up to $8, now
$1.95 and $2.95
Ladies', Misses and Chil
dren's Felt Hats, Knit
Caps and Corduroy
24c, 48c, and 69c
Men's $7.50, $8.50 and $10
Raincoats, this week 3,90
Men's $6.50, $7.50 and
$9.50 heavy Mack
Men's $7.50, $8.50 and
$9.50 Suits, odd
lines, now $3.90
Men's $12.50 and $15.00
Wool Serge Suits at $7.90
Men's $12 and $15 Winter
Overcoats, sale . . ,
BLANKETS and BEDDING
75c and 95c Cotton Blank
ets, single beds, . .48c-g5c
$1.50 and $1.65 Double
Blankets, full size . . .98c
12 quarter wool nap
Blankets, $2 and $2.35,
$1.00 and $1.25 Comforts
for 3-4 beds, sale . 69c
$1.50 full size quilted
Comforts, sale ()gc
35c special blend Fresh
Roasted Coffee 23c
50c best grade Japan Tea,
4 cans Aster Brand Con
densed Milk 25c
Best Perfection Brand
Flour, per sack
10 lb. sack Pancake Flour,
The GREATER CHICAGO Store
SALEM'S ONLY COMPLETE DEPARTMENT STORE, PHONE 179
Buena Vista Youths
Pardoned by Governor
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Dallas, Ore., Sec. 9 A number of the
residents of the Buena Vista neighbor
hood who were instrumental in the ar
rest and conviction of William Wilson,
Harold Gano, Charles Seymour, John
Taylor, William Cassiily and Andrew
Mode on a charge of disturbing a relig
ious meeting have secured their pardon
through petition sent to Governor
Withycombe. It was the general feel
ing of the people of that community
that the boya had been punished enough
for their actions and the 30-day sen
tence imposed on them was cut nearly
Polk Wins More Priies.
At the I'olk-Marion Corn exhibit held
in Salem last week Polk county carried
off sweepstakes on Burbank potatoes,
second on gold corn potatoes and third
on 12 ears of sweet corn. There were
about 30 exhibitors from this county
in the different classes at the show.
Court Gives Fair Board $2,000.
The Polk eounty court on Tuesday
awarded the Polk County Fair associa
tion 42,000 for the purpose, of carrying
on the fair the coming year. In pre
vious years the amount secured from
the county was hardly sufficient to de
fray the expenoes of the holding of the
fuirs as a large part of tho money had
to be spent on buildings.. The Dallas
Commercial . club has loaned the fair
board several amounts during tho past
years to pay all debts but with the
increase from the county court and the
state appropriation the fair can this
coming year be put on a paying basis.
Delegations from the several commer
cial bodies throughout tho county were
responsible ,for the increuso they ap
pearing before the court at its last ses
sion and petitioned for the raise.
HUIE WING SANG CO. I
Big Stock of Holiday Goods
Fancy and Dry Goods
Bilk Embroidered Handkerchiefs, Scarf, Kimonos, Stand Covers,
China ware and Imported Ornament selling at cost.
291 NORTH COMMERCIAL STREET
Don't Scratch Use Zen sal
This remedy Zeusal Is made to reach your particular
cue. if yon ha an Ecxema that la dry and scaly, dm
Dry ZensoX If you hare weeping skin or any watery
trnpuoa, buy Moist Zenial and get the relief yon have
been seeking;. BOo the Jar at Poole's.
Dallas Poultry in Portland Show.
Mrs. Winnie Braden, of this city, has
nine of hor prize winning White Barred
Bocks on exhibition at the seventh an
nual poultry and pet stock Bhow which
is being held in Portlund this week.
Mrs. Braden will attend the exhibition
during the latter part of the week.
Republicans to Meet in January.
Tho Polk county republican central
committee will meet sometime in Jan
uary according to a statement issued by
Chairman Dave Hampton of Monmouth.
Mrs. Mabel Homes Farsons, of Eu
gene, spoke before a meeting of the
Dallas Womon's club in the Dnllas pub
lie libraray auditorium Tuesday after
noon. Light refreshments were served
after the meeting which was attended
by a large number of the members.
