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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 24, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY, AUG. 24, 1916,
"Salem's Style Store
Showing of the New Fall Apparel
Full of style and attractiveness that foretell an Autumn of unusually $
are of gabardine, serge, mixtures, wool velour and Crescent Bolivia.
Tho pnafo nro in mprliiim nr Icnep lp.nfrt.h Tmirhps nf vplvpf nnrl fur
with bits of glove stitching add to their smartness. AH the new shades
ui uruwu, green, uiuc cuiu uiav.iv xiviu yuu wj tp-v.
Show quite a tendency toward capes that is, in rippling collars,
However, large square "turn-over" or "high-up" collars are still good.
In mixtures, Bolivia cloth, velour and serge from $9.95 to $50.00. Jft
THESE WILL MAKE
TRIP TO COOS BAY
Revised List of
Guests Leaving Capital
Wedding Says Present Move in Balkans
Is Made To Gam
Sale of Women's Summer Dresses at V2 price
Here's a rousing Clearance of the season's newest, stylish Dresses
every one a good value at the market price. Plain, stripe, flowered,
embroidery and lace effects in Voiles, Marquisettes, Lawns, Linens
and Fancy Cloths; many plaited and ruffled Dresses in the lot. An
unusually large and varied assortment to choose from. Be on hand
early and get a good choice
$3.95 Dresses ..$1.98 $ 8.50 Dresses. .$4.25 $5.00 Dresses ..$2.50
$10.00. Dresses.. $5.00 $7.00 Dresses . .$3.50 $12.00 Dresses. .$6.00
$15.00 Dresses ......$7.50
Many prices between these quoted. (See the window display.)
Another Lot of Dainty Dresses, Clearance at, each $3.75
QUALITY AND SERVICE
When you want
Go to MeverM
v V.v.W.v.v.-. rw.v. w.v.v.
All Around Town
Mrs. Kil Keene anil littlo daughter,
La Voile, left today tor u two weeks
visit at .Newport.
August 24. Water carnival at
Albert' playground park at
7 p. .in.
Aug. 2-5. Cherrian excursion
September 4. Labor day.
Sept. 7-8-9.-Wilamette. Valley
Tennis Tournament, Salem.
September 9. Baroum ft Bail
ey ' circus.
September 11. Monthly' meet-
. iug Salem Floral society, Com
mercial club. '"
Sept. 18. Opening day of city
September 20. Monthly meet
ing Commercial club. Address
by Harwood Hall.
Sept. 5-30 Oregon Slate Fair.
Dr. Mendelsohn, specialist, flu glasse
a correctly. U. 8. Bank. BId,j.
; The fair grounds road hu been com
pleted to the intersection of Highland
avenue ami is now open for traffic.
prink Cereo, tbe liquid food, the
health drink. Ask your grocer. tf
. There will bo no band concert Fri
day evening for the very good reason
tiiat the band will be doing its best to
entertain folks at Marshfield.
- Bring your agates home to be pol
ished. Gardner & Keeue, Jowolers,
. Commission houses handling prunes
ay the market is in such an uncertain
condition that, business is quiet, with
a price today of six cents for drieil
prunes, averaging 30 to 35,
While others art reducing we are
increasing our stock. There's a rea
son I ask us. Gardner ft Keene, jewel
ers and opticians.
Tonight at 7 o'clock the water carni
val will begin at the Albert park piny
(rounds. Twelve different water con
tests are on the program and already
enough have entered to assure an ev
ening of entertainment. The awards
for the contests were glveu, by differ
You will be satisfied with the brand
if you make it llygrnde Salem's favor
ite S eent cigar.
The Re 7. Carl H. Elliott and 11 year
old son, John, are home from a hiking
tour in the mountains between Lebanon
Clear Lake and Sand mountain. They
were away two weeks, slept out in
"the open, mostly in hay stacks and
cooked their own food. Their walkiug
record was ISO miles.
Quality stands first at Hartman Bros.
Co., quality jewelers.
The man down town yesterday as
well as the man in the harvest field
sjaid the weather was pretty close Joj
the 100 mark. Hut the government's
official thermometer, in its nice cool
shady spot near the O.' C. T. dock wn-
not so sure about it and only register
ed 81 above, the highest for the year.
Salem's finest and largest Jewelery
store is Hartman Bros, company.
