Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, November 14, 1916, Page SEVEN, Image 7

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Minimum charge, 13c.
FOR SALK Pino primp ranch, well
improved. .See I). W. Johnson. tf
WANTED Wood cutters $1.00 per
cord. Phone K. A. Way, Gtti.'. tf
FURNISHED Aoartments, also barn
suitable for garage. 491 N. Cottage.
STOCK EWES For sale. Price 7.00.
Phone 085. novlS
DRY ASH WOOD For sale, delivered
in town. Phone (i!2, E. A. Way. tf
FOR RENT Three furnished house
keeping rooms, 325 S. 14(h St. nor in
WE HAVE Baled hay and oats for
Bale. George Sweiglc, Garden road, tf
FOB KENT SIGNS For sale at Cap
Hal Journal office. v
lfARKV Window cleaner. Phone 708
dec 11
WAXTKD Horse for i's feed. Phone
"'I'M. - novlO
GET PRICES On farm salo bill at
The Journal office.
WANTED Fat and fresh cows. 1(2.)
M. . nov29
TRESPASS Notices for sale at Jour
nal office. ts
$5. worth more. Dr. May, Hubbard
bldg. ' novlO
1T.BLIC SALE November 1", Jeffer
son,. Oregon. Airs. K. J. Whedbee.
nor 10
GOAT 51 EAT For sale, first .lass,
only 5 cents ier lb. nt 0. K. Grocery,
, delivered in city. dec 11
GIRL OR WOMAN Wanted for house
work. II. Stoinbock, 302 X. Coni'l St.
Phone SOS. tf
PHONE 20G When yon lmvo wood
sawing to be done, all work guaran
teed, Jim Rogers. nor24
HOARD With or without room, rons
, onalile rates. (140 Winter. 4'L. blocks
from state house. Phone 155. nov21
WAXTKD Men ami women to cut
rngs.npply nt store corner Chomelieta
nnd' Commercial, tf
l'UK REXT 5 room furnished house
in North Salem, rent cheap;. Encitive
L'l.i.j North 4th. 1 nor 1.1
HELP WANTED Girl to assist in
family of two. Lovely home. Enquire
for Mrs. Jacobs, Hotel Marion, noil
STEADY W0I!1C For women or girls
at the' glove factory, ll.'i.l Oak St.
FOR REXT Xew five room bungalow
modern, irice .iu. oils .Nona 1tli
. ft. novlS
:'ET YOUR Trespass Notices, now
supply of cloth ones at Capital Jour
nal tf
FOR -MAI.K Hoover drill, Remington!
typewriter, each nearly new. i.' price.
E. J. Miller, Turner, Or., Jt. 2."novl7
STOCK FEED Pumpkins nnd com for
sale. Wanted a few stock hogs. Phono
44P22. if
LOST I'nrt nf silver mounted pen
bearing initials I. U. M. Return to
Ivan G. Mmtiu, Masonic bldg, for
reward. norl.j
'FOR SALE nt a bargain, an "Over
land Deniitonneau" cur with extra
bed $17.1. Salem Garage OHO North
Capital St. Phone 1010. novl4
FOR REXT House, barn, 7 acres culti
vated. 5 miles from Salem, !4.1 cash
rent. E. J, Miller, Turner, Oregon,
W. 2. uovl7
JACOB YOGT 979 South Commercial
street, invites his old friends to call
on hiin when in need of shoe repair
ing. Best of work nt lowest prices.
V ANTED Men to cot wood nnd grub
and take in pnrt payment land in
small tracts. I want to buv stock
hogs. John II. S.ott, 404 Hubbard
building. novH
MONEY TO LOAN On second hand
men's clothing, jewelry, musical in
struments, tools, guns, etc. Also
bought, sold and traded. Capital Fx
change, 337 Court St. Phono 49.1. nol7
Buick four recently overhauled to
sell' at a sacrificed price. $.1.10.00.
