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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 11, 1915)
(Continued Irom Pago Two.)
Bussia stands supreme in many arts
teday; mainly in music, dancing and
literature. .Russian symphonies excel
in their display of tone color and depth
of feeling. Dancing of Russian artists
is supreme; Pacloma has put dancing
on a tragic plane. While in the realm
of literature Kussian authors are fast
corning to the front;. such men as Tol
stoi, Gorky and others are oppressing
human thoughts and sentiments in a
new light and in a manner hcrtofore
unused. Of tho modern novelists, Dos
toevski is tho greatest; his works are
of a nature that make thorn leadors,
they have consequently been translated
into nearly all the important langung-
His early life was one of poverty
and want and he was thrown into the
society of criminals, slugs and the low
er stratum of the underworld; for im
plication with a band of revolutionists
he was sentenced to be shot and was
even so far as on the scaffold when a
pardon arrived from the czar, commut
ing the death sentonee to exile for
eight years in Siberia.
JJostoerski has left a vivid storv of
the. sensations which one has in' the
presence of death. The exile in Siberia
convinced him more than ever of his
love and sympathy for mankind rather
than embittering him.
His first novel, "Poor People," al
most immeditaely proclaimed him Rus
sia's greatest man of letters.
"He realized that many of the Si
berian exiles were the best people of
the foundations of the Russian popu
The theme of his novels is of those
men who have fallon so low that they
cannot return to society, yet they have
souls the same as other humans. Is is
the struggle of the weak willed and ig
norant against an irresistible force
that subjects them and prevents them
from securing the freedom and liberty
which they desire. His characters are
like human beings who become real be;
fore the reader and Bpad forth their
DostoersKi's portrayal of the lower
classes has never been equalled by any
other modern novelists. His art is that
of revealing the souls of the weak and
the holpless, showing how thoy suffer;
and mailing us realize conditions as
they would soein to us under similar
conditions. So sympathetic and appeal
ing is the work of this Russian novelist
that yet his work is national in its ap
peal, yet it is becoming a world wido
Miss Kntherine Bcholheimcr, of
Furniture Gifts appeal to almost every Christmas shopper, because they are gifts in a substantial form
which will last for many Christmases and be constant reminders of your thoughfulness. Our stock con
tains something for every member of the family from the child up. Come and look over our stock, you will
not be urged to buy, except, perhaps, by the wonderfully low prices and exceptionally high quality. Also,
isn't it worth something to you to know that whatever you purchase is backed up by our reputation. Your
purchase is not complete
1 HMtmiMOIM)mOOm4MimHlMMMOWmH0mttlMtMIIIHIimOtMttmtOtW t
I A Useful HoHdav Gift
Every Portable in the
priced for holiday
One like cut,
open top, a
Easy Couches At Easv Prices
An unusual offering in a variety of
good easy, comfortable Couches, all
full king spring construction, filled
with town moss and cotton and covered
in corduroy, tapestry and imitation
leather, oak frames. The regular price
of these Couches range from $12.50 to
$15.00. Special $10.80, your choice
We will set aside any
article you choose and de
liver Dec 24.
Portland, is a week-end guest at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur W, Law
rence, on Fir street.
Mrs. Henry Meyers went to Portland
this morning for u brief visit.
Tho Lincoln school Parent-Teachers'
Circle will hold their regular month
ly meeting Tuesday evening at 7:Ht
o'clock. A splendid programme has
been prepared and all patrons und
friends are cordially invited.
Here is the programme:
Solo Mrs. Humphreys
Address "The Christmas Spirit,"..
Reverened Carl H. Elliott
Whistling Solo .. ..Miss Bertha Clark
Address "The Truant Officer's
Work" Mrs. Pickett
Reading , . Mrs. Frances Aline
Solo Mrs. H. W. Bross
The members of the South Circle of
the First Christian church held their
regular meeting Wednesday' at - the
home of Mrs. Fred West, on Saginaw
After a short businessa session the
remainder of the afternoon was spent
with sewing. Later light refreshments
were served by the hostess assisted by
Mesdamcs Armstrong, Peck and Frisel
man. Those present at tho meeting were:
Reverend and Mrs. Porter, Mcsdames
Anderson, Peters, Pratt, Dwycr, Aid
rich, Nash, Armstrong, Jory, Hodson,
Stubbs, Frisolman, Davis, Hobson, Ap
ple, Stanton, Peck, Hall, Busick, Baker,
Babington, Keoton, Penny, Viesko,
Clark, Miss Mortison and little Dorothy
Nash and Delbcrt Viesko.