Mrs. T. W. Nordby and son Tommie,
returned to their homo in Portland Sun
dny after a short visit at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. John R. Allgood. "
Carl Williams returned Monday from
nn over Sunday visit with friends in
C. F. Hall, of Salem, was a Dallas vis
itor the first of the week.
Bert Dennis, of Salem, was in Del
Ins Monday evening greeting oh'
W. V. Fuller and County School Si'
perintendont H. C. Seymour wero busi
ness visitors in the capital city Monday
C. L. Cridcr returned Monday even
ing from a short business visit in Port
land. Miss Alice Grant wag an over Sunday
visitor at the home of her sister, Mrs.
Simon Grindheira, of Portland.
Miss Elma Hnrris was in Nalem the
first of the week visiting friends.
Mrs. F. R. Rich, of Summit, Oro., Is
in the city a guest at the home of her
son, Harold Rich.
Mrs. Henry E. Muscott was in Salem
tho first of the week a guest at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. Luther J.
P. E. Davis returned the first of the
week from a short business visit in
Mr. and Mrs. E. KV Piasecki were
over Sunday visitors with relatives and
friends in tho capital city.
James Sweeney visited the first of
the week at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
John R. Wills, in Salem.
Mrs. H. W. Smith, of Spencer, Iowa,
sister of the tate Mrs. Eugene Foster,
was in Dallas last Friday looking after
Mrs. Winnie Braden has been at 8a-
American Miners Escape by
Good Luck Villistas Again
San Francisco, Dee. 9. Manager
Fred G. Ferish and eight employes of
the Shower of Gold mine in Western
Mexico here today told of the reign of
terror Mayo Indians created recently
in that region
He charged that Indians, led by a
Villa colonel, captured an employe,, but
he escaped and warned them in time
so that they could flee. Two days they
travelled overland. At Los Mochis,
175 Americans he said, were hemmed
in and one was killed. Fleeing then
to Topolobampo, . the entire crowd
found themselves without food and in
desperate plight for days. Finally food
was obtained through an American man
ager of a sugar company.
Rebels Burn Bridges.
Douglas, Ariz., Dec. 9. Seven hun
drcd ( nrranzistas under Goneral Flores
today joined forces with the soldiers of
General Calles who were cjecteU from
Frontenas, by ' Villiastas led by Rod
riguez. The rebels are burning bridges,
dynamiting railways and laying waste
10 mo country.
Literary Society Debates
Merits of Ford Car
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Bethel, Or., Dec. 9. The litorary so
ciety last Friday evening was well at
tended in spite of the rain. The de
bate was on tho question, "Rosolved
That single life is more preferable
than married life." Speakers on the
airirmative were John Clark, Lucy
menois, ana avis Williams; negative,
Paul Baker, Walter Baker and Clif
The question next Friday will be.
"Resolved, That the Ford car is tho
most economical car that a farmer can
afford." This is a popular question
ana an interesting noDate is promised,
The program last Friday was as fol
lows: Recitation by Harlan Hoffman.
Mandoiin duet by Baker Bros.
Song by five boys.
Dialogue by three boys.
Recitation by Harriet Wolfe.
Autoharp solo by Elmer Roth.
Reading bv Gustave Bahnscn.
The mandolin duet, "Silver Threads
mong the Gold," was well rondered,
rain playing tne air and Walter play
ing a tenor accompaniment.
Governor Withycqmbo in his address
suggested that the- farmers should be
more in love with country life. Instead
of toiling and saving to be able to
move to town they should build modern
homes and eventually retire in the
country. In this connection it may be
of interest to note that we have one
modern homo in this neighborhood,
that of Mr. Leopold Schulz. Mr.
Schulz has a water system, hot and
cold water, and bath. He has a power
laundry and his buildings are all light
ed by electricity from a private plant.
Mr. J. N. Nichos, Mr. E. E. Matten,
ana cistrin .tiros, an nave modern im-
nrovements in their hnniPH. Ontrin
Bros, have purchased an electric light
plant and will install it next year.
