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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 25, 1916)
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Daily Capital Journal's Classified Advertising Page
RATES FOR ADVERTISEMENTS: One Cent per word for the fist insertion. One-Half frnt per word for each successive subsequent insertion.
SHOE REPAIRING Old shoes mads
lilie new. All leather used in repair
ing. Fair price to all. Modern Shoe
liepair Co., 46 Court St. Salem. no28
CIDER By the barrel or In any quan
tity at 10c a gallon at the mill. Cus
tom work at 2c a gallon. Commercial
Cider works. I'hono 2194. 1010 N.
Commercial St. nov2e
OREGON SCHOOL Of NEUROLOGY
(Druglcss) Inc. 428 Hubbard Bldg.,
.Salem. AH druglcss methods taught
Flora A. BrewHter, M. 1)., Dean. Pri
vate patients 1 to 5 p. m. Examina
OREGON' Wholesale and Retail Hide
and Metal company. Highest cast
price paid for hides, pelts, rags, used
machinery and juuk of all kinds. A
good stump puller for sale. 197 South
Commercial. Phone 399. nov27
TRUITLAND N UKSERY Sales yard
now onen for business at High and
rry Sts. Full line of nursery stock.
Italian prunes a specialty. Nursery
located one mile east of peiiitenttiary.
Phone 2321. tf
SEDUCED FREIGHT RATES To and
from all points, east, on all houshold
goods, pianos, etc- Consolidated car
load service. Capital City Transfei
Company, agents for Pacific Coast
Forwarding company, 161 South Con
snercial street. Phone Main 933.
THE NEW ARGO HOTEL J. H. Lau
terman, Prop. Chcmekota street be
nmn. find Liliertv. telephone
900. Absolutely clean, thoroughly
homelike, strictly modern. There are
larger hotels in Salem, but no better
from !iOn a dav to $1.!0. Spe
cial rates by week or month. dec6
Co., 220 N. Liberty
Phone 203. A
Sleto line of Electri
upplies and fixtures
aiifvf snTE(3Fl! Cisrles Boot
proprietor. Garbage and refuse of all
kinds removed on monthly contract
at reasonable rates. Yard and teas
pools cleaned. Office phone Mau
2247. Residence Main 2272.
fcTOVES REBUILT AND REPAIRED
SO years experience.
Depot National and Americas fence
Sizes 26 to 58 in. high.
Paints, oil and varnish, etc.
Loganberry and hop hooks.
Salem Fence and Stove Works, 25C
St. Phone 12.
JX)B EXCHANGE 77 acre farm, 45
acres cultivated. Buildings, team,
cows and full equipment. Will accept
. small tract as part payment. Square
Deal Realty Co., 202 U. S. Bank
IB. O. L. SCOTT Graduate of Chiro
practic's Fountain Head, Davenport,
Iowa. If you have tried everything
nd got no relief, try Chlroprae
tie spinal adjustments and get Well
Office 406-7-8 U. S. National Bank
Building. Phone Main 87. Residence
DBS. B: H. WHITE and B. W. WAI
TON Osteopathic physicians anc
' Aerve specialists. Graduate of Amer
' lean school of Osteopathy, Kirkivilla
Mo. Post graduate and specialized u
aerve diseases at Los Angeles coUegt
Treat acute and chronio disease!
Consultation free. Lady attendant
Office 505-506 U. S. National Bant
Building. Phone 859. Residence 84
Nh Capital street. Phoae 40
VtTEBBT-;rrT WOOD SAW Wa live
aad pay taxes in Salem. Let Salem
people saw your wood. Phone 269.
iiM xi. xist. T. L. Keister, Wa
SALEM WATER COMPANY Office
corner Commercial and Trade streets
Far water service apply at office.
BUU payable noati'y in advance.
