Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 4, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOU RNAL, SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, SEPT. 4, 1916.
Remarkable is the exact expression for every article offered in our big double
store. They are remarkable for quality, remarkable for style and REMARK
ABLE FOR LOWNESS IN PRICE. Good judgment in shipping means big
money. You never know the value of our bargains until . you have seen one
and especially after you have seen one "Just as good." Come, look, see and
IN OUR DOMESTIC DEPARTMENT
For instance, we offer genuine Renfrew
Devonshire Cloth, 36 inches wide, regular
20c per yard, our price . 12VC
Siam Twill, extra heavy outing, in colors of
rose, lavender, gray and blue, regular 15c
per yard, our price 10C
Wide Percale, of extra quality in dark and
light patterns, very special per yard . . . JOc
Wool Blankets, measure 66x80, come in
white with pink and blue borders, usually
sold for $5.00, our pric e. $349
Cotton Blankets of extra heavy quality, size
60x72, regular price $1.50, our price. . . 98c
Large Size Comforters, filled with white
cotton and covered with soft silkoline in
dainty floral designs, regular price $1.50,
our price 9,c
IN OUR MEN'S FURNISHING DEPARTMENT
We offer fine, work Shirtsfor ........ 45c
Fine Dress Shirts, in a large assortment of
pretty patterns, for, 49c
Good Overalls, all sizes, for 98c
Good work Sox for . 5c
Dress Goods Dept.
We offer fancy black and
white check Dress Goods of
silk and wool, 36 inches wide,
for, yard ........... Y..'. 59c
Another black and white Wool
Dress Goods, 38 inches wide,
very special, per yard . . . . 49c
Hosiery and Under
We offer a beautiful fine rib
bed Hose for children, usually
sold for 25c, for 170
Another one in fast black,
heavier ribbed for boy's and
girls, especially priced . . . J4c
An enthusiastic gathering .of pro
gressive fruit grower took place
Wednesdity . afternoon at the Hoosicr
l'lace in the' Sunnysidc district, where
the department of Plant Pathology of
the Oregon Agricultural college is con
ducting experiments on the coutrbl of
brown rot and leaf spot disease of
prunes. Many of the men in attend
ance came from a considerable dis
tance to be present at the demonstra
tion which had beeu pin lined and ar
ranged for by the Marion County Fruit
Inspector ('. O. Constable. During the
demonstration, great interest was mani
fested in the experiments and at the
closo a vote . of appreciation was
heartily passed, and strong endorse
ment was given the idea that the
growers should use their influence with
the coming legislature in favor of an
appropriation, for the Agricultural Ex
periment station which would make
possible continuation and expansion of
such experimental work which is now
being hampered for lack of stato sup
port. After an explanation by Prof. II. P.
Barss of the experiments under way on
the Hoosier tract, the growers were
conducted over the ground by O. H.
Elmer, assistant in plant pathology,
and given an opportunity to see the
results for themselves. Bordeaux mix
ture, Atomic Sulfur, nnd Lime-sulfur
were compared. Jt was found that
Bordeaux mixture is probably the most
desirable, material for prune spraying.
Atomic Sulfur gave nearly as good re
sults. Lime-sulfur, however, in three
of the applications produced foliage
injury at a strength as weak as one to
fifty, showing this mutcriul unsafe to
i use on prunes.
Brown rot was found to be bad in
the tract even on unsprayed trees and
The above is giving you but a glimpse of what we really have in store for you
in the way of genuine values. Of course the real greatness of our bargains
cannot be appreciated from mere description, they have to be seen. That's
why we urge you to pay us a visit, even though you may not be quite ready
to purchase, call and look them over. We'll be most happy to see you.
GALE & CO.
Cor. Court and Com'l Sts.
Willamette Valley News
Monmouth's Main Street j MV
Tn Rp Pavprl al flnPP shee"j0Vld vr.v much.
1U DC IdYCll U VI1LC I Clarence Walker and Jay Knnpp have
I returned from eastern Oregon, where
(Capital Journal Special .Service.) t thev have been working in the harvest.
