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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1918)
' -8ALEV, 0BEG03
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1918.
You Can Preserve
I The Spirit of Christmas
t This year by selecting practical gifts, such as this
company has ready now. Our low prices add the
1 possibility of extreme economy.
TWO THOUGHTS WORTHWHILE
i For instance makes one
i i i n
Crepe de Chine $1.49
Messaline . . 83c, $1.49 and $1.98
Silk Poplin .$1.25 and $2.25
Taffeta, Plain and Fancy .$1.98
YOU SHOULD. NOT OVERLOOK OUR LADIES'
Ml J ::
I All Around Town
Nov. 11-18 United War fund
drive. Marion county quota
$82,000. Quota for Salem 37,
500. if )(c )( sjc jfc sfc jfc j( tfc )( jfc )c )Jc sfc ( ic
"TO funeral oautlful,,Webt ft
Clough. Co. tf
Highest c&ah price paid for freBh
egga. Midget Market. tf
, . o
Word wag received In the city today
of the death of Thorosa Hhafor at
Parker,' Washington, Nov. 3. Hho was
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 1). W.
Bbafer, former residents of Turner,
burial was in tho Twin Oakcs como
tery at Turner.
w."The best" ! all von can do when
death eomes. Call Webb k Clough Co
Phone 120. tf.
Sr. 0. Hartley, dentist, Moors build
ing, 407 Court St. rainless filling and
extracting. Pyorrhea. Phono 114. tf
Dr. Bchenk has now returned from
hi vacation and he extends a cordial
invitation to bia patrons and friends
to visit bia institution. tf
The funeral services of the infant
son of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Daniels will
ho held Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock
from the chapel of Webb & ("lough and
nill bo conducted by tho Rev. Mrs.
T. T. Porter.
Miss Lena Belle Tartar, teacher of
the old Itnliau Met hud of singing.
Studio 102 Liberty St, N. For appoint
ments phone IUI4.
Earl Jenks, formerly of the Jenks
Studio writes friends tlmt ho hns ar
rived at Vladivostok, Siberia. On his
trip over ho had a ckiinee to stop a
few days in Japan.
The rumor that the Thanksgiving
turkoy will cost 50 cents a pound seems
net to be weil founded. There is a
fnir chance however that dressed tur
key will sell at about 40 cents a pound
or more although commission houses are
rather backward nbout quoting prices Rt
present. One house offers to buy dress
ed turkeys now at from 33 to 35 cents,
hat the market is not established.
Those who ere familiar with conditions
say tho country is full of turkeys and
t fc? v
I Can you read 11!Sl
T f this type Cji
tfc clearly and J
I w with the earns piir J
T of glasses see dis.
I tout objects)
DR. A. McQlLLOCH, Optometrist,
204-5 Bank of Commerce Bldg.
of the most practical, and
mat you can pick.
,that tlioy nro in fine conditions. Live
timteys should bo offered early as com
mission houses in Portland say only
dressed ones will be in domand for the
ten day or two weeks preceding Thanks
giving. o -.
Now Is the time to place your orders
for rosebushes, .shrubbery, fruit, walnut
and ornamental toos for immediate
planting, with , tho Capital City Nur
sery Co., 1030 Chem. St. Phone 75. 11-31
Notice New garage now open for
business storage and repair specialists,
oxport mechanics. Service s our motto.
Motor Inn Garngo, opposite Marion
hotel, formerly Halvorsen & Burns.
While peace conditions are In the
balance, tho hog market is doing a
little balancing, some times up and
some times down. Today it is down a
quarter of a cent from yesterday. The
market men gay that if peace is de
clared next week, the price should stif
fen considerably as this will induco
buying for future shipments to the
starving peoplo in central Europe.
Public stenographer, Patricia Graf,
first door .south of Salem Bank of
Commerce, 121 South Liheity strcot..
rhono 937. tf
Thore is only one place in the world
where strawberries will ripen, reinnin
green on the stem and blossom at tho
same time and that is in tho Willam
ette valley. K. K. Cartwright of the
Prospect district, six miles south of the
city, today brought in a handful of
strawberry stems of tho Wilson variety
showing fine large ripe berries, those
just, tinning red, others just developing
and then a few stems with blossomos,
and this happens to be tho t)th of No
To the voters of the 3rd ward: I wish
to thnnk the voters of the third ward
for their liberal support in electing me
ns their city councilman for the coming
two years and to assure them that I
will to the best of my ability try to
merit tlio confidence that, lias been
placed in me. J. 8. Austin.