War and War Inflations
Are Still Important Factors
New York, Xov. 18. War finance .
and war inflation continue to be the
important factor in the' security mar
kets. Creat Britain, France and Russia
are each standing at the door of our
vaults asking for funds to help carry
on the war. Great Britain has just
completed a 300,000,000 collateral loan,
and another big loan probably on a
credit basis is not many months dis
tant. France recently negotiated a
$50,000,000 credit in this market, and
both these nations are said to be con
sidering the early feasibility of selling
Exchequer and Treasury bills, which
American bankers would undoubtedly
be willing to handle. The Russian gov
ernment will also issue neat week about
$25,000,000 of its new $50,000,000 loan.
These operations are not loans in the or
dinary sense of the term, and are small
operations compared with the huge war
bills of these nations, being chiefly
utilized to pav for the immense quan
tities of munitions ordered in this coun
try. The latest British transaction is
another collateral loan which will prob
ably tie up largo blocks of foreign
owned American securities for a consid
erable period, thus lessening foreign
liquidation. The next nntisn loan prom
ises to be a strictly credil operation.
These' foreign demands for loans bid
lair to continue, since there is no sign
of an early termination of the war,
and both sides are displaying more and
more resolution and preparation for an
even more desperate conflict with the
opening of spring. War contracts, for
which this country is the chief outside
supply, must continue; and payment
will have to be made in borrowed mon
ey. If we want the contract! and we
d"o we will be obliged to accept the
loans; and the effect of these continued
huge demands upon our capital market
must be taken into serious consideration
when forecasting our financial future.
Home Demands Growing
Home requirements for capital, it should
be noted, are increasing prodigiously;
nur industrial ldants and railroads
needing large sums for imperative im
provements and expansion. A great deal
of new capital is already being furnish
ed out of current large profits, although
in many instances these, cannot be de
pended upon for meeting such demands,
especially in case of railroads and oth
er corporations which are not profiting
abnormally rrom me war. mere are
vast amounts of capital seeking invest
ment, but the combined requirements of
domestic, and foreign origin are iar De
vond all nrecedent and must soon tend
to reduie our supply. Inevitably capi
tal will ask and obtain better terms,
and interest rates must consequently
rise in due course of time. Such a
'rnent will naturally be slow and its
ings'cannot be always discernible.
hut thn trend in that direction is unmis
takable and unavoidable. One result of
these conditions is the weaker under
tone of foreign bonds owing also to con
tinued enormous offerings.
Stock market conditions are greatly
confused by the variety of extraordin
ary movements. There is no doubt about
there being considerable liquidation in
some of the industrials which have risen
to dizzy heights, or that stocks are
steadily passing from strong into weak
er hands; also that the technical posi
tion of the market is not so invulner
able as it was six months ago. On the
other hand .there is no abatement in in-
Money tn Loan
ON Good Beal Estate Security.
THOS. K FOBS
Over Ladd ft Bush Bank, Salem, Oregoa
tfONEY TO LOAN I have made ar
rangements for loaning eagteri
money, will make very low rata oi
Interest on highly improvetfarma
Corner H. 8mith, room 9 McCornaci
Bids.. Salem. Ore., Phono 96.
INSURANCE AND BEAL ESTATE
CHAS. B. HODGKIX General Insnr
ance, Surety Bonds, real estate and
rental-. Hubbard Bldg. Phone 386. tl
TEBB I CLOUGH CO. C. B. Webb
A. M. Clongh morticians and fnaera!
directors. Latest modern Jnethodi
known to the profession employed
499 Court St Main 120, Main 9888
BIGDON-RICHARDSON CO. Fonera
directors and undertakers, 252 Nortl
High street ' Day and night pbow
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM. OREGON. SATURDAY, NOV. 25, 1916.
dustrial activity: demand for coinmo-
dities in almost all directions exceed-
ing supply as a result of the waste of
war. The scarcity of food is empha
sized by efforts of European govern
ments to control supplies, to keep down
prices and to avert consequent public
discontent. In our own country the in
creased cost of food threatens social and
political disturbance; and no relief can
be anticipated until the netx harvest.
Consumer Pays the Bills .