Ask for G. II. S. at Price's Shoe store
WAXTKI To trade -two draft eolts
for ten m and pay difference, or will
trade for cows. G. R. It. care Jour-
. nal novl.1
FAR CORN For sale, by ton or Sot)
lb., or trade for oats or stock hogs.
And 20 nrrcs plow laud for rent on
shares. W. M. Schuett. Salem, Or.,
phone SK23. ' liovl.1
MONEY LOANED On furniture, hors
es, vehicles, merchandise, etc. Trans
actions private. Possession retained.
Vnion Loan Agency, 217 South High
street. dec 14
FOR SALE Dandy grocery and con
fectionery at invoice price, about
$100ii; will lease building nnd fix
tures or sell building at cost; three
living rooms in rear; fine location,
block from school. Bv owner, H. ".
O'Neill. 30.1 S. 2.1tli street Salem,
phone 934R. nnrl.1
WANTED To buy a good brouz 2 year
old, gobbler. Phone 305. novU
WAXTKD White beans, will pnv 0!ic
.1). R. Ruble, phone 1F14. 'novl-1
WAXTKD Pasture for team for win
ter. G. R. H. care Journal. nor 12
FOR SALK Autos, bnrgain iu used
1910 Oakland six. Perteet condition,
some terms. Room 418 Marion Hotel.
FOB TRADE Modern 12 room house,
cor. 14th and Center Sts., for good
small farm 30 to 40 acres preferred.
Address F. E. Wells, R. 3, box 04,
Hensen Are. near South Commercial
car line. nov6
State House News J
Federal Service Inspectors Wisecar
ver and Titrbell were inspecting yester
day the reports of the railroads sub
milted to the public serriee commission.
The object whs fo compare the reports
submitted to the state with the reports
submitted to the gorcrnment respecting;
the incomes of the various utilities.
George M. Drown, uttorney general,
and Assistant Attorney General liailev
are in Jacksonville today for rho pur
pose of representing the' state of Ore
Son in the Hyde-Benson land cases
which re up in Jnckson county.
In a communication to the public
service commission the Spokane, Port
land, nnd Seattle Railway this morning
stated the reasons of their refusal of
the application of W. II. Hiatt of Al
bany for the erection of a shelter shed
on Geary street, Albany. The railroad
says it finds no reason to change its
present situation as in ten davs oulv
12 perspns boarded the train at that
point. They say it is not a regular
station and that the company would
have to construct shelter sheds on
various streets in various cities if
they did it this time, Besides they
point out that depot is near with good
walks leading to it.
The public service commission of
Washington state wired the Oregon
commission this morning s to its atti
tude regarding publishing demurrage
tariffs intrastate effect ire after one
day's notice providing for $2 for the
first day. $3 for the second day,and$4
for the third day and $5 for tlie fifth
and eaeli succeeding day. The Wash
ington commission, asks whether the
carriers have filed with the Oregon
body petitions of like nature and
states it believes concerted action in
this matter ndvisuble.
An unofficial reply by Secretary
Ostrander states that no such petitions
have been received from the carriers
by Ihc Oregon commission. He states
the demurrage rates sre made by order
of the commission nnd cannot be
changed until the November 24 hearing
and that the statutory limitation is .4
n day demurrage. He agreed concerted
action advisable.
W. R. Scott, vice-president and gen
eral manager of the Southern Pacific
railroad, in a letter to the public serv
ice commission, inclosed letter from
General Freight Agent Cameron of the
Illinois Central Railroad regarding the
car shortage situation and demurrage
rates. Cameron cites California demur
rage rate of $3 a day after the first
4s hours free time and points out that
in four months California placed 491,
stWi cars for loading and unloading and
that only 1.74 per cent were held be
yond free tinut. Of this percentage
9S. 20 per cent were released within the
free time, 30 per cent before free time
began or immediately on arrival, fivk"
per cent on first day of free time, nnd
19 per cent on the second free day.
Willi this scheme in rogue on their
lines, Cameron said it would release a
thiusand cars n day for traffic and
would facilitate the handling and dis
tribution of cars.