W. II. Lerchen went to Portland this
J. L. Peetz is in Corvallis today on
Mrs. T. C. Janda, of Aumsvillo, is
F. A. Leeg is in Portland for an over
Mrs. S. C. Wall went to Portland
Merrill 8. Lamport went to Portland
Miss Caroline Sicgmund is here to
day from Stayton.
J. E. Scott is in Portland today on
real estate business.
Mrs. E. S. Lamport is in Portland
for a week end visit.
Honry Cornoyer and wife went to
Portland this morning.
State Treasurer Thomas Kay ia con
fined to his home today by illness.
Mrs. If. W. Meyers is in Portland to
until you are satisfied.
A Few Suggestions
Ladies' Desk ..$9.00 to $15.00
Sewing Tables $7.50 to $20.00
Odd Chairs ....$2.50 to $20.00
Rockers $2.00 to $25.00
Smokers' Stands $2 to $12.00
Pedestals $2.50 to $8.50
Stools $2.00 to $4.00
Pictures 25c to $10.00
Casseroles $1.00 to $5.00
Jardinieres 50c to $5.00
Vases 50c to $2.50
Carvers $3.00 to $10.00
Chafiing Dishes $5.50 to $15.00
Book Stands . . . $4.00 to $7.50
Candle Sticks ... .65c to $7.50
Library Tables $7.50 to $25.00
Piano Benches $&50 to $12.50
Music Cabinets $9.00 to $17.50
Clocks $1.50 to $7.50
Baskets 5c to $2.50
Trays 25c to $4.50
Small Rugs .... $1.25 to $5.50
Dinner Sets .... $6.00 to $25.00
store will be
THE DAILY CAPITAL .TOT"
day, going on the morning Oregon Elec
tric. Mrs. J. J. Burch and daughter, Mrs.
E. F. Craven, of Rickreal, are in the
Deputy Stato Scaler of Weights
Fred Buchtel is spending the day in
Portland on official business.
J. F. Purvine returned this morning
from a visit to Portland to nttend the
International live stock show.
Assessor Walter E. Ball, of Lincoln
county, is in t.ie city. He is president
of the state assessors' association.
Frank Ricket left Wednesday for a
visit with friends and relatives in Ne
braska and other points in the east.
Doan George H. Alden, of Willam
ette university, went to Albany today
on business matters for the university.
Governor Withyeombe returned this
morning from Portland where he at
tended last night's hockey game be
tween Portland and Victoria.
Asa Eoff and wife returned yester
day from a three weeks visit to the
exposition. They were on the grounds
for the closing exercises.
W. S. Fitts and Miss Inez Fitts are
back in West Salem after a visit in
San Francisco dating from Thanksgiv
ing week. They report a most enjoy
able visit and were at the Panama ex
position during the grand finale De
Deputy Assessor Oscar Steelhammer
returns today from Silverton where he
was a member of the band that played
at the Cooley funeral Friday. Mr.
.ooley was an old bniulman of Silver
ton and musicians who formerly play
ed with him attended tho funeral in a
MARRIED AT STAYTON.
Today, at the home of the brides
parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Shelley,
occurred the marriage of Miss Katie
Shelley to Charles Henry Roscoe. Short
ly before 10:30 o'clock "Loves 'Old
Sweet Song" was sweetly rendered by
Mrs. E. L. Putnam, followed by Men
delssohn's wedding march, played by
MrB. A. E. Bradshaw The minister was
followed by the bridal party, Hilda
Trask bearing the ring in a dainty blue
silk basket, Mablc Bradshaw who car
ried the flowers. Next came the bride
and groom The bride was daintily
dressed in cream messaline and wore a
veil which was tastily caught up by
"Lillies of the Valley." She carried
a bouquet of carnations. The groom was
dressed in conventional black.
ThA wddilinrp nartv flfnAil iinilni ft
handsome arch of ivy and chrysanthem-j
urns and the short but effective ring
ceremony was performed by Rev. Put
nam. There were 25 present and the happy
couple received many beautiful pres
ents. Tho bride presented the flower
GIFTS THAT APPEAL
RNAL, SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY, DEC. 11, 1915.
$irl and the ring bearer each with a
beautiful signet ring.
Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe left this after
noon for their home near Corvallis. The
best wishes and congratulations of
many friends go with them. Standard.
