Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, July 29, 1916, Magazine Section, Image 11

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Daily Capital Journal's Classified Advertising Page
RATES FOR ADVERTISEMENTS: One Cent per wokd for the first insertion. One-Half Cent per word for each successive subsequent insertion .
Nelson G. 'Freeman, proprietor, os
cillating wall beds, hot water beat,
Dutch kitchens. Beautifully locat
ed, opp. Marion park, 010 N. Com
mercial St., Salem, Oregon. I'hone
209. Janitor service.
DB. O. L. SCOTT Graduate of Chiro
practic'! Fountain Head, Davenport,
Iowa. If you have tried everything
and got no relief, try Chiroprac
tic spinal adjustments and get welL
Office 406-7-8 U. S. National Bank
Building. Phone Main 87. Besidonce
Main 828-E.
DB. O. A. OLSON, Dentist Adminis
ters nitrous ozid and oxygen gas.
Boom 214, Masonio Temple. Phone
440. rialeni, Oregoa.
TOB SALE 156 acres of good valley
land, county road, close to station;
good buildings, 80 acres in crop all
good; 14 head cattle including 10
cows, hogs, poultry, with all equip
ment. Price $100 per acre, terms
reasonable, square Deal Keaity oo.,
202 U. S. Bank bldg.
Depot American fence.
Screens for Doors and Windows.
Paints, Oils and Varnishes. . ;
Stoves Tepaired and sold.
H. B. Fleming, 250 Court. Plioue 124.
A. O. D. W. Protection Lodge, No. 2,
Meets ever? Monday evening at 8 in the
McCornack ball, corner Ceurt nd Liberty
. streets. It O. Donaldson, M. W. ; 8. A,
McFariden, recorder; A. L. Brown,
SALEM LODGE No. 4, A. P. ft A. M.
Stated communications first Friday in
each month at 7 :30 p. m. in the Masonic
Temple. Chas. Mccarter, w. M. ; s. x.,
Colver, secretary.
president ; Mrs. Lou Tillson, secretary. All
eases of cruelty or neglect of dumb ani
ent should be reported to the secretary
for Investigation.
rsNTRATi r.orOB. No. 18. K. of P. Me-
Cornack building. Tuesday evening of
each week at 7 :30. J. O. Heltiel, C. C. ;
W. B. Gilson, it. of K. ana .
B. M. OB" A. "Oregon Grape Camp," No.
1880, meets every Thursday evening in
licCornack building. Court and Liberty
streets ; elevator. Mrs. Sylvia Bchaupp,
1701 Market, oracle ; Mrs. Melissa Per
obs, recorder, 1296 North Commercial.
Phone 1430-M:
FB Cedar Camp, No. 5246, meets every
bursday evening at 8 o'clock In Mc
Cornack ball, corner Court and Liberty
streets. Elevator service. Geo. Kelnobl,
V. C J 1. A. Wright, clerk.
. v 87, O. B. B.
Irst and tblrd
-'i Masonic Tem
. U.i Ida M.
rriday night at 8 o'clock in McCornack
block, G. W. HLrous, C. C; L. S. Geer
clerk, 507 Court street. Phsne 503.
Bea-tilar conclave fourth Friday in each
saontb at 8 o'clock, p m., In Masonic liem
ple. Sojourning Sir Knights are courte
ously Invited to meet with us Lot L.
Pearce, B. C, Frank Turner, recorder.
UNITED ARTISANS Capital Assembly,
No. 84, meets every Wednesday at 8 p. m.
la Moose hall. C. O. Matlock, M. A.;
C B. Kandull, secretary, Salem Bank of
Stated assembly first Monday In eacb
ssooth. Masonic Temple. N. P. Rasmus
sen, Thrice Illustrious Master; Glenn C
' Nile, recorder.
SALEM COUNCIL NO. 2622 Knights and
Ladles of Security Meets every 2nd and
4 th Wednesday eacb month at Hurst Hall.
Visiting members are invited to attend.
B. F. Walton, financier, 480 8. 14th fit
Stated communications third Irmay
ia each month at 7 :S0 p. m. In the
Masonic Temple. Hal V. Boiam, W. M. ;
Bmxit H. Chnate. secretary.
ON Good Beal Estate Security.