William Sproule, president of the
Southern Pacific, adrises the public
service commission that relief is in
sight for Oregon's car famine as 500
new box cars are enroute from the east
to this state. He said ,10 new cars
would be received each day from the
builders. J. 11. Dyer, assistant general
maniiger, says that 70' new box cars
are enroute to Oregon from the east.
Of the .100 new box cars curoute west,
Druggist's Customers
Always Satisfied with
This Kidney Remedy
For twenty years I have enjoyed a
splendid sale on Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root nnd Inr customers ore perfectly
nitislied with the results obtained from
its use in the diseases for which it is
recommended and the)- always speak
favorably regarding it. In catarrh or
inflammation of the bladder nnd rheu
matism it has been very successful ac
cording to the reports we hare received
from those who have used it and ob
tained satisfactory results. I believe it
is a valuable remedy for the ailments
you mention mid do not hesitate to rec
ommend it for such conditions.
Verv trulv vours,
. R. if. ROBB. -Victorv
Dee. Rth. 191.1. Snu Jose, Calif.
Letter to
Dr. Kilmer fc Co.
Blnghaniton. N. Y.
Prove What Swamp-Boot Will Do
For You.
Send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co.,
Biiigliumton, X. Y., for n sample size
botlle. It will convince anyone. You
will nlso receive a booklet of valuable
information, telling about the kidneys
and bladder. When writing, be sure and
mention tlie Salem Daily Capital Jour
nal. Regular fifty-cent and yne dollar
size bottles for sale at all drug stores.
Wants Large Part of This for
New Buildings It Covers
Premium List
A. H. Lea, secretary of the state fair
board, will ask the next legislature to
appropriate the sum of $223,000 for the
purpose of building at the fair grounds
u nvestocK coliseum at an approximate
cost of $125,000, a woman's building to
cost approximately $40,000, and to re
model the dairy barn for a fire depart
meat at a probable cost of $2,100, to
erect 600 yards of woven wire fence
about the grounds at a cost of $1800,
to drill two wells for the estimated sum
of $1500. The general sum includes
premiums tor two years.
This estimate is said to be less than
estimntoB for other years when build
ings are asked for by the fair tuanuiro-
ment. . In 1915 the appropriation for
improvement was au spent in the new
buildings erected so that in 1910 the
present management had nothing to
work on. Secretary Lea said that the
improvements this past year were tak
en out of the gate receipts.
Coliseum Badly Needed.
On account of the large demand for
a suitable building in which to house
live stock exhibitions, judging, and for
large gatherings it is deemed neces
sary to build a coliseum. The Oregon
Live Stock Breeders Association, an or
ganization composed of members of
other" brooders associations, have
passed resolutions urging the legisla
ture to pass such an appropriation. At
the last stnte fair the large tent hous
ing horse show had 4100 seats and it
was filled to overflowing at 0:30
o'clock every evening. With convict
labor it is believed the state could
build such a structure for $125,001)
which is about $15,000 less than like
buildings are said to cost in other
Women's Clubs Back It.
The Women's Federated Clubs are
back of the inorcmcnffor an appro
priation for the .women's building,
which is planned to house the art and
textile departments. Plans for a $40,
000 building have already been drawn.
It is pointed out that artists will not
send their work for exhibition unless
there is a suitable place to exhibit and
protect the pieces.
If it were not for the loaning of the
fire truck by the Salem fire depart
ment and the Ford chemical and the
two hand chemicals by A. G. Long of
Portland, the new pavilion and the cat
tle barns would have been burned. As
the state carries no insurance on its
buildings the loss would have been con
siderable and it is proposed to safe
guard the buildings and contents by re
modeling the dairy, barn into a fire de
partment. . ,
The water supply nf the last state
fair was about piic-hulf. what was
necessnry, according to Secretary Lea,
and accordingly he plans to have two
wells driven, lie deems the high wire
fence also necessary.