On Friday evening Misses Maude
Hullister and" Grace Tiffany pleasantly
entertained a party of their friends at
the J. F. Peery home. Progressive 500
was the feature of the evening. The
prizes for the highest BCore, handsome
bouquets of Japanese chrysanthemums
were awarded to Mrs. Peery and Miss
Margaret Schaefer. The consolation
fell to Miss Theo Matthieu.
A dainty lunch consisting of brick
ice cream and cake was served. Those
enjoying the hospitulity of Misses Tif
fany and Hollstcr were: Miscs Margaret
Schaefer, Wanda Brown, June Kcnrns,
Marion Alexander, Theo Matthieu, Jean
Shrcve, Theresa and Margaret Fehlen,
Mnlasa Sestak and Mrs: Peery. A most
enjoyable evening was Bpent.
These charrming hostesses aro plan
ning to give another party in the near
Sunday evening last a very pleasnst
gathering occurred at the home of Ed
Kerber, in this city. The evening was
passed in playing games and a de
licious lunch served added enjoyment to
the event. Besides Mr. Kerber and
family there were present Lee Kerber
and family, Geo., Albert, Ida, Mary and
Julia Boedigheimcr, Hilda and Dorothy
Rieger, ('has., Leo and Leona Frank,
Mike Fuchs and family, Peter Fiedler
and wife, of Stayton, and Barney
Fricdsam and wife, of Perham, Minn.,
and Albert Wcis of Idaho. Stayton
MRS. HANNAH A. JONES DEAD
Mrs. Hannah A. Jones died Saturday,
December 4, at the home of her daugh
tetr, Mrs. L. M. Bashor, at Seattle,
Wash. She was born near Merthye,
Wales, May 22, 1823, making her 92
years and six months old. She is sur
vived by three children, Mrs. C. A.
Jones of this city, Mrs. L. M. Bashor,
of Seattle, Wash., and W. H. Jones of
Tulare, Cal., also two sisters, and two
brothers, 12 grandchildren and six
great-grandchildren. Sho lived in and
around Salem for a number of years,
having moved to Washington about IS
years ago. She was an active and eff
lent worker in tho church for over 50
years and was loved by all who knew
her. She will be remembered by a
number of tho older residents of this
city. Interment will be at Evergreen
cemetery of Everett, Wash.
A Gift For Everv Member of the I
Our Holiday line of Chairs and
Rockers are unusual values.
. leather, re
movable seat, gold
spring en oak.
, wax finish,
i a good com-fortable
sells regularly at $10.50, spl. $8.75
Dows Comforts at Wav Down Prices
A gift that will please the most
fastidious. These comforts are
'filled with the choicest down, cov
ered in extra heavy silkolines, they
are guaranteed to hold the down,
and ares double stitched through
and through. The covers are very
handsome patterns with wide silk
borders, all colors, regular price
$10.00. Your choice 7fi
Shop early when you can
receive more attention
than during the rush days
t , CITY NEWS I
Stereoptlcon, First Christian church,
tonight, causes of disease.
E. L. Stiff & Son have children's fur
niture at the lowest prices.
' That Senator Theodore Burton, of
Ohio, talked of as a presidential pos
sibility, may include Salem in his itin
erary during a forthcoming visit to the
coast was the assertion of Attorney
George iueKay McClelland, of Seattle,
recently. The Ohio senator will prob
ably visit this city in the spring.
For sale, choicer Holly. Phone 1266.
Seo Warren Hunt.
The small boys of the Leaders' class
of the Y. M. C. A. are preparing to be
come good lodge men later on, as to
day they were initiating several new
members. The new members were
blindfolded and Caused to walk around
the streets, with an escort on each side,
with the assurance that no harm should
If you want wood chopping tools,
call at R. J. Herschbaeh, they are guar
anteed. The literary and, social entertain
ment and Ladies Aid society sale at
me. Bwedisn enuren, comer of South
Fifteenth and Mill streets, last night
was in all a success. The church was
finely decorated and filled with an ap
preciative congregation. Services will
be held tomorrow at 3 p. m. and 8 p.
m. All Scandinavians are most cordial
ly invited to attend.
Best singers and instrumentalists in
the city at Y. M. C. A. concert Wed
nesday night at opera house.
The supreme court today Is hearing
testimony in tho case of Contractor
Peterson of the Couinbia highway
against State Engineer John II. Lewis.