.Monmouth, Ore., Sept. 4. Hobsou & j They both report a profitable and in
lloskiiis, of McMinnville, made a short teresting vacation.
visit in Monmouth last week and while Rey Mr8 w A j,, lpft MoJ.
they were here signed the contract for ,av f()r their va(,atioil for m(or ,ri
the long planned tor paving ot Minn Coll,mhia nighwav. Whilc thev
street. The contractors have a short job vM
in Carleton to fintsh before coming to ni l( M fl Mrs. W. A.
this city but they expect to start work I V()U(1 '
here on or before the tenth of Septem-, T)e Ugliea Gln(, AhwR KvalMi
tier. On Wednesday, they made inquir- ,ort Monmollth Krifav for walker Bros,
.es for teams, expressing their desire j yard, north of Independence, where
and determination to lure as many local , xh wi jjpk h
men as can be secured to do the work, j j,rof y j Keez(1, w)Q wag ;,., ,
They have 60 days in which to finish , of Mollmouth ,11(,h B,,loo for 'the last
me paving aim trvcij .u ... i ,hre9 ye w1) . onnloHln v,s,tor
einity of Monmouth is very anxious to
see this inucn neeueu improvement com
jpleted. Monmouth Locals.
Miss Mcintosh, the seventh and
eighth grade teacher in the training
last Tuesday. This school year Mr.
Keezcl is to be instructor in the depart
ment of education and reader in the ex
tension department in the state univer
sity. His many Monmouth friends wish
him a verv pleasant year.
The Misses Wanda nnd I.enna Kevt
FOP, SICK WOMEN
The Woman's Medicine Has
Proved Its Worth.
nenool, returned irom omana iusi , ret.,rne(1 llome Kridav from a two weeks
week where she spent her summer's va-jvjsJt at Perrvdale '
tation. While away she made two trips A,,,or,iillg " to 'the reports of the
" ' m I lir.Miiora the wheat crops in this vicin
ity are extraordinarily- good this year,
the yield boinjj about a third more than
The Butler and West automobile par
ty returned Wednesday from their trip
through the mountains to the northwest.
Scenic pluces visited by the motorists
were Yellowstone park, Glacier park
and Banff and the Canadian Kockies.
Mis Helen Scott visited at "Sun
shine Farm" Thursday afternoon.
J. A. Murdovk was a visitor in our
city Tuesday looking after a bungalow
which he is having constructed)
Hazel George, who has been visiting
Beth Ostrom for the past week, return
ed to her home in Salem Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. V. K. Smith tire home
from their auto trip haviug traveled
over eight hundred miles. They visited
such places as Crater lake, llnrrimnn's
lodge and the Oregon Caves and report
them oil to be very interesting.
Miss l.ila Dobell, who has been spend
ing her summer vacation at the home
of her mother, southwest of town, hns
returned to her duties at the O. A. C.
where she is assistant in the librarian's
4 --- tf
the Yachats on the const south of Wuld
port. Mrs. D. E. Stitt is back from a vaca
tion with her daughter, Mrs. I.enhnrt,
A great number of Monmouth people
arc leaving for the hop yards these
Mrs. Seaman and daughters, Fern and
Carrie, of Independence, were visitors
of Mrs. K. K. Ostrom. and daughters,
Miss Xora Baird made a business trip
to Snlem one day this week.
Raymond Cornwall spent the pint
week visiting friends and relutives at
Med ford and Ashland.
Mrs. W. K. Strong and son
turned this week from their nnlinu m.
"Mr. R. JL Dashiel. of Dallas, was a
visitor in Monmouth Wednesday.
Rev. H. Seliukneeht, of Portland,
presiding elder of the district, will
preach in the Evangelical church Satur
day evening at 8 o'clock, also at II
o'clock on Sunday morning.
Oregon normal school opens on Mon
day morning, September 11, for regis
tration of students. Actual work begins
on Tuesday, the 12th.
Monmouth high school will open the
same day as the training school on Sep
tember 18th with Prof. Hed rick fitt lii-iii.
.Misses Krica and Helen Monro n,l
Wilda Fuller spent an afternoon of this
week on the l.uckiamute.
Miss Cora Scott has moved in
Gyp Thurston's, where she will stay
striking results are not evident. The
M i leaf spot disease caused by the fungus
S3; known as Cocconiyces or Cylindrospor-
H I ;,,, .linens,, was ouite ecneral through
i : . . i ,i .
the orchard, anil snravs were looim m
result in effective control. This
disease is responsible for the serious
and wide-spread yellowing and drop
ni ii fr of the folinue in Willamette Val
ley prune orchards this season and
last. Jt reduces the vitality of the
trees probably resulting in greater
dnninae than has been suspected gener
allv. Three applications of Bordeaux
.j.-.n or Atnniie Sulfur. H
miAiui.-, ' '" - '
pounds to 100 gallons, were found ef
fective in controlling the trouble. The
dates of these sprayings this year were
Mav 1, just us the Inst blossoms were
' " . .. . no TV, . ......