300 are on the road between here and
Chicago and the' other 200 near Chi
cago. The company says the situation
in Oregon and California is practically
the. same nnd that it will endeavor to
meet the demands made with the equip-meni-
Articles of incorporation wero filed
this morning by the Columbia river
Stevedoring company for the purpose
of dealing with and maintaining ships.
The capital is $15,000 and tho homo
office is Portland. The incorporators
are Wilson W. Clark, It. li. Shaw, and
J. P. Urix.
The Cnllapooia Mines Incorporation,
of Portland, with a capital of $20,000
filed fr the business of general gold
mining, with E. O. Pooler, K. L. Wur
roll, and J. Turner as incorporators. '
Certificates of dissolution were
granted to tho "Hollowny & Co. Lie,
of Corvallis, and Willis-.Tohnstone Co.
of Klamath Falls.
4 P- L II....- AI..,-.
touri nuubc news
lUUIl nuuac news
It cost the Oregon nnd California
and Southern Pacific railway just
$37.90 court fees to bring their suit
against Mt. Angel which Judge Gallo
wa" recently decided in furor of the
city. The ailovrani-e was made yester
dnr by Judge Galloway.
An action for the recovery of money
alleged to be due on a promissory note
of $1900 was begun yesterday in the
circuit court by the BhiiI; of Wnodbiiru
against W. P. Miller oud Magdalene K.
-Miller oud the Salem Brewery. Judg
ment for the. amount of the note, inter
est, insurance and attorneys fees are
asked of the court.
Divorces were granted yesterday by
Judge Galloway to Mrs. Gertrude Hix
on from Leonard Brasstiebl Hixon with
custody of their five yenr old daughter,
to Mrs. Pauline J. Josse from Louis I.'.
Josse after living together for 32 years
and raising a tamily thnt has. grown
unajoritv to J.'K; Hliureland tffiin
Elizabeth Shareland on the grounds of
A marriage license was issued by
the county clerk to Frank Joe Trum
ble, a butcher of Portland, and Sarah
Ida Kaser, of Silnerton.
Frank T. Wrightman and A. A. Lee,
who are experting the books of the
county officers, are now working on
the county clerk ' accounts. They
have just "finished the books of the
county treasurer up to date.
The final account of Albert Whitlock
as administrator of the estate of Eliz
abeth Whitlock, deceased, has been
approved, and as no objections have
Latest Report From
Doubtful States
San Francisco, Nov, 14.
Complete official returns from
32 of the 58 counties in Cali
fornia, as received ' by the
United Press at 3 p. m. today
gave Wilson a net gain of 82
over the plurality ho was given
in the unofficial returns.
Minneapolis. Minn.. Nov. 14. News
papermen checking over unofficial
figures mndc a new total which added
424 net to Hughes . This new figure is
no more official than the old one. -
Official returns from other counties,
however, added 73 to Hughes lead.
In their latest editions the news
papers -give the' following' figures 'as
Hughes lead in state at that time:
Minneapolis News 191; Minneapolis
Journal 321; Minneapolis Tribuno 321;
St. Paul News 191; and St. Paul' Dis
patch 1,080.-
Hughes Gains 100.
Los Angeles, Cal., Nov. 14. The dis
covery of an error in tho Los Angeles
tally from the Watts, Cal., precinct
No." i gives Hughes 100 votes in addi
tion to the unofficial figure credited
to him.
The error was discovered on a tally
sheet. In carrying over an amount
onlv 42 was carried over instead of
'New York, Nov. 14. Financial news
tickers this afternoon reported curb
brokers still betting on the election at
odds of 5 to 1 on Wilson.
CITY news :
On Sunday night a trusty at the peni
tentiary took an unasked for leave of
absence and has not been seen siuco.
His name is Dennis and he was commit
ted from Tillamook county. He had
about a year of his sentence yet' to
The Business Men's League of the
Commercial club and the Retail Grocers'
association will meet this evening at 8
o'clock at tho Commercial club. The
Business Men's league will .have pre
sented to it several matters of import
ance that will interest the business men
of tho city.