It matters little whether the farmer or
the middleman is gaining most by high
prices. The consumer is paying the
bills, and relief can only be obtained
bv increased production or decreased
consumption, the latter merely a partial
means of relief through economy or
substitution. The same condition of
scarcity exists in other divisions of in
dustry than agriculture, even In a more
marked degree; though the effects are
less disturbing than when the human
stomach begins to suffer. Steel prices
have nun in been udvuncmed and steel
mils, which nobody eats but everybody
uses, touched $40, a rise of $5. As a re
sult the upward movement in steel
shares received a tresh impetus- Copper
also advanced into higher altitudes; cot
ton 'followed in the same track, and so
tho circle continues its unbroken swing.
As before said, there is nothing yet in
sight to stop this rise in commodities
except exhausted buying power or in
creased supplies, neither of which are
much in evidence at this time. Never
theless, reactionary symptoms nre not
wholly absent. Increased costs are al
ready having the double effect of em
phasizing producers' returns. In all
probability abnormal, prof its have about
reached their zenith; the increased
costs of labor, materials, transportation,
etc, being an offset of growing impor
tance. A fresh complication developed
this week in the constitutionality of the
Adamson ruilrond bill in the Supreme
Court of the United States, the outcome
of which must remain in doubt for
weeks to come. A strike, howevci,
seems improbable, fur the reason that it
would incur widespread public disapro
val and both sides nre interested in
having the law interpreted by the high
est authority in the land.
The two sets of conditions under
which this market is operating may be
summarized as follows: In favor of an
advance: continuance of the war, high
prices for commodities, big profitB of
munition industrials, abuudunt capitul
and credit, a clearer domestic political
outlook and a rising speculative fever.
Against the advance: insistent inside
liquidation, pressure of foreign holdings
continued big offerings of foreign loans
risin? c8, f production and operation
.! 'J ESS1?
consumers and danger of international
complications. With such a conflicting
outlook, the market promises sharp fluc
tuations mid continued activity.
Life Again Sweet for
Astor Super Fashionables
New York, Nov. 23. No longer need
tenants of William Waldorf Astor 's
super-fashionable Apthrope apartments
holds hands to their eyes as they roll up
to their home in imported limousines.
The? so they thought.bopeleasly gross
materialistic sign, advertising the com
mercial matrimony matrimonial agency
in the property at 385 West End avenue
is today removed,
The sign which has ust come down
was put in place years ago by the late
Fritz "Cupid" J'odsus. The war took
it down. Johann Ringlau who was
Podsus' partner has been cooking in th
Kaiser's army for the last two years
and when recently be failed to meet
payments, foreclosure, now successfully
concluded, was started.
Mr. George V. Miller of Hubbard and
Miss Ethel L. Adams of Woodburn were
married in Hnlem, Saturday, November
18,1910, at noon. The bride is the dau
ghter of Mr. and Mrs- James Adams of
Woodburn, and the groom is the second
son of Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Miller of
Hubbard. D. W. Hershberger witnessed
the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Miller cam
to Woodburn Sunday and to Hubbard
Monday where they will soon be at
home to their friends in the August
Will property in the north part of town
The newly married couple have the best
wishes of a host .of friends for a long
life of happiness. Hubbard Enterprise
Roseburg Review: Attorney H. L.
Eddy says he has received a number
of letters recently lending him encour
agement in his contest for president
of the senate. There arc snid to be
three candidates for the position at
the present time and others are ex
pected to enter the race within the
next few days.
Lake County Examiner: A. M. Smith
oi the Smith Ic Bunting Stork Rancn
in Drews valley, who was in Laltcview
last Saturdny, states that there is still
a bear roaming about the head of How
ard and Cottonwood creeks and he
wants some 4ocal uimrods to oil Hue
ttetsv. tret thni dno and on nut after'
him.' This is probably the same bearing in popularity and demand with all
that roamed that district for the past ' classes of travelers. This is tho cheer
several years and has raided several ing report brought to Portland yester
sheep camps. It is. credited with an Jl day by Colonel Samuel Moody, pas
inch track and some hunters who have scnger traffic manager of the Pcnusyl
been after it el aim that it is a grizzly, vnnia system, on his annual visit to the
However, some of the older bear hunt-'citv. Colonel Moody was accompanied
ers who have found some of the hntr j, mcmbers of his family and bv Har-
in urus, jiioib iuui iiiv uuiuiiti in .
ir. i. ib buiuitcu i"u, mc mini-
be after bruin within a shor; I
. ,, .