dropping, June z nun .nine zn.
of ii resin sonu sticker with Bordeaux
...i.f.ro ahnwn tn add ureatly to
n, u.,run,liiiir nnwer of the snrav. The
mode of making this sticker is de
scribed in the bulletin in Orchard
Spraying, issued by the Agricultural
After the demonstration, Prof. Hiirss
and Mr. Miner talked informally with
individual growers regarding their
plant disease problems after which the
colle-e men were , taken by auto
through some of finest prune tracts in
Ail In Readiness
, for Linn County Fair
Scio, Ore., Sept. 4. All details have
been completed for the tenth annual
Linn County Fair to be held here Sep
tember 6, 7 and S. Governor Withy
combe will make an opening address
and will be welcomed as a member of
the Salem delegation invited to attend
in celebration of Salem and Stayton
day. Thursday, the second day has
been designed to Albany and Harris
burg with Friday's honors given to
Lebanon and Brownsville.
' Several fast horses are now in the
racing stables ready for the speed
events scheduled for the three days of
the fair. The Scio track holds the
state half mile record of 1:03, a guar
antee of .close heats and one of the
reasons for the. representative entries
in the. various running and harness
Herbert .Minister has arrived with
his untiv plane in which he will make
daily flights. There will also be bal
loon ascensions and many other thril
lers arranged for the entertainment of
fair Crowds. Kntries in the prize stock
exhibit arc arriving daily while agri
cultural displays are being given-their
finishing touches. Handsome purses
will be contested for in all fair ex
Great enthusiasm among flie school
children over the details of their own
exhibits has carried out fully all the
hopes held by Mrs. R. L. Devaney in
charge of tho school children's fair.
Then the annual baby show is to be a
big feature with nearly oO youngsters
entered for the honor of prize boy and
girl of Linn" county.
Special arrangements have been
made on the grounds for camping par
ties while a committee has made pre
parations for housing out. of town
LATE HOP NOTES
DEATH WAS SUDDEN
A telegram received Friday nioni
inu by .1. L. Illackwell, announced the
death earlv that day of his son, Archie
at lireitenbush springs, where he nnl
gone with his mother for a few weeks
vacation. The rumor quickly spread
that the boy had drowned, but such was
not the fact. The lad's health had not
been good for' some time and he was
subject to sudden lapses into uncon
sciousness, i'or this reason his mother
watched him constantly with loving
.i: I- t'ri.lnv. he hnd none a tew
niinri, ...v. - .- , . .
Ivards from the ramp (o tisli ami wns
... ! evidently seized with one of tnese at
Willie, re-j,,,,,. fnr h ,vas found a few moments
after he hnd left camp, lying on the.
bunk of the creek. Every ettoit was
made to resuscitate him but in vuni;
his troubles were over, ami tne sp r.i
of the gentle lad who in his brief lite
I of lo'.j vears nail never uum a ........
I ful act had fled into the great beyond,
from which the veil of mystery will
'never be lifted to mortal eye. Jefter-
When Lydia E. Pinkham's remedies
were first introduced, their curative
powers were doubted and had to be
proved. But the proof came, and grad
ually the use of them spread over the
whole country. Now that hundreds of
thousands of women have experienced
the most beneficial effects from the use
ef these medicines, their value has be
come generally recognized, and Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is
-the standard medicine for women.
. The following letter is only one of
tk thousand nn file in the Pinkh&m
office, at Lynn, Mass., proving that ; ""j"''-
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable com
pound is an article of great merit as
shown by the results it produces.
Anamosa.Iowa. "When I began tak
ing Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
xund I suffered with a displacement,
and my system was in a general run
down condition. I would have the head
ache for a week and my back would
. ache so bad when 1 would bend down I
could hardly straighten up. My sister
was sick in bed for two months and
doctored, but did not get any relief.
The Misses Gladvs Kvans. Freida
Powell and Daphne Ostrom were the
invited guests of Miss Nets Hurvery at
her home north of Monmouth last Sun
day. Mrs. Anes, who was very ill on last
Sunday, is reported to be very much
better. During the most criricnl time
of her sickness her son from Denver,
Colo., and her daughter, Mrs. Stokes,
from Wyoming, were sent for, both ar
riving here Wednesday.