Western cranberries -will be served
with the Salem Thanksgiving turkey as
the borries grown in Coos county and
those from Long Beach and Ilwaco,
Washington, are finding favor with the
good housekeepers, especially as the
western cranberry docs not require so
much sugar as those grown in Michigan
nud New Jersey. ,
The Boys' and Girls' (Aid society of
Oregon is making its annual appeal for
funds and donations ""just prior to
Thanksgiving. The work of tho society
is increasing, and while, the cost of liv
ing has materially increased,, tho income
has decreased considerably. This makes
it imperative that tho society secure a
large number of donations nj-well "as
about $5,000 in cash. During the pnst
year the society has aided 881 children.
It has also done great work iu aiding
crippled children, those who would not
ho. helped except through such nn or
ganization. Tho books si the society
are audited quarterly 'ana every dollar
received is accounted for. R. E. Arne
is superintendent of the society and his
address is East 29th nad Irving streets,
Nothing like having a penitentiary
handy when in trouble. Tho combina
tion of the largo safe in the Drnger
Fruit company's office refused to work
yesterday morning and as a result,
something had to be done pretty quick
to get into thnt safe. After calling on
half a dozen skilled mechanics .in Salem
to como and upeu the safe, and all re
fusing, there was. but one thing left to
do anil that was to cull on the peniten
tiary for an expert. Said expert, who
formerly worked in a safe factory, ar
rived oa the scene ami after carefully
turning the knob and listening to the
action of the delicate machinery, ojieued
the door of the case with no trouble
whatever. It all depends on knowing
RATZEBCRO At the Salem hospital
Monday, November 13, .1910, Mrs
Marie Ratzeburg, in her 73rd year.
She is survived by the following
sons and daughters; John Ratzeburg
of Salem; Fred and Paul Ratzeburg of
Gates; William Ratzeburg of Los An
geles; Mrs. K. J. Sauter of Salem; Mrs.
R. O. Richardson of Chemnwn; Mrs.
L. . Pugh and Mrs. Walter Mngeo of
Polk county.
The funeral was held this oftcrnoon
from the parlors of Rigdon & Richard
son, and wus conducted by the Rev.
James Elvin. Buriul was in the City
View cemetery.
Mrs. Ratzeburg wns born in Meek-linberg-Schwcrin,
Germany, and came
to this country when she was 25 years
old. Her death followed an operation
of several weeks ago.
been made, allowed by County Judge
Bushey. The final account of Noruh
Whitaker as executrix of the cstntc of
George W. Writaker has been approved
by Judge Bushey and settled.
Market Fluctuated
But Prces Unchanged
New York, Nov. I I. The Xew York
Evening Sun financial review today
said: " :
Not a little confusion attended the
trading in today's stock market, what
with mixed opinions as to prevailing
conditions and xather'' disconcerting
rumors of one kind or another.
There was undoubtedly further ex
tensive distribution of pool holdings.
There was some profit taking on the
ware crests that intcrmitteiitlr carried
Senate Committee to Meet
Monday to Act On Strike
Washington,' Nov.' 14. Tho railroad
question loomed up again toduy as
threatening to overshadow, as it did in
the closing days of congress, all other
questions before the administration. -
Conferences in New York between
the railroad heads and the brotherhoods
heads over the operation of the Adam
son law, providing the eight hour day,
having failed to bring nn- agreement,
the administration is keeping a, close
eye on .developments. .
It is tho belief here that no com-,
plete disagreement can result between
tho.employew and the men, with a.coii
sequent rcnowed call for a strike, with
out interference by President. Wilson.
Ihc question of strike prevention is
expected to be foremost among those
discussed by the joint house and senate
committee, headed by Senator New
lands, when it begins meeting here next
.Monday, mis committee, appointed be
fore the recent crisis, will hear nreu-
nients for and aguinst various arbitra
tion plans.
Just in advance of the committee's
sessions, the national labor council and
the chamber of commerce of the United
States will discuss the same questions.
M any members favor legislation that
would make a "conspiracy to interrupt
public service" a crime.