CARD OF THANKS
Wo wish to thank all of Harlan's
friends and relatives for the beautiful
floral offerings! and other acts of kind
ness. Mr. and Mrs. H. 11. lloffmnn.
The Eov. George F. Holt, pastor of
the First Baptist church, hns just re
ceived word that his son, Herbert U.
Holt, hns been promoted from second
to first lieutenant. He is in the fight-
GLASSES FOR WINTER
Let us make you comfortable
for long evenings of reading
and knitting by supplying
Stop that burning and smart
ing of the eyes under artificial
light. Isn't it worth while?
C. D- Babcock former corporation
commissioner, is in the city. He has to
ccntly been engaged in insurance work
Adjutant General Beebe was in the
city yesterday conferring with local
W, T. Higdon of the Kigdon under
taking company is in Portland today
Ben Short of Kerry, Oregon, is regis
tered at the Bligh.
E. Dodge of Woodburn, was in the
Mrs. Guy Pothorer was in the city
yesterday from Gervais.
Kev. Kobert 8. Gill, former rector of
et. raui's .Episcopal church of Salem
and also former manager of the Salem
Commercial club, is home froth. Portland
for a few days' visit. He is now in the
service with headquarters at Portland.
Recently he has been doing work in
COOK. In tho city, Nov. 8, 1918, Ecu
ben P. Cook. .
Ho was the son of the Rev, and
Mrs. Cyrus Cook. The services wlpch
will be private, will tie held at the
Webb & Clough chapel Sunday after
noon at 1:30 o'clock and will be con
ducted by the Eev. Johnson of the -Free
Methodist church. Burial will be in the
Lee Mission cemetery.
ing zone in France, serving as adiu-
tant of the 2d corps gas school. He was.
recently transferred from the engineers
to the chemical war' service. He is al
so serving as censor for the gas school.
Will ship live stock next Wednes
day, Nov. 13. Call 2206M. G. W. Eyre
Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Terwilliger, grad
uate morticians and funeral directors,
770 Chemckcta St. Phone 724.
At the police headquarters a tele
gram was received this morning stating
that F. F. Tucker had died at Pitts
burg, Contra Costa county, California.
Up to a late hour this afternoon, the
police had not been able to find any'
onoo of Iby the name of Tucker who
had relatives in that part of California.
George Bex I. Putnam will leave this
eveninir for Camn Tnvlor. Louisville.
Ivy., to roceive instructions at the Cen
tral Officers' Training school. He was
given his proper papers by tho local
If peace or an armistice Is declared
within a few days, it will be of spec
ial interest to many in this country
who have relatives in Germany or Aus
tria. Since this country went into tho
war April 6 1917, no letters or word
of any kind has been received from
cither country as all postnl service was
discontinued with tho declaration of
John Jutson Foster, living on rural
routo 4, Salem, has filed his declar
ation of intention to become a citizen
of the United States- He has been living
in this country about 40 years without
being a citizen as his declaration states
that ho came to tho country from Can
ada :by tho wagon route when ho was
about two years old. Ho renounces for
ever ull allegiance to any foreign
prince, potentate, state or sovereignty
and especially to George V, king of
Great Britain and Ireland. George
Beamish, also of rural route -4, of Sa
ftm recently filed his declaration of
becoming a citizen. He was born in
Canada and came to this country in
Tho body of Sergeant Major Harry
V.. Mnson of the 30th Bn. V. 8. G.,
who met his death while on duty at
Fort Srwnrd, Alaska, October 0th, I
from an accidental discharge of fire
arms, arrived in Salem this morning
accompanied by his brother from Cnmp
Lewis and the smnll children of the
deceased. His wife who left Alaska with
the body was stricken with influenza
and is now in a hospital at Seattle,
Wash. Funeral arrangements will be
made later. The remains are in care
of the Terwilliger Home, 770 Chomeketa
From an influenza standpoint?- no
dnmngo was dime by tho celebration
other day when thousands of people
thronged the streets of Salem. Dr. 0.
B Miles reports that four or five new
enses are reported every day and thnt
as the situation now stands, there is
no prospects of removing the bnn on
public meetings for several days. This
of course means no church services will
be held Sunday, nor will the schools be
opened until announcement is made.
Corporal Andrew M. Vincent writes
to his mother here that he had been
appointed regimental cartoonist. The
appointment was made by Col- Logan
of Boston, of the 10st V. S. Infantry
regiment. This enables him to visit each
company in the regiment and sketch
whatever appeals to his fancy. Tho
colonel's object is to make history for
the 10)st to be used as a reference af
ter the war. Mrs. W. E. Vincent lives
on rural route 6, Salem. -
Charles I. Adams, of Salem made a
quick record for getting into action
in France. He writes relatives here that
he went over the top early in October
and was not injured. He left Salem for
Camp Lewis June 2(5 of this year. In
target practice at Camp Lewis he de
veloped into a high class marksman and
n such men are needed in the service,
ho was sent over and after a month's
training was put in the front trenches.