This case was brought for the purpose
of deciding the Lewis-Cantine contro
versy as to whether Mr. Cantine is
subordinate to Lewis or whether each
is independent of the other in the mat
ter of superintending highway con
struction in this state. '"
Fifty cents buys anv seat In Mie
house Wednesday night nt the annual
Y. M. (. A. concert.
The briclt latrine on the W. W. Moon
hllitllillir f'nilrfc fitvaaf ata,i 4ij
morning with six brick Inverg on the
job. S. A. Hughes, who has the con-!
tract for the brick work, hopes to push
thn nrnrlt fnrwnr,! an tlinf
days, the building can be placed under'
cover. Dalrymple and Buley have the
...... -.... J. .I-- 1-
i-umrucb ur ine uuiHiini?.
Tickets for Y. M. C. A. concerts on
snln nt. Pnftnn'a WMl'o -,,;!
book store, Y. W. C. A. and Y. XI. C.1
Commissioners ravda A
Frank Xliller, of the state public ser
vice commission . are., (conducting a
hoarinp at Tim T)nMii tn,inv inci
dents of thnt section have asked that
me uroat southern railroad be extend
ed to connect with the boat lines on
the Columbia. To do this the line must
cross tho lines of the O. W. R. & N.
mid permission must be kpciirorl tv,.m
Get your chilled plows ground at R.
J. Herschbaeh, 15 cents each. SUel
plows at 25c.
By wtnnincr thn hit hull mi rn.
ball games last evening at the Y. XI.
. n., uiu irmii cnpiainen ny t,ee i n
rnh wrent intn n lon.i ne i q .1
of a point over Captain Harry Elgin's
num. ram are mauo on tno nnsil of
n point for ench game idaved and a
quarter point additional for everv man
one team has above the number on the
opposing side. Tho idea is to stimulate
attendance at the contests of tho busi
ness men 's class.
' One price for every seat In the house.
First come first served. Y. XI. C. A.
concert at opera house Wednesday ev
ening, Gift day at the Prlce Shoe store
brought out a crowd that blockaded
the sidewalk for half an hour bctoro
tho opening of the store. And when
tno doors were opened, tho grand rush
to UPt in firnt. nml hmmflt ,., ..
. - w.......v tij tin, n'-
(ml offers made by Xfr. Prico, rescin-
mcti iiimiiiy a genuine loothall rush,
only in this case there were more priz
es and moro neonle Hiit!sfu..i nii, .,
Stereoptlcon, First Christian church,
tonight, cnuses of disease.
The dance to be given by the Musi
cians association nt the armory .Mon
day evening, when 20 musicians will
furnish tho music for tho dancers, will
begin first with a concert from 8:30
until 9 o'clock, when tho dancing bo
gins. Thn program is as follows:
.March, " tinder tll0 Hanner of Vic
tory"; Overture, Ileiintiful finlaton, by
Huppe; Spanish Dances, Moskowski;
Musical .oinedy, "The Only Oirl,"
Hubert; Xlnrch, Entry of the Gladia
tors, You have a refined feeling If you
smoko a La Corona Salem made 10 cent
Despite the Verv Unfs.Vnni.hlA nrao44i.
cr, tho concert given to Hh members
mnv evening ny tno f.IHa' lodge was
out remaining for tho dancing which
ncKiin at iu o i'ioi'K. ino numbers giv
en by Dan Lnngenbcrg, Miss Xtciry
SchulU and Mrs. W. Carlton Smith
were nil appreciated, the audience
showing their approval by repented en
chores, Tho piano playing of Miss Ur
sula Dietrich Miinwnil thnt. aim wnu nt.
artist, aside from hor work as a demon-
sirnior or ino piano player.
No dance tonight at Armory, account
of Musicians' dance Xtonday.
The state deMrt land hnorr! haa A
clinod to grant an extension of time ti
the promoters of the Central Oregon
rnnKiiun "reject, jciwe ntsarn ana
Rnflcnn Hnwor.l FninnKl i vj.lv uhmIaph
and manager of tno company engaged
n reclaiming jami in mo project were
told, when they appeared before the
hoard, that. Iha nttiitra' mitln nni.f lin
beard before final disposition was
made. Stearns and Howard asked that
their contract be extended to so as to
run out at the same time the state's
contract with the federal government
Governor James Withyeombe wUl
give, the next lecture on the public
library lecture course Friday evening,
December 17, at 8 o'clock. The sub- j
jeet of the lecture will be "Oregon
and Its Eesources. " i
The Junior Leaders' class of the Y.
M. C. A. this morning initiated six
new members. The initiating exercises
included fishing blindfolded irr the
water trough ot the Lodd & Bush cor
ner and in walking tho plank bib
folded into the swimming pool.