. They suggested legislation to permit
labor to appeal to the interstate com
merce commission just as a shipper can
appeal in the case of rates, and permit
ting him.tocease work, say, within 30
days after a'decision of the commission.
These ideas are embodied in the call for
the council's meeting mado public to-
day. Union labor will fight thorn bit
terly. Ncwland 's conimittoe also will have
ninny other phases of tho railroad ques
tion before it, including state versus
toaernl regulation. Meeting hero to
day, state commissioners from all parts
of the country threshed over this ques
tion. For the most part, the state com
missioners are inclined to resist the
movement toward strengthening federal
authority over railroads, at the expense
of lessened stnto control. Chairman
Meyer of tho interstate commerce com
mission, in a welcoming Bpeech to the
state commissioners, urged closer co
operation between his commission and
tho state commissions.
Annual Banquet and
Rally Tomorrow
The first annual banquet and rally
of the Salem Baptist Brotherhood will
be held in the First Baptist church
tomorrow evening nt half past ti o'clock.
This is a new organization of the men
of the church and congregation, in fact
the organization is not yet conplotcd.
All tlie men ot the church and congre
gation have been invited, and about 75
hnvo signified their purpose to be pres
ent. Theodore Rotli is president of this
brotherhood. Supper will be served by
the Women's Industrial society of the
After supper with Dr. G. F. Holt, the
pastor, acting as toastmaster, an inter
esting program will be presented includ
ing tho following responses to toasts.
Tho general theme of the evening iu
"Men and An Efficient Church." "The
War Chest," H. S. Gilo "All At It and
Always At It," W. II. Tiiniblo. "The
Out Reaching Vision," Dr. F. H.
Thompson. " Cntch-That-Man, " W. F.
Foster. "Be a Big Brother," W. S.
Hale. "As I See it," Pres. Theodore
Roth. During the evening John Broer
will sing several solos nnd the men will
sing tho national brotherhood song,
' ' Every Man a Personal Worker. ' ' The
men are looking forward to an enjoy
able time.
tin' level of the market upward, only to
subside shortly after.
Hut there was no definite trend for
long at any time. The churning pro
cess which reflects Wall Street's ef
fort to find himself after busing most
of its committments for u fortnight or
more on Mr. Hughes' election, was in
the main u professional movement.
There was further erratic movements
in United States Steel and Central
Leather, which perhaps, better illus
trate the course of prices throughout
the list. Steel opened at IliO'.j, 1 off.
it subsequently moved forward nearly
two points to l-'i'iii, later rem-ted to
I I'll1.-;, and one more advanced above
121. The movements of Central Leath
er were, broader. Iu the early trading
that issue sold "-H below .Monday ut
10.1 and immediately sank to 10-1... An
hour or so Inter it was selling above
III'.) and thereafter moved for the most
part below 107.
There was n brisk upward movement
in the general list in the lute session.
Steel aiiain crossed 122. Smelters ad
vanced to 1 13.
Ths entertainment committee of the
Elks will offer the hoys something
s inl Thursday evening in the way
of the W. J. Cole entertainers some
thing different from the rest.
Tells lTow To Open Clogged Nos
trils and End Head-Coldn.
You feel fine in a few moments. Your
cold in head or catarrh will be gone.
Your clogged nostrils will open. The
uir passages of your head will clear
and you can breatho freely. No more
dullness, hcmlm-lic; no hawking, snuf
fling, mucous diseharges or dryness; no
struggling for breath at night.
Tell your druggist you waut n small
bottle of Kly's (ream Balm. Apply a
little of this fragrant, antiseptic cream
in your nostrils, let it penetrate
through every air passage of the head;
soothe and heal the swollen, inflamed
mucous membrane, and relief comes in
stantly. It is just what every cold and catarrh
sufferer needs. Don't stuy stiiffcdup
and miserable.
corner Commercial and Trade street
For water service apply at . office
BUI payable monthly in advance.
Money to Loan
ON Good Real Estate Security.