Doubtless more of us would have tho
modern improvements if we were able.
Home of the neighbors are hailing
einucrs irom tne gas worKs in Haicm.
Cinders are better than mud in the
Geo. Hain has rented the farm form
erly owned by Mr. G. I. Newton.
BRAZIN In the city, December 9,
JillS, .Patrick lirazin, at the ago or.
Services will be held tomorrow morn
ing at the Catholic church, with burial
m tho Catnonc cemetery.
MACNIDER At the home of his
daughter, Mrs. F. A Rupert, 800
ChomeKeta street, uocemoer 7, lwis,
Adam R. Miu-ui'ler, at the age of 83.
Surviving him besides his wife, who
is in the city, are two daughters, Mrs,
F. J. Rupert, of Salem, and Mrs. E. C.
Barnes, of Jumping Pound, Alberta,
Funeral services will be held tomorrow
afternoon at 2 o'clock from the parlors
of Rigdon & Richardson. The body will
be sent to Bismarck, N. D.. for burial.
regiment in Ohio, Later he removed to
Adam R. Macnidcr was born in Mon
treal, C "adn February 17, 1832. Later
ho moved to St. Louis, Missouri, and at
the beginning of the Civil war, enlisted
in the 15th Illinois Volunteer Infantry,
serving for three years. At the close
of his servico ho was a lieutenant in a
rigimcnt in Ohio. Later he removed to
North Dakota, and was a member of
the first territorial conventions of the
CARD OF THANKS
We desire to express to our many
kind friends our deop appreciation of
their tender sympathy and kindly aid
in our recent bereavement, the loss of
our little daughter. The beautiful
flowers and the more beautiful spirit
that prompted their giving will be re
membered so long as we live. To then
and to the Rev G. Koehler, who offii-'-ated
at the funeral we are indeed deep
MR. ft MRS. PETER FREIERMUTH.
An order was issued by County
Judge Husney today authorizing Hnr-
oid it. Jones, administrator or tho es
tate of Josephine C. Lawrence, do
ceased, to pay (33.84 to Nellie R. Jones
me neir or rue estate.
lent for the past two days packing up
tne corn ex mint lor shipment to thip
city. Polk county products won several
prizes at the Marion county show.
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Miller were 8a
lent visitors with relatives the first of
HIGH SCHOOL NOTES
"The Servant in the House" will be
presented by the students of the high
school at the Opera House, January
21. Heretofore, the iiiyh school stu
dents have given entertainments in the
way of plays not quite so ambitious as
the "Servant in tho House," but this
year the student body feels that a
standard play would best show the pro
gress being made by the pupils in pub
lic sneaKing ana acting.
Hard times have very little to do
with the treasury of the student coun
cil. At the last meeting Treasurer
Davis reported over $500 real money
in the bank, waich is coins some for
high school students. However, this
year is a record breaker when it comes
to the bank account. Much of this
ready money is due to a successful foot
ball year, as in former years, football
was charged to profit and loss, with
tne emphasis ou the loss. Another
means of income is the school news
paper, "The Clarion," which is now
on a firm financial basis. The, paper
is issued twice a month and is fast
gnining in interest as well as circula
tion. The malingers and editorial stnti
feel they have set a high standard for
coming newspaper youths who will
have charge of "The Clarion," as the
paper is now equal to many college
publications. ,The Christmas number
wili be issued in a double size. Since
The Clarion" has been published in
a newspaper form, the advertising has
Basketball practice will soon bo un
der full swing. The old men of last vear
who arc back and who are going out
are Snicks Ratcliff, Cox Gill, Monk
t'roetor and Hubey Ratcliff. With
these men and only one new player to
be chosen, Salem's prospects for a
championship are encouraging. TeamB
to Be played and dates are as follows:
McMinuville, December 17,- at Salem.
McMinnville, February 25, at Me-
Alumni, Deceiiiber 23, at Salem.
Astoria, February 1, at Salom.
Astoria, January 15, at Astoria.
Eugene, February 4, at Salem.