Rogue River ( our.er: .. V. Hughes ,'
of this city brought some sample heads
Oi Russian wheat to the Courier office
Saturday morning that he raised near
Holland this year which, he states,
ull n.'nvni.a HOO hiiuhnl. Law an.a ...
this vicinity with irrigation. Mr.' most popular beverage served on our
Hughes says that his crop Inst season trains. As the traveling public gets
averaged 10Q bushels per acre, and that better acquainted with its merits 1 be
lt . .ni ;.r;ti,i ,,,,i;i nf .. it ,na liei-e llmt the dinine cms of the conn-
in full bloom. The seed was sent to
the valley by the United States de
partment of agriculture for experiment-
1 purposes about a year ago. .Mr.
Hughes believes it the best known for
iucMinnville News Reporter: 11. F. thn county for the past week nrrang
Deyoe, of Hopewell, Yamhill county, 1 jn l0 pt ,,i,,ar spruce for export to
was in Kansas at the time ot the na-
tional election and sent in his ballot
by mail to County Clerk Wilson bur
tho Oregon law makes no provisions
for the ballot of I voter absent from
his voting precinct outside of the state,
thouffh he innv vote in the state if lie
una ouiailicu a lii-rmii jroin iiib roiun.r
clerk of the county in which he is rec-.
istered, hence the vote could not be
counted. John Prinz, election judge In
precinct .No. J2, m Wyandotte count?, . T ,
Kansas, sent the ballot to be recorded Oregon City Enterprise: Icter Bre
here. Mr. Deyoe voted for the socialist vio, who has lived tho life of a prinii
presidential electors. The county lost Z tivo man for the greater part of six
cents on the ballot there being 2 cents years in the heart of the Cascades, anil
due for postage. . I who was captured Sunday on tho banks
Pendleton Tribune: The finger bone
of a human hand wbs received at the ;
office of the U. S. biological survey
here this morning from one of the .gov
ernment hunters at Walluln. The bone
was uncovered by the wind during r
recent storm and bud apparently lam
there in the Band for some time. With
it was found a plain band ring of gold
or plate but without any distinguish
ing marks. No other evidences of like
kind were discovered.
Oregon City Courier: Two little boys,
neglected and misguided by a busy
mother anil a criminal step father,
hungering for the blessings of other
children, their wholesome foods and lit
tle pleasures: wondering, big-eyed, vet
bravely, at the greatness of courts of
justice and the whole heartednets of
sympathy bestowed upon them, are de
tained by juvenile officers hero as
thief's. The rase is one of the most pit
iful yet presented to the courts of this
county for legal solution and it in be
ing handled in the most capable man
ner possible under the circumstances by
Juvenile Officer D. E. Frost and Depu
ty District Attorney Thomas A. Burke.
The boys aro Ernest and Roy Kings
burg, aged 10 and 13 respectively, aufl
they have admitted a long wTics of
major and minor thefts in this city aud
in other parts of the county.
Baker, Ore.: Baker sheep men were
much interested today in the report or
the sale of Malheur Livestock & Land
company to a company headed by ttie
Stanfield brothers. According to ttie
report the sale was one of the larges:
sheep deals ever made in the west anil
was consummated yesterday when Ron
ert N. Stanfield of Stanfield, tire.,
Montie B. (Iwinn of Boise. O. E. .Stan
field, Clen McCullough and H. L. Stan
field, purchased from P. H. O'Neil and
sons the property of the Malheur Live
stock Inl company. It is under
stood this property has a valuation of
approximately CJOKIO. The purchase
price has not been mane public.
Medford Mail: Shipping kills for five
carloads of machinery for the new mill
of the Applegato Lumber company
were received tins morning ana om
cers of the company expect the machln-
cry to arrive in Medt'ord within a
week. This morning also the plans for
the mill were received, and today tne
site, lying to the west of the Trail
Lumber company mill, is being stukei
out in preparation for the beginning of
work next Monday Dy a large crew oi
One measure on the ballot at the
general election which was of more
than passing interest to the people or
Lake county, was the rabbit bounty
law which was initiated by a eommii
tee from the northern end of the coun
ty. The measure passed by a vote or
almost two to one, the vote being yes,
1049; no, 589.