Oret L&dd ft Bush Bank, Salem, Oregoi
40NEY TO LOAN I have made ar
' rangoments for loaning easteri
money, will make very low rate ol
interest on highly improved farmt
3omor H. Smith, room 9 McCornaet
Bldg.. Ralem, Ore., Phone 96.
The following prices for fruits
and vegetables are those asked by
the wholesaler of the retailer, ai-tl
not What is paid to the producer.
All other prices are those paid the
producer. Corrections axe made
Fifty cents a ton was tacked on to
the price of bran and shorts today. If
tho correct proportion between Port
land and Salem prices were maintained,
men snv there should really be another
ill cents added.
Cauliflower is now on the market at
$2.50. Fresh ranch eggs are now ro
tating at 50 cents a dozen and five
cents has boon added to the retail price
of every sack of flour. The grocery
man says there has nothing declined iu
price. All the, changes have been up
ward. Wheat 1.35(S.1.40
Outs, new , 42(d45c
Rolled barley $10.00
Brim 27.00
Shorts, per ton v $29.50
Hay, clover $1112
Hay, cheat ill(ji)12
Hay, vetch , $12
Hay, timothy $16
Butterfat 37c
Creamery butter, per pound. 39c
Country butter 25(30c
Eggs and Poultry.
Kggs, case count, cash 40c
Kggs, trndo ; 42c
Ileus, pound : 13(j-14c
Roosters, old, per pound 9c
Broilers, under 2 pounds Me
Turkeys, live ltl((i.21c
Turkeys, dressed 23(f24c
Ducks, live IKal.'tc
Geese, live f 91 10c
Fork, Veal and Matton.
Pork, dressed 12 l-2rH3e
Pork, on foot . .v .x. 8 l-29t
Spring lambs, .191(1 7y4(a)7!(,c
Veal, according to quality .. ..-..8!)c
Steers - ........... D(u)6
Cows S l-24c
Bulls 33 1-4
Kwes 4c
Wethers ,. 6 l-8t
Figs and Dates
Figs, 70 four oz
Figs, 30 12 oz.
Figs, 12 10-oz.
Bluck figs
Wbito figs ".
Dromedary dates
..... $2.75
Vegetables, .
Tomatoes $1.25
Cabbage 40c
String gurllc 10?i.l2 l-2c
Potatoes, swcot 2 3-4c
I'otntoes, per 100 pounds. ..$1.20(o 1.23
Green onions 40
Oreen peppers 7c
Carrots, dozen 40
Artichokes , $1
Lettuce, local 40c
Lettuce, Califomin, crute $2.50
Kgg plant :- 7c
Celery 75c
Cauliflower 2.50
Grapes ;. $1.75
Apples 60c$1.00
Oranges, Valencies $."i.25
Lemons, per box $G.00(i 0.50
Bananas, pound 6
California grape fruia $1.00
Florida grape fruit $ii.50
Pineapples 8c
Honey $3.50
Cranberries $10.0012.00
Betall Prices.
I'ggs, per dozen, fresh ranch 50c
Sugar, cane : $8.70
sugar, beet $8.50
Creamery butter . 45
Flour, hard wheitt $2..'i0fo 2.05
Flour, valley $l.y0(Vi 2.15
Portland, Ore., Nov. 14. Wheat:
Club, $1.50.
Red Russian, $1.55.
Fortyfold, $t.fiS.
Blue-stem, $1.05.
Oats: No. 1 white feed, $35.50.
Barley: Feed, $38.50,
Hogs: Best live, $9.75.
Prime steers, $7(5 7.10.
Fancy cows, $5.25(7i 5.35.
Calves, $7.
Spring lumbs, $8.50(ii 8.75.
Butter: City creamery, 38c.
Kggs: Selected loeul ex., 17 l-2e.
Hens, 15c.
Broilers, Hi(ol7e.
Ueeso, lie.