Eugene, January 7, at Eugene.
Vancouver, January 14, at Vancouver.
Manager Steusloff has written to
several other schools for dates and as
soon as word from these schools is re
eeived, the definite dates for the win
ter will be announced.
Churches Will Have
Out-generals Forces Sent to
Crush Him and Surrounds
The Leslie and Jason Lee Methodist
churches are entering into a contest to
increase the enrollment in the Sunday
schools. Beginning .Tnnnnrw 1st Vinth
Sunday schools will launch out oil a
campaign for new members, the con
test to close at the end of February.
Three things will decide who has won
in the contest.
First the largest number of new
members gained during that time; to
determine from what point thiy are to
start both schools will divide the at
tendance on the last Sunday of Decem
ber, by the total enrollment and this
number multiplied by one hundred,
thus giving the per cent. Then the
largest increase over and above that
per cent will be counted. The second
part of the contest is the lurgest per
cent of, offerings. The third is the
regularity of attendance of members.
Those on tho committee who have
chargo of the contest are:
Leslie Church Mr. .1. Barber, Mrs.
Mason Bishop, Miss Jossie Kooreman.
Jason Lee Church Mr. C. M. Roberts,
Mr. R. A. Harris, Miss Newmann.
Bonds of the Allies
.Touch Lowest Point
New York, Dec. 9. Bonds, covering
the $500,000,000 loan to the allies sold
down to 95 today, the lowest point
they have reached since they were is
sued. It was rumored that investors were
not tnking them up as well as had been
oxpected and that this was in part re
sponsible for tho low level.
Tho life of tho Morgan syndicate en
gnged in floating the bonds expires on
Tucsdny, and it may have half of the
loan left at that time.
J. P. Morgan is reported to be try
ing to induce banks to hold their al
lotments for a time to prevent a bad
slump in price which might follow sud
Contracts Are Let For
Battleships In East
Washington, Dec. 9. Secretary of
tho Nnvy Daniels announced this after
noon that construction of battleships 43
nnd 4-i have been awarded to tho New
Yor and Mare Isluud yards. Tho New
York bid was 7,OfiO,92(5, while Maro Is
land 's bid was $7,4 13,151).
The secretary issued an advertise
ment for construction of two fleet sub
marines authorized by the Inst congress.
They must make a speed of 25 knot
which will exceed that of any subma
rine known to havo been built, or to be
May Select St. Louis
Washington, Dec. 9. Republican Na
tional committeemen gathered hero to
day for Tuesday's session found that
the San Francisco convention city boom
is in tho hands of Committeeman Mux
son, of Nevada. There is also a senti
ment in favor of St .Louis as tho con
vention city to counteract the effect of
the dnnocrntio convention there.
Return of votes to tho Hawaii, Philip
pine and Porto Rico delegates is ex
pected. These delegates wero disfran
chised in the Chicago convention,
Mr. and Mrs. George Sodgcrs and
Miss Margaret Rodgcrg returned Wed
nesday evening from a delightful trip
to California where they attended the
closing of tho exposition in San Fran
cisco. Chief Deputy Bute Highway En
gineer Cantine wont to Portland to
day to attend the conference of the
county judges and commissioners of
the stato which began this morning.
Douglas, Ariz., Dec. 9. General Rod
riguez, the Villista leader in Sonora,
has staged a "come back."
He has apparently out genernlled the
foroes seeking to crush him, and this
afternoon they are on the defensive.
Seven hundred Carranzistas who were
rushed south to save another Carrnnza
force reported surrounded by rebels are
stranded at San Joaquin. .
The rebels are attacking the troop
train's escort and may capture the en
tire detachment. While General Gomez,
in charge of the 700, was wiring Agua
Prieta pleading for help, the wires were
cut, breaking his message.
Meanwhile there are tewer than 1,U0U
soldiers left in Agua Prieta, and the
town's commanders far that tho Vil
listas will concentrate their supposedly
scattered forces and swoop down on it.
Skirmishing is in- progress along 20
miles of the Naeozari railway, with
rebels having all the better of it, ac
cording to fragmentary information.