. Last year the yards south of Salem
were ready for the pickers about two
weeks before-those of the llopmere
and Quinuhy country. This year just
I the opposite is true. Specials are be
1 iug run from Portland to llunmcre but
,it will be several days before the bit!
demand is on from l.ivesley and south
on the Oregon Klectric.
Dr. F. H. Thompson specialist, eye,
enr, nose unci throat. 414 Bunk of Com
merce. The Riverside Dip is coming into its
own now that the good old summer
time is with us. There was a large
crowd all afternoon and evening and
the lure of the water was so tempting
that a bathing parly was made up at
midnight of several' who had been at
tending the jitney dance of the Cher
riaus at the armory.
Bessie Bariscale In Sorrows of Love,
Oregon Friday and Saturday.
The car shortage is still a serious
menace to Salem business. The Spauld
Ing Logging company received no emp
ties today and is now short 23 cars
and at the Newberg mill the shortage
is becoming more serious as six cars
of orders for the Indiana siloes are
held up an additional shortage of 30
on the other business of the mill.
Douglas Fairbanks in a comedy, Ore
gon Friday and Saturday.
The Oregon Transportation company
authorities have decided that li o clock
in the morning was too early for the
boat, to leave for Portland ami "nave
issued an order makinir 7 o'clock a. m.
as tho official starting time of the
urnhamonti Monday, Wednesday and
Friday morning. Which means that
the present schedule will not be chang
ed. Balcom ft Sherman, a unique piano
novelty act at the Oregon Friday and
Saturday, aamo prices.
This ia a dog story and is a case of
where a lot of dogs are violating a citv
ordinance which prohibits roaming of
the streets at unseemly hours. l.esi
dents on Miller street west of the
I'oisal ft Shaw store are complaining
that a lot of dogs have organised them
selves into a "we won't go home till
morning" society, interfering with the
sleep and peace of the neighborhood.
Biggest and best show in town at
the Oregon Friday and Saturday.
Secretary Ostrander of the state pub.
lie service commission returned this
morning from au outing at Clear Lake
in the Mt. Hood district. The secre
tary motored with his party from l'ort
lnud, and gives an enthusiastic report
of the natural beauties of the reaion
visited, as well as of the inducements
otfered to those who enjoy fishing
where fishing is good.
Jimmy Shiun of .Salt Lake, 1'tali, a
notejl baseball player, is visiting his
sister, Mrs. tid Blessing (or a few days.
Attention Yoemen There will be no
meeting Friday night, August 25. Dr.
M. K. Pomeroy and Ernest Blue. au25
Berridge, who was returned from
l.iuie county Inst night to answer to
a chargo of unlawfully obtaining a
team of mules from a Ciervais fanner,
will be given a hearing in Justice Web
ster's court Saturday . morning at U
Six silver engraved cups have al
ready been ordereil as part of the a
warcis for the fourth annual tournn
ment of the Salem Tennis club, accord
ing to George F. Hodgers. Knlries are
now coming in and everything points
to a successful tournament especially
as tho records made this year will have
a national standing.
This is a prosperity story especially
for those who are digging, early pota
toes. Tho crop this yeur is 50 per cent
lurgcr than a year ago and those who
were fortunate enough to get in tfie
market this week received $1 a hund
red. With the larger supplies coming
iu the next week, commission houses
anticinato much lower prices. Mnn-
gis Bros, have shipped three cars
northern Calitornia points.
The Salem Rifle club has received
from the war department fre, 20
Krag-.Torgensoii rifles and 12,000
rounds of ammunition. The depart
ment furnishes one rifle for every five
members nnil 120 rounds of ammuni
tion for each regular member. Next
Sunday tho rifle practice at the Finzer
range will be hold under the rules and
regulations of the war department and
all records made will be forwarded to
the war department.
The largest cast iron stoves built
especially for prune driers were cast
TEXAS TOWN BURNING
Dallas, Tevas, Aug. 24. The
village of Carrollton, 14 miles
north of here, was reported to
be in danger of total destruction
by fire at 4:15 this afternoon.
The flames were said to be be
yond control and nearby cities
were preparing to send aid. The
origin of the fire was unknown
and details were locking, as all
wires were down.