Ladd & Bosh Bank. Salem. Oregon
"HONEY TO LOAN I have made ar
rangements for loaning eastern
money, will make very low rate of
Interest on highly improved fanna
Homer H. 8mith, room 5 MeCornaek
Bldg. Salem. Ore. T"-"ne 96.
Journal Want Ads Get Results.
BOOB," Done Again
Story of War Conditions of Warring
Navies at End of Two Year's Conflict
The British Navy
. By Ed L. Keen
(United Press staff correspondent)
London, July 9 (By mail) British
ers don't appreciate their navy. This
statement goes as much for Arthur
Balfour as it does for Bill Bowbells.!
Both of them are near sighted. Also
they lack imagination.
Just because Admiral Jellicoe in his
initial iliBpateh regarding the Julland
ffightdidn't pin bouquets on himself
and the Grand Fleet, the first lord of
the admiralty failed to read between
the lines that the British had really
won the greatest naval battle since
But it was all there and he had the
German wireless rejiort as confirmation
After detailing his fosses Jelli
coe modestly observed that "the ene
my returned to port." The Germans
had already told the world that on
May 31 "duriner an enterprise directed
northward" the high seas fleet had
encountered the enemy, etc., and that
on the following day it "returned into
our ports."
Instead of featuring tins one essen
tial fact, Balfour dolefully emphasized
the great losses sustained by the Brit
ish. England went to bed that night
in a blue funk. The psychological
gloom was thick. Bill Bowbells and
all his friends were convinced that Jel
licoe and Beatty had gotten the worst
of it. More important still, the ueutra;
world had been similarly impressed.
"German Fleet Beats British," "Ger
mans Win Great Sea Fight" read the
headlines in American newspapers over
dispatches containing both the British
and German admiralty communiques.
A British Victory
Even if the British losses had been
greater than those of the Germans
which they weren't according 'to the
belated admissions of the German ad
miralty, news of the loss of certain
ships have been withheld "for mili
tary reasonsi " it still would liave
been a British victory, in the opinion
of most naval strategists in these
Bill Bowbells isn't much of a strat
egist, but when he finally gathered
that the Germans- had started out on
an "enterprise" which they had to
abandon in the face of the foe, and had
returned limping into their ports, he
, opined that perhaps Jellicoe hadn't
been licked alter all. Arthur Baltour,
himself, some days after, the fight, in
a public- speech bought out quite
stroii"'" this fact.
What a magnificent opportunity for
a real prss agent! Wry, even a fairly
conietent cub reporter could have
written a more cheertul communique
without adding to or distorting the
facts at hand.
A possible explanation is that Bal
four was so obsessed by previous pub
lic criticisms of the official iironeiiess
to withhold unfavorable news, that he
determined in this case to let the worst
be known at once.
The unfavorable effect upon the pub
lie, was immediate. The next day's
British papers were filled with bitter
comment and gloomy forebodings. The
navy had alreadv failed properly to
protect the east coast against sporart
ie raids, aad now when it had a real
chance at the enemv it had suffered
disaster! There were loud calls for a
clean -sweep of the nnvy administra
tion. Bring back "Jaeky" Fisher!
He'll do the job right, etc.
Lost Sight of the Result
Balfour and Bowbells officialdom,
press and public in their contempla
tion of the really heavy losses sustain
ed by the British fleet not only com
pletely lost sight of the result of the
fight, what it meant for the future
security of the island kingdom as well
as of the empire and the allies gen
erally; but they forgot entirely what
the navy has been doing ever since the
war started. Their perspective on
both future and past was out of focus.
After ail, the Jutland battle was
but an incident. It to a day 's work
a bard day, that sent thousands of
brave men to death and filled homes
throughout England wilh widows and
orphans but it was merely part of the
great scheme.
The navy 's really hardest work has
been mine sweeping and submarine
hunting, the former comparatively safe
but awfully monotonous, the latter
dangerous and at times thrilling. In
mine sweeping the navy has hail the
valuable assistance of the coast fish
ermen. As to submarine hunting the
navy isn't saying much. The "bag"
hasn't been announced, but any blue
jacket would offer it as his opinion
that the decrease of the U-boat men
ace has been due to other things be
sides diplomatic notes from Washing
ton. Navy is Still Growing
While the British navy has been
working it has-been growing. The de
tails of its growth are not known to
the writer, and if they were he would
not dare tell. He believes it has been
growing faster than the German navy.