Portland: Oregon apples and Oregon
loganberry juice arc served exclusively
on the dining cars of the great Pcnn-
slyvania railroad system and arc grow-
jy a. Buck, facirie coasi agent lor tne
COmpnny at San Francisco, 'no round
th Or(1on ap,de nt 8U(.i, superior qunl-
lity in every way," said Colonel Moody,
''that we have discarded all other
brands Th(, ()(,mBm, for 1lfm u Rrow.
ing steadily. Everybody likes them.
All our dining ears now aro constantly
stocked with them. The same way
with Oregon loganberry juice. It is the
try will become heavy purchasers of
H. W. Aldriih, of Ocean Lumber
compnnv, a blanch of Price & Price,
Ltd., of London, one of the largest lum
tier dealers in the world, has been ill
for i,,.roiilniies. Mr. Aldnch
srnte, that the spruce in the country
iM),w(1(n Marxlif itll nnd ( oquille in the
. Mcrord timber, is some of the
, h , iat it ,lmlsmiHy
. T ,,
been made and beginning the first of
. ... , . .. -n i.
tne year cutting and shipping will be-
Kin. The local nuns are 10 in...u.c up .
of the Little Sandy river nrter a two-
av ,.haso bv a posse of ten monn-
;,,, throuch the rough country
around the base of Mount Hood, was
taken to the state hospital for the in
sane Monday. Records at tho court
house show that he was committed
February 23, HMO, and that he escaped
June 30. airniu Julv 1 nud the last time
September 1H. After each escape he
started for his wild home in the woods
at the base of Mount Hood.
Klamath Fulls voted 300,ni)0 rail
road bonds Tuesday for the purpose of
aiding Robert Htrahorn in building the
proposed California, Oregon a: Kastern
railroad. The bonds carried 1,222 to
104. Lnkeview voted 20.000 to pur
chase a right-of-way for the same road,
its bonds carrying 249 to 9. An ers
of unprecedented activity is presaged
in eastern Oregon by the positive wsy
in which the various communities are
going after the building of the Stra-
Portland Journal: "Stephen T.
Mnher. assitunt secretary of the iu
terior, in charge of the national parks,
is on his way to rornana ro cunsmur
next year's activities at l rater mac.
Tim department hones to get extensive
eo-operution with the business men of
Cortland for the development of the
park, that it may become as popular
as some of those mat urc ueiu-r
through the East.
Bonds in the sum of J, 500,000 were
authorised by a voto of 50 for and 2S
against the proposition by the land
owners of the Ochoco irrigation dis
trict. The bull of the steam schooner
Wnhkeena was launched nt Astoria last
week, and another member was added
to tho Columbia river's oceangoing
McMinnville. Ore.: Lome Knight,
son of .1. J. Knight, of this city, is a
member of the Stefansson exploring ex
pedition. His parents have received a
letter from him dated at Cape Kellett,
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL
A Quick, handy reference for busy people
Balem Eleetri Co., Maaonlt Temple, 127 North High Kala lfl
PLUMBING, STEAM FITTINO AND TINNTNd
T, V. Ban, 104 South Commercial street Hala U
TBANSFEB AND DBAYAOB
Salem Track s Dray Co., corner State ana front streets Kala
1I Oregon Express B :5B a. m.
24 Cons Bay 3:62 p.m.
I'K Willamette Unite ...0:22a.m.
12 Hhasta Limited 11:110 a.m.
18 Portland Passenger ...1:35p.m.
14 Portland Exprras .... 7 :55 p. m.
No. 222 Portland fast Freight IS :01a.m.
No. 22tt Local way Freight... 10:20a.m.
151.Cnllfnrnla Express ...11:0,1a.m.
1 7 Ashland Passenger. . . . 3 :!I2 a. m.