Si j teen dwellings in the best
residential district already have
been destroyed and many others
reported to be burning. The loss
already is said to be $75,000.
be done . at the..jMtiense of the North
west Fruit Products company which
has generously donated a supply suffi
cient for three days. There will be no
three mile limit, and Loju will be serv
ed to all comers.
'0 ' ' '
this week bv the Salem Iron works and
were purchased by George Palmer and
Mr. Brown of Hosedale. The stoves
arc twice the sir.e of the ordinary stove
used in prune driers. They aro of the
Salem Iron Works pattern but with
their double capacity and can use
much linger and rougher wood. They
are made of corrugated plates and will
. The Cherrian Gazette, the official
organ of the Cherrians made its ini
tial appearance for the season on the
streets today with the announcement
that the staff consisted of Bill Ler
ehen. Assurances are given that it will
be issued regularly at Salem, Marsh
field, Kugene and North Bead from the
fact that the paper is in the hands of
George C. L. Snyder, N. D. Elliott,
Thos. II. (.'lark and Leo t'uruh.
The "Human Fly'' drew a big crowd
last evening when he climbed to the
top of the Meyers department store
building nil of which seems to indicate
that when a man will jeopardize his
life, he will always be sure of an audi
ence. Hal Patton. says in the days of
the old Reed theatre 20 years ago in
the same buildinsr. the ncwsbovsi made
Wit a practice of clinibinir to "the sec
ond story and gaining a free seat in
the gallery. All of which shows that
Salem hail humnn flies of its own in
the days of long ago.
The Salem Patriotic League is serv
ing well the purpose for which it was
organized, as according to Mrs. W. U.
Asscln, president of the league. Twen
ty cases of those in need have been
attended to by the league and wher
ever necessary, it is ready to assist.
The League is meeting with some dif
ficulty in securing the names of those
really in need and the names of those
gests that where help is needed, that
the president or some member , of the
League be informed. Should the boys
be kept on the bonierduring the win
ter, it will continue its efforts, which
it regards not as charity,- but as a duty.
Notice To those whom I have con
tracted with for Bartlett pears, those
solicited and others, 1 will receive same
commencing Monday, Aug. 28th at the
hop ware house of the Oregon Klectric
railway, corner Center and Wont street
Salem. Bring iu your Bartletts regard
less whether you have ticen solicited or
not. Grade them up carefully and re
ceive the highest market price, the
better the grade and quality the high
er the price. J. B. Olinger. Phone
Lojn will be the beverage of the
Cherrian excursionists and will be serv
ed to the native sons of Coos bay and
others coming near the Cherrian spe
cial iu Marshfield. The drinking will
Arthur M. Geary, an attorney of
Portland, is in the city filing papers
for the "Producers Traffic Service Bu
reau." The purpose of the bureau is
to aid the shipping of fruit and farm
products and to prevent waste where
ailippera have been receiving inade
quate returns. According to Mr. Geary
large shippers will be the first to take
advantage of the bureau, as it will
serve the purpose for farm products
similar to that of the West Coast Lum
berman's Traffic Bureau which has
done much tq regulate the tariff on
lumber from northwest points.
The bureau will be prepared for act
ual service before asking the co-operation
of shippers nnd to avoid the mis
takes of other bureaus will not be or
ganised on too elaborate a scale. Ac
cording to Mr. Geary, at first the on
lv expense will be in the retaining of
the services of two technical railroad
experts, and no dividends are expected
A newspaper in Lima, Peru, has
just installed a modern typesetting
machine. This introduction will prob
ably lead to further importations in the
The following is a revised list of the
names of those who will leave tomor
row morning for Marshfield -on the
special Cherrian excursion. The train
will leave Trade and Commercial
streets at 8:30 o'clock and the S. P.
depot 15 minutes later, arriving in
Marshfield at 6 o'clock. Stops will be
made at Eugene, and North Bend. The
special is scheduled to leave Marsh
field Sunday morning, arriving in
Salem about ! o'clock in the evening.
Bankers Joseph H. Abert, Capital
National, bank; S. B. Klliott, Salem
Bank of Commerce.
Book Stores W. D. Evans, Conmier
cinl Book Store- TTnl T) Pnttnn Pnttnn
Brothers book store.
Capital Business College W. I.
Cider, Vinegar and Pickles Gideon
Stolz pickle works.
Cigar Manufacturers August Huck
estein, Salem Cigar factory.