Another Carranza detachment is re
ported hurrying toward Fronteras to re
lieve the government troops driven out
of that town by Rodriguez's raiders.
Sends Out Advice To
Auto Owners of State
"How to run an automobile and keep
out of court," is given a thorough
treatment in a two pugo pamphlet in
closed with the auto license tags from
the seeretnry of state this year. The
pamphlet is issued by the public satcty
commission, of Portland, and Sec
retary Olcott gave his permission to
enclose ttem with the license tags as
they arc sent out to the auto owners
with their licenses.
The cnmiihlet gives a list under the
head of "Please Don't" and also some
"Please Do's" as follows:
I Please Don't.
Don't operate a ear until you are
j thoroughly competent.
' Don't drive faster than the law al-lcws.
Don't drive in a reckless manner.
Don't cut corners.
Don't diive on the wrong side of the'
Don't pess a street car while stopped
takincr on or letting off passengers.
Don't keep your muffler open at any
time or nlace.
Dou't keep up a conversation while
driving or permit your chauffeur to do
Don't drive an automobile while in
toxicatcd or under tho influence of
liquor, or allow your chauffeur to do
Don't drive with dazzling headlights.
Have pity on the other fellow.
Procure and read tho Oregon Mot
Vehicle Law and Traffic Ordinance,
and observe the law strictly.
Obey traffic officers. Avoid argu
ments with them, although you may
think they nro wrong.
Always drive on tho right sido of the
Pass nil overtaking vehicles on tin
Remember that the driver on tho
right at an intersection has the righi
Drivo with caution nnd make your
speed rensonnblo nt all times having
regard for the traffic and the safety
of the public.
Slow Jown at railroad and railway
crossings or stop when in doubt, rut her
thnn tnko a chance.
Reduce speed in passing a school
while in session.
Signal a driver back of you in case
you intend to stop or turn.
Always use common sense it will
keep you -out or trouble.
Druggists Seek Legal
Methods of Denaturing
Alcohol for Home Use
Attorney General Brown today re
ceived an inquiry from F. H. Bowersox,
a Monmouth druggist, as to the legal
methods for denaturing alcohol to rend
er it unfit for use as a boverage and
yet leave it non-poisonous. Mr. Bower
sox explained that ho wished to offer
alcohol for solo tor bathing and as nn
antiseptic hut the usual method of
mixing wood alcohol with grain ulcohol
made the product a deadly poison.
Attorney General Brown says tb
question is whether or not tho alcohol
can bo used as a beverage and guve
as an unofficial opinion that any com
pound that would render the mixture of
ulcohol unfit for drinking purposes or
internal uso would denature it within
As tho Monmouth druggist Is a priv
ate individual Mr. Brown cannot, ans
wer his query direct but will ndvtoo
the district attorney of Polk county
of his opinion in the mutter since it is
of general interest throughout the
state. Iho U, M, internal revenue do
partmont prescribes a number of form
ulas for rendering alcohol unfit for a
Dcverngc and sovcral of them are non
Plans for Opening the
Washington, Dee. 9. It is under
stood that the Crow plan of distrobut
ing the land in opening' tho Colville
Indian reservation will be followed.
This will permit homesteaders to select
sites 20 days before tho tract Is thrown
open. Applications for sites will be
filed simultaneously and every effort
will be mado to avoid the lottery fea
tures which have characterized the
opening of other tracts In tho north
west, particularly the Couer d' Alone
ALTO FOR HIRE Phone 144. Dec22
CITY WINDOW . CLEANEB-rPiiono
S. & C. VAUDEVILLE
5 Casting Campbells
The World's Greatest Come
dy Acrobatic Act.
2 Other Acts 2
Selected Picture Program
WOOD (TTTINCr WANTED Inquire
at J42 Court street. DeclO
THREE POUNDS Fine Christum
candy lor zoo at Damons. Dcc24
SECOND GROWTH FIR WOOD
isj.ou per cord. Phone 2249. tf
FOR RENT Two house keeping rooms
at lunu xngu. x none . ti
FOR SALE Young team, harness and
nae. inquire zias iN. 4th street. -DeclO
A RELIABLE WOMAN Wants work
by the day or week, Phone 2171.1.