But regardless of its added units, tak
ing the two navies as they stood at the
beginning of the war, and allowing for
the admitted losses on Doth sides, the
British navy, according to the calcula
tions of experts is relatively more pow
erful today. In battleships and battle
cruisers of the dreadnnught era (build
since 1904) the ships that really
count in modern warfare Germany
has lost 18.5 per cent of her strength,
while Britain has lost 6.6 of hers. In
light cruisers of the same period Brit
ain's loss has been only 5.2 per cent,
while Germany has been weakened
nearly 45 per cent. In vessels of the
older type, Britain's relative loss has
been heavier, chiefly on account of
the disastrous Dardanelles venture,
and partly because these types being
more easily spared have lieen assigned
to other dangerous enterprises.
Has Defended er Title
For two years now Britain has suc
cessfully defended her title as mis
tress of the seas. The Jutland fight
merelv clinched what l ad already been
accomplished through incessant watch
fulness, day in and day out, combined
with a real personnel and efficiency of
material hitherto never approached in
naval history. If the allies are victor
ious in the end, this will be due to the
diligence of British seamen as much
as to the prowess of British soldiers
for without the security artorded Dy
her navy, England would neither have
been able to transport her soldiers to
the firing lines nor to keep up the
ever increasing supplies ot arms anil
ammunition from botli Esgland and
America to her troops and those of her
The Bussian Navy
By William Philip Slmms
(United Press staff correspondent)
Petrograd, July 2 (By mail)
"Where is tne Russian navy J"
For several days I have been ask
ing this question of statesmen, journ
alists. diplomats, writers, Duma mem
bers and others. For reply, ft flock of
Question marks seems to rise in the
air after the fashion of cartoonists
and comic supplement artists have in
augu rated.
Nobody seems able to tell us.
"What has the Russian nnvy done
in the last two years! 1 have de
mnnded time and time again. The re
gjonse is more question marks.
The British fleet is an open book
compared to the Russian nnvy. fcvery
i body knows the English warships are
I "somewhere in the North Sea." One.
ran look at a map and tell pretty much
just whereabouts in this sea they must
be. But no such precision Is possible
regarding the Russian men o'war. .
"Why so much secrecy about the
navyf" asked a member of the
"It is the navy's way," he answer
ed, Bhnlgging his shoulders. "The
navy is different from the army. We
get a daily communique based on the
army's activities, but the navy is in a
rage every time it is mentioned. It
wishes to operate utterly and absolute
ly in secret and discourages any sort
of publicity."
Demand Utter Secrecy
The navr has had at least one brush
with the Germans during which two of
the larger German ships were sunk, to
gether with about three destroyers. In
Petrograd, a rumor spread exaggerat
ing the victory and some mention was
made of it in the Duma.
The naval authorities were furious.
They wanted the entire affair to pass
without a line in the papers anil with
out the miblic knowing anything about
it. As the news had leaked out it be
came necessary to explain just what
bad happened and this the navy con
sidered prejudicial to its plan of cam
paign. "Everything depends on absolute
secrecy so far as the Russian navy is
concerned, " an official told me. And
that is as far as he could go.
This much, however, is known of
the Russian fleet: It played a very
important part in checking the German
left wing advancing through Courland
on Riga and undoubtedly did its share
in preventing the capture of that
port. It played havoc among the
kaiser s legions operating along the
Baltie coast and the shores of the
Gulf of Rigs,
It has ojierated in conjunction with
the British in the Baltic, and kept the
Gulf of Finland and Gulf of Riga se
cure, two exceedingly important tasks.
In the Black Wea the Black Sea fleet
aided Grand Duke Nicholas' advance
from the Caucasus into Asia Minor
against the Turks, lu the taking of
Trebizond, it was officially admitted
mat the fleet did important work.
Russia to be Sea Power
At the outset of the Euroiean war,
Russia, of all the great powers, was
least prepared for effective sea fight
ing. In the first place she had met
with naval disaster during the Russo
Japanese war and was just beginning
to recover her poise when tiie pres
ent upheaval caught her. Still, con
sidering her start, she has done won
ders accumulating naval units.
England virtually has admitted in
principle that Russia should have the i
Dardanelles in the final reckoning.