Coffee and Crockery Win. Gahls
dorf. Commercial Organization Ivan G.
McDaniel, manager Salem Commercial
Clothiers G. W. Johnson, G. W.
Johnson & Co.
Contractors ('. Van Patten.
Dentists Dr. II. C. Epley.
Department. Store Milton Mevcrs,
H. W. & M. L. Meyers.
Druggists P. E. Graber, Crown Drug
Store; F. S. Ward, Ward's drug store;
Dan Fry, Jr., Dan J. Fry Drug Co.
Doctors Dr. M. E. Ponieroy.
Farmers A. J. Egnn, S. P. Kimball,
0. W. Parker, Chns. Zielinski.
Feed nnd Seed Stores Harlcy O.
White, D. A. White & Sons.
Furniture Pniil Site(re. Tmnprinl
, - - v c ' '
Furniture Co.: Herbert Stiff, E. L.
Stiff & Son.
Fruit Juice Company F. G. Decke
bach, Northwest Fruit Products Co.,
(Loju) (Marion Creamery Co.); J. A.
Wilson, Northwest Fruit Products Co.,
Groceries Theo. Both, Roth Grocery
Hop Brokers William Stutsman, T.
A. Livesley Co.
Insurance- Brokers John W. Roland,
Thielsen & Roland.
Jewelers C. T. Poraeroy.
Lawyers Judge H. 1,. Benson, jus
tice supreme court; Judge George Bur
nett, justice supreme court; B. W.
Lumber William J. Liljequest, ('has.
K. Spauldiug Logging Company..
Ment Packers and Retnilers Hugh
Al.w.lieo V. C Crosa i- Sons: F. W.
Steusloff, Steusloff Bros.; W. H. Steus
loff, Steusloff Bros.; P. Rcyelts.
Milliners Gibson Sisters.
Musicians Dan F. Lnngenberg.
Newspapermen Steve Stone, Oregon
Statesman; has. H. Fisher, Capital
Journal; Col. E. Hofer, Pacific Coast
Painters Henry Lee.
Paper, Wholesalers George Rodgers,
Rodgers Paper Co.
numbers John Graber, Graber
Brothers Flumbing company.
Printers N. V. Elliott, N. D. Elliott
Printing Co.; George C. L. Snyder, N.
D. Elliott Printing company; Thos. H.
Clark, N. D: Elliott Printing company;
Lee Unruh, Commercial Printing Co.
Post Cards E. C. Fatton, Patton
Tost Card compnny.
Postmaster August Huekcstein.
Real Estate Fred Bynon.
Railroad Employes T. L. Bilhngs
lev, A. A. Mickle.
'Retired A. H. Hunt, A. N. Gilbert,
J. O Thompson, Sherman Thompson.
Shoe Retailers Joe Reinhart.
Salesmen George Graves, C. L.
Dick, William Lerchen.
State Tax Commissioner Frank K.
Stnte Treasurer Thomas B. Kay.
Tobacco, Wholesalers George Wat
ers, Waters Cigar company.
Telegraph Arthur E. Wilson, man
ager Postal Telegraph company.
Vndcrtakers L. T. Rigdon.
Woolen Mills Thomas B. Kay, hay
Others present will be D. I. Hall,
Woodburn; T. C. Poorman, Woodburn;
H D. Bonihoff, Woodburn; . H.
Walker and wife, President Ackennan
and wife, Dr. O. D. Butler and wife.
G. W. Conkev and wife, P. N. Dressier.
P M Kirkland, Joseph Smith and wife,
,T V Butler,-H. Hirschberg, Miss Kiln
Robinson, C W. Henkle, all of. Inde
pendence; John W. Ebner. Mt. Angel;
V L. Brown and wife, Silverton.
The following women are present
Mrs. II. O. White, Mrs. Thomas B.
Kav, Mrs. C. L. Dick, Mrs. F G.
Deckebaeh. Mrs. Tom Townsend. Mrs.
H C F.plev, Miss Rogers, Mrs. r. V.
St'eusloff. Mrs. A. N. Gilbert Mrs S.
P. Kimball, Mrs. Charles Miller, Mrs.
P. Revelts, Mrs. W. I. Staley Miss
Hallie' Gibson, Mrss Nettie Gibson.