FOR -LE White Anuora rabbilM.
cheap. Phono 692, or call 1406 Court.
NURSERY STOCK Pears, Sc; apples,
5c; cherries, 15c; holly, 50c; grapes.
10c. Phone S3F15 , Decll.
W;ORK WANTED By young man of
kudu niiuus. wnat nave you to of
fer. Address T, care of Journal, tf
GOAT MEAT First class only, 3c per
A..V... .1 A - . . . .
ri ucuvorcu m miy pan or city.
150 8. 12th. Phone 2419. Decld
VOL' NO WOMAN Wants general
house work, can give references.
Phone 1527J. Dec'J
BEST MEXICAN chicken tnmuloa
made to ordor. Mrs. Pyritz, 444 'j
N. Com '1 streot. Decll
FOR SALE Buff Orpington eiiickena
and eggs for hatching purposes.
' Phone evenings, 6UF2. Jan!)
RUMMAGE SALE Now on at 260
State, by the Court street Christian
COV FOR SALE A fres.i milk cow
with first calf Fred Minzeiiinior,
21" Fairground road. Declj
WANTED A position by an export-,
enced farm hand and gardner. V., '
care Journal. Doc 13
FURNISHED ROOMS Nicely heated,
with board. Close in, call at 2(1!) N.
Winter, or phone 1570J. DeclO
STOP! LOOK!' Two Iota on car lino,
$350, terms. D. C. Corey, 1363 N.
TRADE Winchester 12 guage, niodol
1012, hammerless shotgun, lor chick
ens. 13, enre Journal. Decll
FOR SALE Victor talking mnchino,
with 40 records, cheap. Hot) South
13th streot. tj
ROOFS REPAIRED And guaranteed
not to leak.. O. L. Donaldson, Phono
WHITE LEGHORN COCKERELS
For sale. 3-4 mile north fair ground
on Portland road. D, X. Beechler.
FOR RENT 6 room plastered houso
on car line, 590 North 17th, 10 per
month. Phono 33F14, or call next
door north. tf
FOR SALE CHEAP Duroa breed boar
hog. Phono or writo O. McElroy,
Route No. (J, Sulcm, Oregon. Tele
phone 7.'ll'"4. Decll
LADIES Make shields at home, $10
for 100, work Bent prepaid, no can
vassing. Send stump, lvnnhoe Mfg.
Co., St. Louis, Mo. Decll
TWO ACRES LAND To bo cleared,
also wood to cut. Bids wanted, 3 -t
mile north Cuir grounds. Portland
roud. D. X. Beechler. DecO
PLANT THOSE TREES NOW Early
planting is best, heo iny stock in
roar of armory. Jonos' 'Northwest
ern Nursery. Phouo 412. Decll
FOR SALE OH TRADE Heavy work
horse .or snlo cheap or tiado for
cow. Second hand phono wanted.
Address Routo 3, Box 10O. Dee.9
WHEN IN SALEM Stop at the n '
ital hotel, nicely furnished rooms,
all modern. P. W. Bornoman, comer
Stato and Commercial street. Phono
030. Sulcm, Oregon. .lanlO
TRADE OR SELL Good work horse,
1150 pounds, good liglit wagon, set
of almost new double work harness,
also singlo wagon harness. For wood,
hay or grain. Phone 2094R, DeclO"
WANTED To trado CO acre farm,
3 1-2 miles from Salom on good roud,
well Improved, a splendid home for
a stock ranch, with buildings. Must
be free of debt. Address 75, care of .
FOR RENT 10. acres, choice grniit
. land, five miles out, no buimiiigH,
for share, ..Five acres, near car lino,-'
small house, 3 acres loganberries,
boaring. per month. Five acres, !"
small domestic orchard, fair build
ings, good water, two miles from
citv limits, 7 per month. Suuaro
Deal Realty Co.. 301 U. S. Bank