Ivan Wood left this city Mondav for
his school in I'nion, Oregon, where lie
has been elected principal of the gram-
She saw an advertisement of yourmed- j mar grades.
cine and tried it and got better. She Dr. F. R. Bowersox returned this
told me what it had done for her, and j last week from hiSj vacation at Tilla
when I had taken only two bottles of , aiook.
t.vdi. V. Pinlrh.'. Vooutahle Com- ! Mrs. Burkhead and son. Ranie. aecom
Bound mv head ben to feel better. I ranied bv. relatives from Corvallis. vis
mtinnH it. n- lA -nw T rWt h.v. i'8'1 " ,ne Harvey
any of those troubles." Mrs. L. J.
farm mirth of
Hannah, R.F.D. 1, Anamosa, Iowa.
ited at the
Misses Emma and Grace Parker left
AT HORSESHOE LAKE
The neighborhood picnic held at
Horseshoe Lake last Sunday is report
ed to have been one of the most pleas
ant affairs of tiie season. A large num
ber of people, all friends and neighbors
gathered there and proceeded to en
jov themselves ill true, old time fash
ion. At the noon hour a picnic dinner
was served from one bmg table, around
which the entiro' good humored com
pany assembled. Bathing in the clear
I waters of tne wiiiaincnu nfi
Mr. an.. Mrs. D MI...W ...I m.ii. I'""" rt.'" ' : .' V I
, , - . , Those who attcmie.l irom mis m.u...,
dren from Albany visited relatives at ,,.,. - - ,
Hubbard over Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Al Feller, Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. John Mnrx of near Barlow died Win. Bittiek,. Sir. and Mrs. G. A. Cone
bast Sunday The funeral was HeMiJ-J U
Tuesday, conducted by members fromii. i..i, Miller. Mr-ami Mrs.. Fred
To Buy Supplies fo r
We always prepare for the different seasons,
by having a complete stock of Clothing and
Furnishings for Men and Boys. We guarantee
to please you.
The Store that guarantees every purchase.
Corner State and Liberty Streets.
EAST HUBBARD NOTES
iion church, buriul one mile east of
Canby. Mrs. Marx had been ill some
time und wns 5 years of age. She
leaves two daughters and three sons.
Mrs. A. P. Trover ami D. T). Hostet
Icr's children, Simon and l.ila, are
spending several weeks at the coast
for the benefit of the children's health.
Mrs. Joe Fox and children from nenr
Gladstone, are visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. I). J. Voder, for a few days.
Ed Voder attended aervires at Al
bany Sunday morning nnd evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Miller and children
Jacob Kash, Kli Hnrshberger and Mrs.
Yemen. Mrs. Walker or nuiem,
Mercer, Mrs. Kirkland of Portland,
Miss Verna Umh, Mr. and Mrs. V. Al
len Mrs. Jesse Mays, Dave Hobmson
of Portland, the McCormic family and
the Scollard family. .
There were perhaps others in attend
ance, whose names it was impossible
fr to get. Donald Record.
COEN GEOWS TO DIZZY HEIGHT
!,,.. l.inonist. route 2. Silverton,
showed us a stalk of corn Monday
u-)iii-li was the tallest we have seen
Marx Jess from Iowa, are visitinir the .in.o we eame west of tho Rocky moun-
Kauffman and Dectz families. Mr. I .,:.. The Hinlk measured 11 feet H
Jess is a daughter of Grandma Kaiiff-
man of nenr Needy. They are enjoy
ing themselves very much,' where fruit
is plentiful and nights are cool.
- Grace Kauff-man is holding a singing
sehnol at the Zion church every Tues
day evening for the benefit of the lit
Mrs. Susan Lais entertained Mrs. L.
D. Yoder, Mrs. D. J. Voder and Mrs.
Joe fox at supper Tuesday evening
inches and would easily nave grown
two feet more hnd it been nllowed to
f..iiv ..Loinre. The stalk measured
feet ." inches to the ear. Mr. Linipiist
has three acres of corn which average
urn 1 1 feet, all eastern seed and 1
acre of Oregon seed which does not
reach m unite so high.. The general
of the season makes the
.,r,.irih of this rorn niienoiiienal. Corn
ia nluuit the only cereal that has not
Monmouth this week for a vacation at and vhildren. Knterprise.
There were about t'nirtv five uuests outdone our eastern states, but in this
at the home of D. J. Voder last Sun- the reins are tightening. Silverton Ap-
day and the day was a very enjoyable peal.
one. The guests were Jas. liurkholder 1 1
and family, Ora Voder and familv' Mrs. Onaggs " When I say I won 't
Clyde Yoder and family and Mrs. Fox I won't." Mr. Gnoggs "Also soine-
California dealers are talking seven
nndVight cents this fall. Many here,
both growers and dealers, have mention
ed 10 cents as a possible price, but no
business is being done at any price,
hence all talk is mere speculation as
to what the price mny be.