Mrs W H. Walker, Mrs. Ackerman,
Mrs! O. D. Butler, Mrs Conkey
Mrs P H. Dressier, Mrs. F. M. Kirk
land', Mrs. Joseph Smith, Mrs. Herbert
Stiff, Mrs. John Graber, Mrs. J. A.
Wilson, Mrs. P. L. Brown, Mrs. Judge
Burnett, Miss Ella Robinson, Mrs.
Henry Lee. Mrs. L. K. Tage.
ALL ATTACKS BXPULSED
Berlin. Aug. 24.-T;.e British made
futile attacks last mght against a Ger
man pro Siting angle between Th.epval
Tnd Pozieres and also at Gu.Uemon ,
it was officially announced this after-
""south of Mnnrepas and on the Ver
dun front south of Thiaumout, French
attacks broke down.
Serbians Fight Hard
Berlin, Aug. 24 Serbian troops are
stubbornly resisting the Bulgarian ad
vance on the heights west of Lake Os
trovo, it was officially admitted this
TACTICS OF ALLIES
By J. W. T. Mason.
( 1'nitcd Press staff correspondent.)
New York, Aug. 24. To create a po
litical effect in Rumania is the main
purpose of the present activity of the
allied armies in the Balkans. There is
no possibility that the allies will de
velop a major offensive at this time
from their Greek base unless they are
assured that Rumania intends to enter
the war with them.
Without Rumania's aid, the defeat of
the Bulgarians and the recovery of Se
bia by the allies would probably require
too large an expenditure of men and mu
nitions than could profitably be divert
ed from the main fronts of the Euor
pean conflict. Bulgaria's army is in
excellent condition; is flushed with its
comparatively easy conquest of Serbian
Macedonia and has suffered but fen
casualties. Fighting on the defensive
and along one front, the Bulbars could
nmintain a very powerful resistance.
It would be contributing drcctly to
the strategy of the Bulgarians, in fact
if the allies were to begin their Bnlkan
offensive before Rumania hnd been won
I from her present neutrality. Such a
I policy would be duplicating the anenr
i diated eastern nnd western offensives
j of the allies earlier in the war, that
so immensely assisted the Germans,
j The allies are now trying to prove to
the hesitant Rumanians that all is
ready for an allied advance iu the Bnl
j linns whenever Rumania gives the sig
i nnl for her own participation. The pur
iposc of landing Russian and Italian
; contingents at Salonika is to assure the
Bucharest government that the allies
are united as to policy in tho Balkans.
If Rumania still hesitates, it is possible
minor operations will oo continued by
the allies ulong the Greek border, in
order to satisfy Rumanian public opin
ion; but if Bucharest positively declines
to enter the struggle, there is little pos
sibility of an allied move into Serbia at
'ENEMY" SENDS 15 TO
Unbroken Mules Kill One and
Have Record of 60
DEDICATED Y. M. C. A. HALL
Headquarters Oregon Nation
al Guard, Imperial Beach, Cal.,
Aug. 24. The fine new recrea
tion hall, erected bere by the
Oregon Y. M. C. A., has 'today
beeu dedicated with impressive
services attended by the 1,2000
militiamen and hundreds of cit
izens. Addresses were made
by the regimental officers and
San Diego V. M. C. A. officials,
who extended to the militia
boys the privileges of the fine
San Diego Y. M. C. A. free of
charge, (rousing rneers greet
ed this announcement.
Headquarters California National
Guard, Nogales, Ariz., Aug. 24. Fif
teen California soldiers ure in the
camp hospital here today suffering
from casualties inflicted by the "ene
my." Private Oscar Peterson, battery A,
Ttah artillery was killed and the total
wounded exceeded sixty.
The "enemy" was not Mexican snip
ers, but mules the war department has
furnishfed contingents lor huuling
nmp supply wagons. Because the ani
mals so completely depleted oneTifth
infantry platoon, troopers began call
ing them "the enemy."
Peterson was kicked in the head two
days ago ami died without rei!aininir
consciousness. Two hundred mules have
arrived here during the past week.
Most of them are unbroken.
A sudden shnrp thrust by a steel
shod hoof is called a "flank attack"
Troopers were delighted today when
one of the newly arrived "enemy" at
tempting a flank attack, struck the
bayonet point of a guardsman's rifle,
causing a deep flesh wound. This is
the only official casualty among the
enemy thus tar, although a kicking
mule usually "gets his" immediately
after the kicking.