This means that Russia must become
one of the great sea powers, especially i
in the Mediterranean, as she must at'
all times be prepared to keep her
straits open. This is vital. The
closing of the Dardanelles for any rea
son is like a grip at one's throat the
protracted tightening of which means
Russia must ship her ffrain by sea,
especially by the Black Sea, Marma,
the Dardanelles, Aegean and Mediter
ranean. The great rivers of the em
pire bring it down to the sea, whence
it goes bv shin through three tortuous
passages to the outsido world. It will
not stand railway shipment, long over
land hauls. It is the sea route or none
with Russia so she must increase her
high sea fleet tonnage in order to keep
this open to her freighters.
The present fleet is far smaller than
liussia now would have if her wishes
could have translated into warships.
She is not a shipbuilding country her
self and accumulating a fleet by pur
chase from foreign countries is rather
a slow job. All things considered,
Russia has done well to collect as
many units as she has and with these
units to accomplish what she hns in
the present war.
The French. Navy
By Henry Wood
(United Press staff correspondent)
Paris, July 2 (By mail) Two
years after the beginning of the pres
ent war, France's navy is in a position
to render possible the following hy
pothetical promise to France's allies:
If filially the British navy should
be wiped out, France will come to the
front with her navy, and either
through final defeat of the German
navy or an effective continuation of
the nresent blockade, continue indefi
nitely the alies' mastery of the seas.
This is all France will have said at
present of her naval development dur
ine tiie last two years. Naval con
struction is the one thing European
powers do not care to make public,
even in times of peace.
That French naval development has
taken place in the last two years is no
secret. Since the war began, France
has built up a military machine equal
man for niau and material for mater
ial to the organization Germany has
been lorfev years perfecting. Jt can
safely be said that something of the
same growth and re-omanization al
so has taken place in her navy.
May Mow Bank as Third
When the war bean. the French
ranked fourth numerically. While it
would not be posmu.i at present to
say she has assed into third place, it
is possible to state that she is toying
close to that position.
One of the important reasons the
Frenei navy after two years or war
occupies still such a strong numerical
position, is that since the beginning of
the war her losses have been perhaps
less than those of any other navy in
volved. This might seem to be because
France has not participated in any
great naval battle. But she has par
ticipated in great and hazardous naval
undertakings, involving such risks
that she feels that her light losses can
be justly attributed to naval efficien
cy alone.
Since the- beginning of hostilities,
France, in bringing troops from her
African colonies, and then taking them
back has effected the transportation
of over 1,000,000 men. This has been
done with the Mediterranean infested
with enemy submarines and yet with
out the loss of a singlo French trans
port. Half Millien to Salonika
For the oeratiaiis in the near east,
comprising the transott of the exjiedi
tionarv corps to the Dardanelles, their
subsequent removal and finully the
sending of French troops to Salonika,
the French navy has effected the trans
portation vof another half million men,
and this with the loss of only one
transport La Province. How danger
ous the Mediterranean was during'
these operations is indicated by the
heavy losses at the Dardanelles and
the Agean Islands inflicted on war
shis and merciiantmeiit generally.
Htill equally significant is the fact
that it was largely the French navy
that took off over 100,000 Serbian,
Montenegrin and Albanian troops, tran
sporting them to Patras, for the rail
way voyage across Greece to Pireaus
and finally again by sea from Pireaus
to Salonika. The great bulk of this
task was performed within a few miles
of Austria's submarine and torpedo
boat base in the Gulf of Cattaro without
the loss of a single person.
The French navy has been insured
the safety of of France's two principal
ports, Bordeaux and Marseilles, where
steady commerce with the entire world
has been rendered possible and with
few losses. The crowning achievement
of this effective protection came, when
no less than six great convoys of Rus
sian troops disembarked at Marseilles
without the loss of a single soldier. Im
portance is added to this fact that all
of these convoys hnd to traverse the
Mediterranean within a few miles of
the Austrian submnrine and torpedo
boat bases in the Adriatic. While Aus
tria and Germany might possibly have
been ignorant of the pu-ssing of the
first convoy, there is no question but
they knew of the five that followed at
intervals of a fow days, yet not even
a single one was sunk.
ost Efficient of All.