Hop picking in Silverton is not what
it used to be. Few hops are grown
as compared to former years, and the
general rush to the hop yards is not
like it was in the prosperous dnys of 15
years ago. The genernl linrvest will
start in a week or -so. A. Wolf & Son,
the largest hop growers in this vicinity,
will be in operation about September 3.
Latest reports from England indiente
ed a crop there of about .15(1,000 cwt., es
against 254,121 cwt., produced lust year.
The new F.nglish crop and reserve
stocks are declared by Knglish denlers
to be fliiffieient for the year's recpiire
ments and it is the policy of the British
government to allow no hops to be im
ported unless thev arc actually required,
says the Oregoninn.
As hop picking is about to become
general, some growers find their crews
smaller than expected which will extend
the picking period two or three dnys
longer than usunl. It is not believed
that the reduced price for picking has
anything (o do with the shortage, ns
some growers who are paying .m cents
are just ns short as those who are pay
ing 40 cents.
While there nppenrs to be absolutely
no ileum nd here for either spots or
futures, it is reported that some Ore
gon dealers are offering 1111(1 Imps to
eastern brewers nt 12 1-2 cents deliver
ed in New York. Some dealers look
for unusiiul activity in October (or as
soon ns the hops are in the bale.) They
explain this opinion by suving that
prices may be so low that brewers (who
last year nearly all bought sparingly)
will stock up to a greater extent than
in years. Hence their prediction of free
buying in October.
Hyinun II. Cohen and family were in
the city .Sunday on their way home
from a tour of the hop growing sec
tions of the valley. Mr. Cohen is mnr
ket editor of the Portland Journal. He
was nt one time, about 10 years ago,
the publisher of the Aurora Borealis,
the paper which preceded the Observer.
As the result of his trip Mr. Cohen
states his views of the hop situation as
"The present outlook is for a crop
of from 125,000 to 1.10,000 bales of hops
in Oregon as compared with around 110,
000 bales a year ago. The crop around
Independence is far better than hnd
been expected .earlier in the season, al
though the crop is not likely to rench
the totuls that section showed a year
ago. Last year's crop in the Independ
ence section wns un extraordinary one.
In .Mnrion county some of the yards
will have a third more hops thnu a veur
ago, ami in most other sections a frac
tionul increase over the 1015 crop is
expected. Aurora Observer.
Miss Myrtle uud Miss Mvrtie Huff
of Silverton visited at tile A. P. Speer
home Friduv. .
M.rs. Page and children of Portland
eame Sunday to visit at the l.ovd A.
Hcml home.. ,"
('has. Ransom mid family left the
first of the week for a fishing trip on
Mr. and Mrs. Ross Pundit and baby
visited Sunday nt the Kaleigh J hi miner
home at North Snntinm.
. Mr. und Mrs. Swank and Mrs. A. P.
Speer nud little daughter, June, mo
tored to Silverton Friday.
Mrs. S. P. Kilyeu was culled to Port
hi nd Sunday on account of the illness
of her father.
Mrs. Lhivd A. Read and children
Violu ami Herbert, ami niece, Pfiiilinfj
Raiboldt, returned home from Portluud
Miss Myrtle White has returned to
her Ikmmp in Portland after a pleasant
visit with her frieud Miss Grace In
slee at Sun Francisco.
Mr. nnd .Mrs. Chas. Devine and
daughter, Vera, and Mr. Trexel motor
ed from Berlin, Linn county, for n vis
it (it the H. C. Porter home Siiudny.
Mrs. K. K. Arrell and children who
have been visiting relatives, came
Wednesday morning. Mrs. Arrell nud
children and Miss Henna McNeal left
this morning for Independence where
they will pick hops. Kcc-ord.
FOORMAN AUTO ACCIDENT
JMU"-!i-' "' inn,. un i.
A Household Word in Every Home
That's what Pan-Dandy has become.
For thousands of housewives all over the city rnve
come to realize that it means "the bread that can't be
' Pan-Dandy is made right with selected flour
and the purest of milk; it's baked right in sanitary ovens;
and so naturally, it tastes right.
You'll say so when you try it.
Make the trial today all grocers have it.