: Alterations ore contemplated in the
Jitney Coffee club, a restaurant on
Court street. Tentative plans provide
for the taking over of the second story
of the building which would be fit
ted up as a club room with possib'
sleeping accommodations. The restau
rant proper, if the plans bear fruit, will
be remodeled and enlarged. ,
Dr. Maris S. Skiff is re-fitting a den
tal office in the Masonic Temple Bldg.,
room 308, and expects to have every
thing completed by next Tuesday. The
office is to be furnished throughout in
the most approved dental style. Dr.
Skiff has been practicing in the city
longer than any other dentist. He open
ed his oiiiee on l.ioerty street in Jan
nary of 18S7, and remained 2S years in
the same location.
Alfred E. Schram, a teller in the
Ladd k Bush bank, is suffering no ill
effects from tho accident he received
in a biff ball game at the Y. XI. C. A.
Gymnasium. Schram jumped into the
air after a ball and a, number of play
ers collided with him throwing him to
the floor on his head. He got to his
feet and walked down stairs. Half an
hour later his colleagues found him in
coherent in tne dressing room. He had
no recollection of anything following
the ball game; Examination by Dr.
R. T. Mclntyro showed that injuries
were but superficial.
Our 14 inch Ideal Range, $23.50.
L. Stiff Son.
The four bowling teams of the Elk
lodge are now selected and the scries
of games now under headway, playing
on the Elks' bowling alley every Tues
day and Wednesday evening. The four
teams are as follows: A. L.. Wallace
team: A. Anderson, Al Henderson, Ed
Pratt and A. L. Wallace. W. P. Pruak
team: Oscar Bowers, Legene Barnes,
('. D. Rauch and Dr. R. D. Byrl. M.
D. Pilkcuton's team: Oliver Meyers,
Milo Rasmusscn, August Huckestcin,
Sr. and August Huckestein, Jr. Fra
ser's team: Dan Langenborg, J. Young,
William Evans and William Esch. Tho
last game of the series will bo played
.March 29, 1016.
We have a nearly new Acorn gas
range with water hentcr complete,
price if27.50. E. L. Stiff & Son.
Sergeant Schuman, who has charge
of tne Marino Corps recruiting station
in this city, reports that Arthur W.
Linville, who applied here December
3, has pnssed the final examination at
Mare Island, and is now regularly en
listed and will be stationed at that
training station for the 14 weeks of
training given every recruit before as
signment. Since the establishment of
the recruiting station here, throo young
men have been accepted, Emncit O.
Hall, October 22; J. R. Bnrlon, Novem
ber 0; and Arthur W. Linville, Decem
ber fl. Emmet O. Hall's 14 weeks of
trnining at Xlnre Island will expire be
fore the first of the year. Ho will thon
be assigned, probahly to the aviation
corps in southern California.
You will find useful Xmas gifts at
E. L. Stiff & Son's.
The meeting between the Conference
iloard of the Homo Missionary society
of the First Xlet'nodist church for tho
stato of Oregon and tho Portland In
dustrial Center this week was attended
bv Xfrs. George M. ..Men, Xtrs. Ella
Cornelius, XIrs. A, A. Underbill and
Xlrs. E. J. Swafford. The conference
wnH held ospecinllv to hear tho reports
and addresses of 'Mrs. II. J, Jennings,
tho national treasurer. As a social fea
ture of tho meeting, the Portland In
dustrial (outer entertained nt lunch
eon the stnto members of tho Confer
ence Board of Home Xlisnions.
Special meeting of Mult
nomah Chapter No. 1, R. A. XL
this evening, Work in the
Mark. XI. degree. Visiting
you want stationery.
Soaps, Rubber Goods,
or any other article
found In an up to date Drorj Store.
It Will Pay Pay to Call
and See Us
Poole's Drug Store
: NEW TODAY :
jCLASSIFIED ADVERTISING BATES,
Rate per word New Todays
Each insertion, per word .. le
One week (6 insertions), per word 5s
One month (26 insertions), per word 17e
All ads must be ordered for a stated
length of time, no ad to count less tbaa
The Capital Journal will not be re
sponsible for more than one insertion
for errors in Classified Advertise
ments. Read your advertisement the
first day it appears and notify us im
mediately it is contains an error.
Minimum charge, 15c.
AUTO FOR HIRE Phone 144. Dec23
Jones' Nursery, rear of armory. Dcl6
CITY WINDOW CLEANER Phone
768. . i,. Decll
Jones' Nursery, rear of armory. DclS
MISTLETOE FOR SALE rhone 41:1.