.1. if. Albert, of Salem, member of
the state advisory board, and one of
the best known good roads enthusiasts
In Oregon, will come to Roscburg to
morrow to deliver an address before
the members of the Mental Culture
Club, at their regular meeting to be
held tomorrow afternoon. Mr. Albert
has traveled quite extensively, nnd he
is well informed with regnrd to road
construction. Roscburg Review, Mon-dav,
and pay taxes in 6alui. Let baiesa
people saw your wood. Phone 268.
lias a. hi. r. u. Keister, Was.
CHAS. B. HODGKIN Genoral Insur
ance, Surely Bonds, real estate and
rentals. Hubbard Bldg. Phone 380. tf
EBB ft CLOUOH CO. C. B. Webb,
A. M. Clongh morticians and funeral
directors. : Latest modorn methods
known to the profession employed.
499 Court St. Main 120, Main 9888,
directors and undertakers, 252 North
High street. Day and night pboa
Co., 220 N. Liberty
Phone 263. A com
plete line of Klectrie
Supplies, and fixture
FOR RENT 40 acres, all in cultivation
with buildings Boino orchard, close
to school. Square Deal Realty Oo
202 U. S. Bank bldg.
SHOE REPAIRING Old shoes made
like new. All leather used in repair
ing. Fair prices to all. Modorn Shoe
Repair Co., 401 Court St. Salem. no28
CIDER By the barrel or in any quan
tity at 10c a gallon at the null. Cus
tom work at 2c a gallon. Commercial
Cider works. Phone 2194. 1010 N.
Commercial St. nov28
Hubbard bldg., Salem. All dru gloss
methods taught. Flora A. Brewster,
M. D., dean, privato patients 1 to 5
p. m. Examination free. tf
OREGON Wholesale and Retail Hid
and Metal company. Highest cask
price paid for hides, pelts, rags, used
machinery and junk of all kinds. A
good stump puller for sale. 197 South
. Commercial. Phone 399. nov27
standardized dancing close, followed
by social dancing Friday cvoninga. .
Folk dancing and private lessons Sat
urday afternoons. Instructed by Iris
cilia Fleming. Phone 92. nocll
from all points, east, on all houshold
goods, pianos, etc. Consolidated car
load service. Capital City Transfer
Company, agents for Pacific Coast
Forwarding company, 161 South Coat
saereial street. Phone Main 933,
terman, , Prop: Chemeketa street be-,
tween Com. and Liberty, telephone
900. Absolutely . clean, thoroughly
homelike, strictly modern. There are
larger hotels in Salem, but no better.
Rates from 50c a day to $1.50. Spe
cial rates by week or month. docC
50 years experience.
Depot National and American fence
. Sizes 26 to 68 in. high.
Paints, oil and varnish, etc.
Loganberry and hop hooka
Salum Fence and Stove Works, 254
St. Phone 124.
DBS. B. H. WHITE and R. W. WAL
TON Osteopathic physicians aad
nerve specialists. Graduate of Amer
ican school of Osteopathy, Kirksvilla,
Mo. Post graduate and specialized is
nerve diseases at Los Angeles college
Treat acute and chronio disease.
Consultation free. Lady attendant,
Office 505-500 U. S. National Bank
Building. Phone 859. Residence 341
North Capital atroet. Phone "
proprietor. Gnrbage and refuse of all
kinds removed on monthly contract
at reasonable rates. Yard and cess
pools cleaned. Office phone Maim
2247. Residence Main .272.
DB. O. L. SCOTT Graduate of Chiro
practic's Fountain Head, Davenport,
Iowa. If you have tried everything
and got no relief, try Chiroprac
tic spinal aljustmcnts and get welL
Office 406-7-8 U. S. National Bank
Building. Phone Main 87. Residenr.a
Main 8.8-K.
Write for free booklet.
Send sketoh and description or
model, mentioning this paper,
for thorough FREE search for
patentability. .
311 Victor Bldg..
Washington, D. C. Nov.ll
Yick So Tong
Has medicine which will ear
Any known Disease
Oven Sundays from 10:00 a. ss,
until 8:00 p. m.
163 South High 8tret.
Silaa, Oregon. Xaau 133