23 Coua Hay 10:01a.m.
in Cott nee Orove Pnsa. . .4:111 n.m.
aiaues connection wuo r.. ucer
So. 11 Hhssta Limited B :4.1p.m.
No.' 27 Willamette Limited ...H :20 p.m.
No. 1.1 Kim Pinm-lsco Eipresa 10 .05 p.m.
No. Z21 ban Francisco rait
No. 225 Local way Freight 11:40 a.m.
No. 73 Arrive St 8 ill em 0:18 a. m,
No. 76 l.ctfes Salem 0:ne. m.
No. 75 Ar. Snlrm (mixed) . ...2 nop. m
No. 74 Leave Salem 3 ;U0 p. m
No connectltn, south of tieer.
fiii.iu, Falls Cm axo Westcth
No. 101 l.v. Rnlem, motor 7:00 a.m.
No. 11)3 L.T. Salem, motor 0:45 a.m.
No. 1U0 l.y. Salem for Monmouth
and Alrlle 1 :4fl p. m.
No. 107 l.v. Salem, motor 4:OOp.m.
No. lil!i I.t. Snlem, ranter 6:15p.m.
No. 2:i Way Fr't Iv. Salem. . . .5 :00 a. m.
No. 1U2 Ar. Snlem 8:30 a. m.
No. 1 1!4 Ar. Sa If m 1 1 : 1 0 . m.
Su. UK) Ar. Snlera 8:15 p.m.
No. 1(18 A r. Snlem A :00 p.m.
No. 170 Ar. Hulcm 7 :4." p. m.
No. 240 Way Fr't ar Salro.... It :30 p.m.
WILLAMETTE RIVKIt ROUTE
Orroon Villi TmHipartatlou ComwilJ
ltnnls leave Kalt'tn for Portland Monday.
Wednesday and Friday nt II a. m. ; and
Tnesitay, Thursday and Hntimliijr mornlnps
at 0 a. m. Fori'orvnllls the hunts leave
KHlpm TiiMilitv. Thursday and Saturday
evenings at H o'clock. Boats leave Port
laud for Halem at 0:4a cacn morning.
Banks Land, December 2.", 1015. It
bears the postmark Teller, Alaska, Oc
tober II. Ho says: 'l have been more
comfortable here than I ns in Mon
tana!" The largest deal ever mode in the
neighborhood of Weston was consum
mated when Hey Winn became the
owner of Meadow brook farm. The
place contains 703 acres, and the con
sideration was $107,000.
Postal receipts at the 1'ortlund post
off ico for the first ten days of Nov
ember show an increase of 3,202.28 as
compared with the siniilur period of
DB MOI.AY COMMANDER?, No. B, K. T.
Regular conclave fourth Friday In each
month at 8 o'clock p. m.. In Masonlr
Temiile. Sojourning Sir Knlgbta art
courtpouily Invited to meet with us
Lot I.. Ptarce, E. C, Frank Turpar
MODERN VVOOIlMBN OF AMERICA Ore
gnn Cedar Camp. No. 5240, meets fverj
Thursday evening at 8 o'clock la Mc
Cornack hall, corner Court and l.lherti
BtrevtB. Klevfttor aervlre. Geo. ftctnohi
V. C.s 3. A. Wright. Clvra.
WOorMEN OF TI1H WORLD Meet eTr
Friday night at 8 o'clws In Mcl'amacl
block. A. J. Swelnlnk, C C: L S. Oter
clark, 607 Court Street Phone 603.
8AI.EM LODGB yt, 4. A. F. A A. M.
Stated communications first Friday la
carta month at 7 :3() p. m. In the Mnaonlr
Temple. Cbas. McCarter, W. M. ; 8.
JNITED ARTISANS Capital Assembly
No. K4, meets every Wednesilay at 8 p. m
In Monae hall. C. O. Matlock, M. A.;
C. A. Vibbert, secretary, Crown Drug
store, 338 State street.
CENTRAL LODGE, No. 18, K. I P. Me
Curnark building. Tuesday evening of
Mrb week at 7 3u. C. E. Harbour, C. C. I
W. B. Gllson, K. of It. and 8.
OREGON EI.HCTItlC RAILWAY CO.