Prompt delivery. NovlJ
THREE POUNDS Fine Christ mu
candy for 25o at Damons. Dec24
FOR SALE OR TRADE Lots in Okla
homa City. Phone 1853. Dec 11
Jones' Nursery, rear of armory. Delft
SECOND GROWTH FIR WOOD
$3.o0 per cord. Phone .2249. tf
FOR RENT Two house keeping rooms
at Jdu jNortn mga. 1'hone "4." tt
FOR SALE Rubber tired runabout in
fine condition. Phone 14F15. Decl.l
Jones' Nursery, rear of armory. Dcl5
FIRST (.'LASS 8AUR K RAIT For
only lc gallon. Phone 79F14. Dcl3
TRADE Planet Junior Orchard culti
vator, tor cow. Phone 14F15. Dec 11
NURSERY STOCK Pears, 8c; apples,
5c; cherries, 15c; holly, 30c; grapes,
100. Phone 53FI5 . Dec 11.
WANTED Laying hens, Leghorns or
Black Minorcas, not over 2 years old.
Phone 468J. Decll
FURNISHED or unfurnished looms,
rates reasonable. 200 N. Libertv St.
Phone 2467 W. Dec 11
WORK WANTED By. young man of
good habits. What have you to of
fer. Address T, caro of Journal, tf
DRESSED UEEF For sale by the
quarter, 7c a pound. Phone il5W.
Jones' Nursery, rear of armory. Dcl5
BEST MEXICAN chicken tnmaleso
made to order. Mrs. Fyritz, 441
N. Com'l street. Decll
FOR SALE Buff Orpington chickens .
and eggs for hatching purposes.
Phone evenings, 60F2. Jan!
RUMMAGE SALE Now on at 200
State, by the Court Btreet Christian
Jones' Nursery, rear of armory. DclS..
COW FOR SALE A frcsa milk cow
with first calf Frod Xlinzenmier, :
2157 Fairground road. Doeia
WANTED A position by an experi
enced farm hand and gardner. W., 1
caro Journal. Doc 13 '
STOPI LOOKI Two lots on car lino,
$.150, terms. D. C. Corey, 1363 N.
TRADE Winchester 12 gunge, model
li12, hammorlcss shotgun, for chick
ens. 13, caro Journal. Decll
FOR SALE Victor talking mnchino,
with 40 records, cheap. 1150 South
13th street. tf
ROOFH REPA1RKD And guaranteed
not to leak. O. L. Doualdson, Phono
644 R. Decll
FUR SALE Share in Salem Fruit
Union. What is your best offer. Ad- '
dress S. F. N., caro Journal. Decll
LOST Watch fob, with bluck ribbon,
gold letters, A. L. R. Finder plcuco
return to 252 North High street. Ho
ward. Dec 13
TO THAUE Improved 5 acre tract, '
for improved 40 to 00 acre ranch,
will pay cash difference. A. H cam
Journal. Dec 1 3
FOR SALE CHEAP Duroc breed hour
hog. Phono or write G. XIcKlroy,
Route No. 0, Salem, Oregon. Tela-
phono 73F4. Dot 11
LADItift Xlalie shields at homo, I0
for 100, work sent prepaid, no can
vassing. Send stamp. Ivauhoe XI f.
Co., St. Louis, XIo. Decll
PLANT THOSB TREES NOW Early
pluntlng is best. See my stock in
roar of armory. Jonos' Northwest
ern Nursery. Phono 413, Decll
I HAVE some choice prune trees for
sain cheap, or will exchange lor live
stock or wood or wood cutting.
John H. Scott, ovor tho Chicago
STOCK AND DAIRV RANCHES
Somo fully equipped, to exchange for J
city property ami small farms, prices
from 'WOO up. J. N. (laniard, 3M
Stato street, phono 16. Decll
WANTr.j A 1050 to 1100 lh. horse
for driving, sound and gentle, cheap
for ensh. Address Salem, Oregon,
Kouto 1, Box "200." . . Decll
DRIED LOGANBERRIES In pound
cartoons packed for mailing, 20 cents
each. An excellent Christmas present
for eastern friends. Stoddard & Dim
lap, 2233 Fairgrounds road. "iiono
t03J, evenings. Decll
WHEN IN. SALE.M Stop at the Cap
ital hotel, nicely furnished rooms,
all modern. P. V. Borneman, coruur
State and Commercial street. Phono
630, Halem, Oregon. JunK)
Phone 81 for bettor carrier