Fiance feels, therefore, that if her
navy shows a relatively large numerical
increase over those of her allies, due
in part to iutensive construction and
small losses, she is entitled to all the
credit for the latter through a naval
efficiency that has made it impossible
for the ever present enemy to strike
Of the vital changes that hnve been
made in the French navy since the
opening of hostilities reference can on
ly be made to one. Previous to the
war, France was popularly supposed to
(Continued on Pngj Four.)
from all points east, on all household
floods, pianos, etc. Consolidated car
Old service. Capital City Transfer
Company, agents for Pacific Coast
Forwarding company, 161 South Com
mercial street. Phone Main HH3.
1RS. B. n. WUJTE and B. W. WAL
TON Osteopathic physicians nd
nerve specialists. Graduates of Amer
icaa school of Osteopathy, Kirksrille
Mo. Post graduate and specialized i;
nerve diseases it Los Angeles college.
Treat acute and chronic diseasca
Consultation free. Lady attendant.
Office oOS-506 U. 8. National Bank
Building. Phone 859. Residence 34j
North (Uiital street. Phone 469.
proprietor. Garbage and refuse of all
kinds removed on monthly contracts
at reasonable rates. Yard and cess
pools eleaned. Office phone Main
2247. Residence M .u 2272.
A. M., dough morticians and funeral
directors. Latest modern metjodi
known to the profession employed
499 Court St. Main 120, Main 9888
directors and undertakers, 252 North
High street. Day and night phone
eoraer Commercial and Trade atreeta
For water service apply at office.
Bills payable monthly ia advance,
Classified Business
Telephone Directory
A Quick, handy reference for busy people
Salem Eleetri Co., Masonic Temple,
T. M. Barr, 164 South Commercial street Kaln 113
Salem Truck A Dray Co, corner State ana front streets lfaia X
Dry Zensal
Moist Zensal
No. 16 Oregon Eipress 6:00 a. i
No. 24 Kupeno Limited 8 :02 p. I
No. 28 Willamette Limited... 9:22a. i
No. 12 Shasta Limited 11:65 a. I
No. 18 Portland Passenger ... 1 :27 p. I
No. 20 Portland Passenger... 6:00 p. i
No. 14 Portland Express 8:04 p. i
No. 222 Portland fast Freight 10 :80 p. i
No. 226 Local war Freight. .. .10 :35 a. i
No. 15 California Express.... 8:R2a, l
No. 17 Itoaehurg PasHenger ..11 :20a i
N. 2.1 Eugi-ne Limited 10:01 a 1
No. 10 Cottage Grove Pass. . .4 :10 p. i
Makes connection with No. 74 (jeer
No. 11 Shasta Limited. 5:43 p. i
No. 27 Willamette Limited. . . :IUp. I
No. 13 San Francisco Express JO :30 p. I
No. 221 San Francisco Fast
Freight 12:01 a. i
No. 225 Local war Freight. . .11 :4 a. i
No. 73 Arrives at Salem 0:15 a. i
lo. 76 Leaves Salem 9:50 a. i
No. 75 Ar. Salem (mixed) S:00p.i
No. 74 Leave Salem 4 :20 p. i
No connection south f (leer.
Piiru, Fills Citt and Wbbtbbn.
No. 361 Lv. Salem, motor 7:00 a.m.
No. 103 Lv Salem, motor 9 :4S a m.
No. 165 Lv. Sulem for aloomonth
and Alrlle 11 :10 a. m.
No. 167 Lv. Salem, motor .... 4:00p.m.
No, 16'.) Lv. Snlem, motor 8:15 p. m.
No. 23d Way Fr t lv. Salem. ... 6 :00 a. m.
No. 162 Ar. Salem 8:40 am.
No. 164 Ar. Snlein 11:10a. m.
No. 16 Ar. Salem 8:15 p.m.
No. 168 Ar. Salem 8:00 p.m.
No. 170 Ar. Salem 7:45 p. m.
No. 240 War Fit ar. Sulem... 1:85p.m.
Oregon City Transportation Company
Leava i'ortland for Oregon City, liuttevllla
Newberg, Mission (St Paul), Wheatland
Salem (dally except Sunday) ..8:45 a. at
Leave Portland f or Independence.
Albasy-Corvallla, (Tues., Tbura., Sat.)
' ;4B a. a
Leave . .