He is a fruit grower of the Salem dis
trict. o I
Some of the youngsters at Salem
Heights become interested in the pig
business through tho offers of the U.
TELEPHONE RATES .
CANNOT BE RAISED
ON NOVEMBER 15
Public Service Commisioner
The proposed increase ?n telephone
rates in Oregon, filed with the public
service commission by the Pacific Tele
phone and Telegraph company to be
come effective -November 15, are 'ille
gal and void and cannot be collected,
according to a statement issued today
by Public Service Commissioner Buch
Chairman Miller of the commission
also pointed out that rates of any pub
lic utility in Oregon cannot be increas
ed over existing rates on January 1,
1911, without approval of the commis
sion. In this instance the telephone com
pany has not sougrt the approval of
the commission, but; is apparently' pro
ceeding on the theory that the rates
will go into effect regardless of wheth
er the commission approves.
Commissioner Buchtel says that, af
ter the commission's investigation into
service conditions of the company, he
is not convinced that the company's
troubles are duo to financial straights.
He points out that the commission de
mands good service as a condition for
increases , in rates and suggests that
the company might try giving good
PRINTERS OF SALFH
WANT BIG INCREASE
Will Ask State And Other Em
ployers For $6 Day Min
imum Wage Scale.
The state printing board, along with
other employers, of printers in Salem,
has been served with a notice from the
scale committee of tho Capital Typo
graphical Union that wages are to be
increased, effective January 8 next.
As the state printing board refuses to
officially recognizo the union and deal
with it the notice will bo ignored, and
if printers employed by the state wish
an increase in wages tho requost will
havo to come from them as state em
ployes and not as members of a union,
according to member's' of the board.
Tho proposed scale provides for a
minimum wage of $6 a day whereas
tho state is now paying $3.25, and $6.50
for the first night shift and $7 for the
second night shift. The state is now
"paying $5.75 for the first night shift
and has no socond night shift.
If the proposed increase is not satis
factory to tho employers, the union
committeo asks for a conference so the
matter may bo arbitrated beforo tho
first of the yoar.
On different occasions in the past tht
union has sought to obtain official rec
ognition from tho state printing board
but has failed. However, only union
printers nro employed at tho state
printing plant and the state is pnying
higher than, union wages. ...
& National bank and now they have a
flourishing club with seven membors
that took five premiums at the state
fair. The members of the club own 12
hogs thnt averaged over 200 pounds
each. An exact business account was
kept of all expenses and several mem
bers are from $12 to $15 to the good
on their first experience. Those in tho
club are Glenn Morris, Georgia Wilson,
Hiillie Compton, Otto Engdahl Kermet
Thompson, Francis Smith and llnriret
Lieutenant Enrol W. Proctor high
school graduate of 1914 and junior at
Willanietto University, writes his
mother in Salem that he was wounded j
in action in France, but not seriously.
i tie letter is written in a nospitai. iio
writes that his wound is in the should
er but that it is not serious and that,
he expects soon to be returned to duty. 1
Lieut. Proctor was a member of Com
pany M and went to the Mexican bor
der. Later ho was sent to the Presidio
at San Francisco where ho was given a
commission. Ho arrived in France July
7 of this year, and was with tho Am
erican forces in the advance in Septem
ber and early October. His letter to his
mother Mrs. W. F. Proctor is dated
Steel Makes Mild Gain;
Rails Lttle Changed
New York, Nov. 9. Tho Evening
Sun today said:
The undertone was distinctly strong.
Tho steel and equipment groups made
fractional gains which from time to
time yielded to mild pressure. The cop
per shares were well bought at prices
more than a point above the Friday's
closing. The motors enjoyed moments
of expansion. The rails with one or
two exceptions were but little changed.
Southern railway common and preferred
wero in the best demand perhaps. Bonds
were quiet and generally firm to strong.
Court House News
In the snit of Annie L.' Smith against
W, C. Morris and others three of the
defendants, O. M. Peoples, Bertha M.
TO QUIT MARKS
Has Been Irresponsible An
Agency In World War Is
Ey Bobert J. Bender
(United Press staff correspondent)
Washington, Nov. 9. T'ie reported
decision of the German kaiser and tho
crown prince to relinquish the Hohen
zollern throne was viewed here by of
ficials today as the final collapse of
militarism in Germany.