... 2 Owl ..
Ar. Fort In
.. 6:55 a Bk.
.. 9:25 a.m.
..11 :35a. m.
..11:35 p. m.
, . 4 :0O p. bk
.. B :50 p.m.
.. 7:40 p. i
4 :.tj a. m.
15 a. m.
45 a. m.
. . 12,
.. 14 '.
. . 20
20 a. oi.
'ill P. ID.
00 p. ta.
rto p. m.
7 :ij p. m 23
south boi no
PORTLAND TO SlLXM
6:30 a. m. Salem 8:38 Eucent 10:SBa.
8 ..'10 a. m.
10:11 a. m.
10 :43 a. m.
13 Limited .
.. 17 Local .
.... 10 ....
.. 21 Owl ..
.. 4 :16 p. m.
.. 6 :40 p. .
.. 8:10 p.m.
.. 1:66 p. as,
. 6 :80 p. sk,
. . 7 :B5 p. m.
2 ;0j p. m.
4 :40 p. ra.
6 :05 p. m.
0 :20 p. m.
4 :in p. m. ,
7:35 a.m. .
I :55 p. m. .
5 :25 p. m. .
12:05 p.m. .
1 .:! a. m. .
10:15 a.m. .
12:55 p. in. ,
4 :15 p. m. ,
. 10 Limited .
,. 16 Limited
... 3 Owl ...
6 :B0 a. m.
. 21 Owl .
i :ou p. m.
Steps at Cerrali'S
6 -.10 p. m.
.. 7:35 a.
0 :45 n. m 18 .
8 :oo p. m
I.t. rorvallla Ar. Silm
8:25a. m 10 S:45a.m,
12:12 p. m 14 1:45 p.m.
2:41 p. m 10 4:00 p. as.
4 ;10 p. m 20 B:30 p.
6:18 p. m 22 7:55 p.m.
I.t. Salem. Ar. Crra!;
10 :15 a. m B 11 :3S a. m,
4 :15p. ra 0 6 :36 p. Bk
12:55 p. m 7 2:20 p.m.
6 :40 p. m. IS l:O0p. aa.
A. O. TI. W. Piotectlnn Lodge Na. S.
Meets every Monday evening at 8 In tiw
McCornack hall corner Court and LlbeUj
streets, A. K. Aufrante, H. W. : S. -McFaddcn,
recorder; A. 1 BroTiHf
financier ; R. B. Duncan, treasurer.
B. N. of A.r "Oregon Grape Camp," ft.
1300, meeta every Thursday evening "
McCornack building. V"url ,nJ Llbwii
streets : elevator. Mrs. Sjlvla Scbauiiv
1 71)1 Market, oracle; Mrs. Melissa
anna, recorder, 1206 North Commerc'aJk
Pbone 1436 M.
8AI.EM HUMANE SOCIETY D. D. KvfiM-,
president 1 Mra. I.oo Tl liana, aecretar.
All cases of cruelty or neglect of dun
animals should he reported ta W
secretary for Investigation.
nonsoN corxciL. ye. i. rt . w
aiaied asarnihly first Monday In vara
month. Masonic Temple. N. P. llaamiat
pen, Tbrira lllustrioua Master; Wlena C
8AI.EM COUNCIL NO. 2022 Knlrhts ar
Ladles of Security Meets every 2nd a4
4th Wednesday each month at liana
Kail. Mailing members are Invited 1
attend. K. F. Waltsn, financier, 480 K
PACIFIC LOnc.B No. 60, A. F. 4 A. W.
Stated cominunlcatlnns third Frltui)
in each mouth at 7 :H0 p. m. In tl
Masonic Temple. Hal V. Ilolan, W. a! I
Krnmt Fl. Clinute. secretary.
Yick So Tons
CmNXSB ' MEDIC1NB AND
Has medicine which will cure
Any known Disease
Open Sundays from 10:00 a. m,
tati) 8:00 p. nu
153 South High Stret
Oregon. raoM f32