Corvallls 9 a. m. Moo., Wed., Frt
Albany 7 a in. Hon, Wed, Frl
independence. .. 9 a. m Mon, Wed., Frl
Salem 10 a. m. Moo., Wed, Frt
Salem ........ 8 a. m. Tues, Than., Bat
WXLTJ1B SYSTEM Of wiRgt'stive j
Therapeutics practiced by Dr. W. T I
Tompkins, 8. T. Most powerful, nat I
nril and successful treatment knowi '
to science for the relief and cure of j
headache, stomach, liver and kidnej
trouble; rheumatism, constipation,
infantile paralysis and all email I
complaints, heart, lung and throat
troubles; all diseases of the ere; can
eer, goitre, epilepsia, asthma, nerv
ousness or any chronic disease. Bug;
Restive therapeutics properly applied
to a diseased body is positive, surt
and permanent in its results. Houn
9 to 12 a. m, 1 to 5 p. m, phone
091. Office rooms 1, 2 and S Biyni
311 Stay St, Salem, Oregon
Use the Joumul Wunt Ad Way.
M. Burger.
... UaU 1100
127 North High
' The fact that Zensal is made
to reach the two distinct
types of Eczema should ap
peal to all skin sufferers.
Tetter, salt rheum and dry
eczema should be treated
with Dry Zensal. For weep
ing skin use .Moist Zensal.
50c a jar at
MM mtlltllHtMtlt)HHMt-
Train No. Ar. Portland
Lv. Salem
4 .15 a. m.
z owl a :B5 a. lu
7 :J5 a. m ri
0 :23 a sv
:45 a. m 19 Limited
11 2(1 a. m 12 ...
.11:36 a. bi
11 :36 p. bv
. 4 100 p. m.
. 5 ;60 p. m,
. 7 :40 p.
.10:00 p. bv
'M n. m 14
'0 B. m 16 Limited . . ,
HO p. m 20
OS p. m. 22
south Bonne
6 a. m. Sulcm 8 :85 Eugene 10 :B5 s. m.
6 :.'i0 a. m.
5 Limited
10:11a. vt.
10:45 a. m. .
2 :"5 p. ni. ,
4 :40 p. m. .
6 :05 p. m. .
0:20 p. m. .
11 .40 p. m. .
Lv. Csrvallls
4 :l'i p. m. .
Lv. Eugene.
7 :.'I5 a. m.
1 :05 p. m. ,
5 :25 p. m.
12 :05 p. m. . .
Lv. Salem
1 :f5 a. m. .
10:15 a. m. .
Lv. Ha: em
12:06 p. m. .
Lv. Ralem.
4 :15 p. m. .
7 ....
.. IS Limited
17 Local
10 ...
....21 Owl .
. . . .12 :55 p. uu
. .. . 4:10 p. m.
, . . . 8 :40 p. at,
.... 8:10 p. u,
....11:20 p.m.
.... 1:65 p.ku
20 ....
.. 10 Limited .
...1U Limited.
2 Owl ...
Ar. BalcM
.0:80 p. ii.
Ar. Balea
, 9 :45 a u,
4 :00 p. hi.
, 7 :B5 p. id,
, 4 ;3u a u.
Ar. Sugen
. 6 :5o a. ci
,12:25 p. u,
Ar. Albanjt
. . 21 Owl
fi Limited
l :ou p. u.
Etopa at Corv&lllrt
Ar. AlbaB7,
....... 5 :10 p. in.
Ar. Allan
ffl 7 :35 u. ui.
Ar. BugeKJ
. . 8 :50 p. ri.
Lv. Saleat
6 :45 p. m.
Lv. Corvallls Ar.' Raise
b:23 a. m 10 9:45 a Bi.
12:12 p. m. ....... 14 1:46 p. m,
2 41 p. m 16 4 :O0p. m
4:10 p. m 21) 6:30 p.m.
8:16 p. m. 22 7 :55 p. ax.
Lv. Salem Ar. Corrallkl
10:15 a m 5 11 :38 a. sr.
4 :1C p. m 0 6 :36 p. m.
12:05 p. m 7 2:20 p. u.
6:40 p. m. 13 8:00 p. at.
Care of
Chinese Medicine and
Tea Company
Has medicine which will
cure any known disease.
153 South Iligh Street,
Salem, Ore. Phone 283
Wedding Invitatiuns, Announcement!!
iEcl Calling Cards Printed at the Juut
oul Jcb Department.