The kaiser, long the center of the
military party in control cf German
affairs, has been held by President
Wilson to be the irresponsible agency
in the world war, which should be
abolished if future peace were to be
Since America's entrance into the
struggle the president has been nnswerv
ing in his determination to- sweep the
kaiser from the throne. By epen diplo
macy, first directed at the German
people, and later bluntly to the Ger
man government itself, the president
has declared that the Hohenzollerns
and all they represented were the gTeat
est obstacles in the path of peace.
It may be sal that the president
has been firmly convinced for many
weeks that eventually ho would ,win
his fight against this world! figure.
Whether the kaiser's abdication was
brought about finally by the terms ftf
the armistice, now in Berlin or wheth
er he gave up his battle to. retain the
throne under pressure of the growing
restlessness of his people is not known
here. .The state department professed
up to four o 'clock to havo nothing on
the reported abdication.
an .nonrn. oa fnllnwH! Thnt; Ofirl Trim-
IiIa Morris is in the service of his
oiMintrvt rlmf Afr. jinil Airs. Peonies
orrerea to pay on me mm in queauuu
1 . .1..!.. fil!. .1 1,.. .l.A
Dill xneir oner was uucunvru uj
plaintiff and that Carl T. Mcrris is at
present owner of the property and nn
ablo to meet his obligations as he is
serving nis country.
William Psetak has filed an appeal
from the verdict of the jury in the
court of Justice' I). Webster in the case
entitled "'William Potalc against A.
Lontz. It was a case of civil ac.on
for money and the jury decidod against
Psetak. The case iB now on the docket
of the circuit court. '
. In tho matter of the gunrdianship
of Gertrudo Brown, Sam H. Brown fil
ed an annuT report showing the re
ceipt of $73.87 interest and that no
money bad been paid out for tho bene
fit of his ward during the past year.
Hazel M. Newgent' nas 'occn appoint
ed administratrix of the estate of Mary
A. Mclntyro, who died July 24, 1918.
In the matter of the estate of Ann
Kay, deceased, the administratrix Fan
nie Kay Bishop, reported that, she had
boen unable to dispose of the property
of Wntnrlnn. nlthouah she had a pros
pective buyer. That unless the proposed
,i,ir.haanv OPPfvntS tnft fleer 10 UB tJAtr
cuted by the heirs, that she will sell!
the property and close tno estate.
He Remembers All About
'Tippecanoe And Tyler Too
Wlmn .Tmltrfi Webster as justice of
tho peace for the Salem district steps
out of office January 1, 1919, Salem
will lose the distinction of having the
oldest justice of the poaco in tho
Judge Webster was 83 years old on
uitii nf Auril of this vear. He was
elected to the office of justico of the
peace and assninfd tho duties of his of
.Tnlv 1 1!)ilti. mid has continuously
tl.n l''i..n cini'P tllHf (Into. M
IH III ... Wii.VV " . -
A nun timn thpfO Vllg SOllie diMHlte
as t0 whether ho could succeed himself,
but it seems that he did and that set
tled the matter. The oltice is a six
,runn inriii nffuir noil the Judtro 2ot in
the extra six months on account of the
legislature changing the time wncn nis
successor is to take office. Originally
the term was for two years. I
.r,iilvn V..litor vena bom Anril 16.
1833, only eight years after tho denth
of Thomas Jefferson and John Adams.
Ho remembers well the Harrison cam
paign of 1810 when the cry was "Tip
pecunos and Tyler too" and Harrison
was elected on a log cabin and hard ci
The judge cast-his first vote fot
John C.' Fremont, the first candidate of
the republican party, in lHfitj and says
that ho has ibecu voting straight over
Prune Packers Again Held
Up By Government Orders
There isn't even a silver lining to
the cloud of disappointment for flie
packers' of prunes in thi9 section of
the AVillamette valley. Just as every
thing looked as if the food administra
tion was willing that prunes should oe
shipped," came a telegram this morning,
ordering prune packers to discontinue
loading and shipping prunes against
purchase order issued at the Portland
depot October 21.
Not only this but they were abo or
dered not to load or ship on any pur
chasing instructions they may have had
from the Portland office on allotments
made through United Stntas Federal
food administration. The telegram is
signed by the quartermaster of the U.
S, army, stationed at Portland.
Hence once again everything is held
up and the packers are wondering where
they got off. It has been the same
story since the government commander
ed the prune cp. There is fitst ohe
THE WESTERN FRONT
He Says Washing Is Simple;
Just Soak 'Em, Steam 'Em
And Bake 'Em.