Have Proved Popular
Board So Decides When He
Says He Can Improve
Superintendent Minto is to be given
a tree hand in the administration of
affairs at the state penitentiary. Thia
is the first step decided upon by tho
board of control in an effort to remedy
conditions in the institution which have
for n long time bwn unsatisfactory.
. The board of control has accepted ut
full value the prison superintendent 'a
statement thut he could, if unhamper
ed by certain conditions, do away with
much of the t rouble existing in tlio
prison. It is presumed therefore, in
view of statements made heretofore by
the superintendent, that Joseph Kell
er, parole office, will be removed from
his position at au early date.
It is accepted as a further fact thut
the restrictions now placed upon tho
prison chaplain will be removed, and he.
will be permitted to visit all portion
of the institution as in former years. A
policy of publicity will be put into ef
fect, by which the public will be kept
informed as to the hnpepnings in tho
Secretary of Stute Olcott and Stale
Treasurer Kay spent a portion of tho
day yesterday nt the prison, nnd are
conducting further investigations this
The action of Governor Withycombo
iu asking for the appointment of a spe
cial commission to make a survey of
the prison is resented by the other mem
bers of the board of control, who feel
that the board is competent to ninnugo
the institution themselves, although
both Mr. Kay and Mr. Olcott express
no objection to tho governor's recom
mendation that a new prison be erected
further out in the country. .But this s
a matter which is entirely up to tho leg
islature. That Oregon is sadly in need
of a new prison, and that many of the
conditions now existing in the" present
institution lire obsolete and fur from be
ing in keVping with thi enlightened
spirit of the present day,' is a Tact
which cannot be successfully denied.
Further matters in connection with
this question will be taken up nt tho
next meeting of the board of control,
which will probably take place next
week. . ' ' .
Wheat In Chicago
Is Trifle Lower
Chicago, Aug. 24. Continued selling
pressure forced further declines in tho
wheat market today despite bullish ad
vices and cables. Fractional gains
were made after the 'dip, but these
were lost when bears started selling
heavily. September was down below
ttie opening 1 .'I S at iM.4S :i-H; Decem
ber down 1 1-8 at l.."il 7-H rrnd May
down 7-8 at 1.55 7-S.
Oats were slow and there was slight
easing off ia December and May
futures, after malting early gains.
September was up above the opening
half nt 45 7-8; December unchanged at
4!) and May unchanged at. 52 1-2.
Provisions were higher.
Remedy Is Easy,
Eat Less Bread
San Fruiicisco, Aug. 24. Raisin anil
twist bread will hereafter cost 10 cents)
a loaf and will be two ounces lighter in
weight, according to the California
This is the second blow delivered nt
the housewife's bread fund within two
A meeting to discuss the increasing
price of flour was held this afternoon.
pressed that as the jitney dances under
the'auspices of the Cherriuns seems to
have filled a long felt want in the way
of hn evening's dancing, that it might
be advisable for the cherrians to givo
a dance this winter at least once a
There was the usual big crowd at
tending the Cherrian jitney dance last
evening at the armory, but' the receipts
were not quite s0 large as the other
dances, as the weather was several de
grees warmer and the dancers were
not quite so caper for every number.
Anyhow, the receipts for the jitnev
dances were 74.10, from the check
room, $4.t5, and from the refreshment
stand, 2S.15, making the total re
As the cigars and other goods bought
for the refreshment stand will be tak
en to Marshfield, these were included
in the expense of the evening, making
the net returns about 55. .
From the four dances given by the
Cherrians to raise funds to pay theiex
peuses of taking the band to Harsh
field, the net receipt ore 399.50. The
dance at the fair grounds netted
ti '.v, mr ursi nuiu-e at me arniorv, '
9U0, second armory dance, 120.O. 0K Of
aim iue nance l si nigni, rf.yo. .Ny itKip..
The opiuion has beeu generally ex-jo''' lUlll
Isn't He Cute.
Willie stands to eat his meals,
To sit he doesn't care,
Willie- used a honey comb
To comb the baby's hair.
NEWPORT-NYE BEACH :
Automobile Passenger and Ba(-
Furnished Tents and Cottage
L. D. PICKENS, Bos 874
Any time .