But be sure it bears the l'an-Dandy label. m
SALEM ROYAL BAKERY,
240 S. Commercial Street
of his control, dashed down Singer hill
and stopped ut the foot of a tree. Two
girls in the ear and its driver escuped
unhurt. The party left Oregon City
before the names of the girls could be
'Mr. Pnorman nnd pnrty were on their
way to the Columbia river highway.
Au armful of kindling wood on the
floor of the ear in front of the driver's
seat, became tangled with the foot
binke and .Mr. Pouriiian reached down
to get the kindling wood out of the
way. The car got out of his control
and ran nt a high rate of speed down
the grade to the foot of the hill. The
car was badly dainuged. Oregon City
PRUNE PICKING RESUMED
L'ligcno, Ore., Sept. -1. Lane county
prune growers, in the midst of the
pi line season, with a crop twice ns large
us the greatest previous crop on rec
ord, received with sutisfaction the
news that the railroad strike had been
railed off. Packers have been ordered
back into the orchards and packing ope
rations have been resumed. A ear of
green prunes will be shipped tomorrow
and shipments on na order for 15 cars
of green fruit will be made as rapidly
Two carloads of cattle were shipped
lust night from Kugene to California.
HER ARM INJURED
Mrs. V. P. O'Connor made n trip to
Portland a few days ngo tor the pur
pose of consulting a doctor in regard
to an injury to her arm which she re
ceived severe days ago when she mas
a vii-tim of an automobile nud buggy
collision. The soreness did nut seem
to leave the injured member ns it
should and it was budlv swollen all
the time. A careful and thorough X
ray examination revealed the fact that
she had sustained unite a severe frnc-
tere of the arm and it will probably be
several days before It is entirely well
I lonn Id Record.
times when you say you will.'
Three girls were slightly injured Sun
day when an automobile driven by .1. M
Poorman, a Woodburn banker, got out
The Journal Does Job Printing.
MRS. MARY MARES DEAD
Jlrs. Mury A. Murks died k,i,.
morning ut the home oi her duughtor,
.Mrs. John Jvopper, ut Murks Pruirie.
She was 7.i yeurs old. The I'uneml'
wus held at the residence at 11 a. in.
and buriul took pliiee at Canby at 1 p.
in. Mrs. Murks is survived by two
dn lighters, Mrs. James Kopper, of
Murks pruirie; Mrs. Kmnia S. Hanson,
of Alsen; and three sons, John Murks,
of Murks Prairie- Dr. Th
of Shedds, Ore., und J. K. Murks',
un uiiorucy or iiregon City, Ore.; also,
by 20 grandchildren and eight great
grandchildren. Her children were all
here for the funeral except Mrs. Han
son. Mrs. Snruh Muck, a sinter, wus
here from Sellwood.
.Mrs. Murks was bom in Shelby
cuuuty. Illinois, January 22, 1841. She
crossed the plains with her parents,
Mr. uud Mis. Isiah Abbott, in INOii,
when 77 years old and settled ni.
Mncksbiirg, Ore., on a claim near
tthtit is now the Jollies .Smith farm. Shu'
wns married October 10, 1S5S, to Snin-
uel F. -Marks, a pioneer of 1S47. From
her innrriage to the time of her death -she
resided must ot the time on the I).'
L. C. of John Alnrks, her husband's
father. Aurora Observer. f
LIVERY BARN BOLD
A. K. Stewart of Fossil bus bought,
the livery business in this city owned,
by Irn (ieer uud took charge of the
stable Friday. Mr. Stewart has . a
iniiek automobile which he will use in'
connection with team service. In thw
deal he lakes over Mr. fleer's residence
property here und Mr, (leer takes a !t-0'
aeie ruucii near Fossil.
.Mr. (ieer hus been in the livery bus
iness here for the past ten years und
hus always afforded the traveling pub-,
lie with good turnouts ut reasouublo
prices. Mr. Stewart is not u new mun
in the handling and curing for horses
and will serve the trade with good
rigs. Silverton Appeal.
Journal Want Ads Get Results.
TTAfour home atmosphere with exquisite lasting fragrance
ed. pinaud:s lilac c
The fireat French perfume, winner o( highest international
awards. Each drop as sweet and fragrant as the living Lilac
blossom. A celebrated connoisseur said : "I don't see how
you can rU such a remarkable perfume for 75 cents a bottle" and
remember each bottle contains 6 or.. it is wonderful value. Try it.
Ask your dealer today (or ED, PINAUD'S LILAC. Jvr JO rents
our American of ices will send you a testing bottle. Writ today.
' PABFUXEEIE ED. FRAUD, Dept M ED. PIXAUD Bld(, New York