By rrank J- Taylor
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
With the American Armies in France
Oct. 10. (By Mail) On a muddy cross
road near Verdun a sergeant with a
deeply lined faec stepped up and ask
ed if he might ride to tho next batch
of ruins, which he called a town. The
following conversation was educational,
to say the least, to tho occupants of
the press car:
"You chaps ain't seen my'laundry
anywhere " the sergeant asked.
''Laundry 1 We didn't know there
was a laundry in this part of France-',
''Well, there is, and it belongs to
us. At least it did yesterday. This
morning I got orders to report to the
corps; you see, we've been transferred
from the division to tho corps. When I
got back from headquarters the division
had moved and the laundry was gone.
I think they stole it that's tho way
they got us."
''Who'd they steal you fromt" .
' ''Oh, a hospital we used to be at
tached to. The division was there two
months and when they moved they
hitched our laundry onto a truck and
took us with 'em. We were ready to
go through. Some division, those Ohio
"Your laundry is on wheels then?"
''Yes, sir. Haven't you seen it? It
needs wheels, the way this division
koeps moving- Our laundry is a couple
of big tanks on a wagon, with a steam
heating apparatus to it. First, we soak
the duds in suds, then we steam them
and next we bake them. In an hour
everything is washed, rinsed and
''Pretty hard to clean some of these
duds, isn't it?"
' 'Not when you know how. Yqu see,
we were in the business beforo the war.
We wore enlisted to wash clothes. All
were doing now is O. D. shirts, box
and underclothes. When a bunch comes
out of the trenches wo give 'cm now
clothes and run the old ones through
the washing machine. Fifteen hundred
outfits a day that's our average.
Three weeks to launder tho whoe divis
''But here's whero the division left
with my laundry. I'll catch up with
'em now, all right. So long."
The quota for Marion county for the
United War fund diWe originally as
signed was $37,050,000, $25,000.00 of
which was to bo raised in the city of
Salein. If Marion county is to do its
full share, however, it must resp'ond
with an additional 50 per cent, which
will mean that Marion county will have
to respond with $63,000.00, $37,500.00 of
which must bo raised in the city of Sa
lem. It may seem a considerable sum to
many but it is really very little when
we consider the comfort andhelp it will
mean to our boys "over there."
In answer to tho question as to how
the money will be divided the following
will answer that purposo: Out of eacii
$100 raised tho Y. M. C. A. will receive
$58.05, Knights of Columbus, $17.60,
Jewish Welfaro Board $2.05, Y. W. C.
A. .$8.80, Sulvation 'Army $2.05, War
Camp Community Service $8.80, the
American Library Association $2.05.
Each 'of tho organizations perform its
own particular, indispensable part in
maintaining tho morale of our millions
of fighters and war workers. Our men
aro proving themselves the fittest sol-1
diers Europe ever saw or felt. We have :
got to keep them fit aud it will be somo:
tune after peace is established beiore
tiiey get back home.
Considerable publicity is being given
tho contents of a telegram which has
been sent out from the Isational Ked
Cross headquarters by Henry P. David
sou, chairman of tho ' American Bad
Cross. The telegram is the result of a
five-weeks' inspection trip by Mr. Da
vidson in England, Franco and Italy
whero ho has had an unusual. opportuni
ty to observe the work of the seven
war work agencies which aro now mak
ing their appeal for funds. Tho tele
gram has. been sent to all auxiliaries
throughout the United States, the to
tal membership of which aggregates
20,000,000. The telegram is as follows:
among our men back of the lines in j
England, Finice and Italy I have had
opportunity to observe the work of thel
seven relief organizations. Certainly ,
every chapter of American Red Cross j
within the United States and indeed in'
all other parts of the world and alii
citizens of the United States would,
contribute to the work of the seven or
ganizations if they could appreciate its
im ortance. Our nearly 2,000,000 men
men aro far from home, in strange
lands and need as men never needed
before just the things the svn organi
zations supply. I am therefore confi
dent the entire Red Cross, conscious of
its obligations, will co-operate with en
thusiasm and zeal on the coming cam
paign." thing and then another thrown in the
way of packers making shipments. Ac
cording to general information on the
street, the situation is that the food
administration will not permit packers
to sell in the open markets nor will it
issue instructions for packers to fill
Exempton Board To Keep
Up Registration Work
"Crowd on full speed ahead. Classi
fy every registrant with the greatest
expedition consistent with accuracy. :
Physically examine all Registrants fin
ally classified as Class 1. Be Bure to
report all delinquents and keep right
up to the minute with .every require
ment of the regulations."
This is the word received this morn
ing by Sheriff ,W. I. Needhatn, chair
man of the local exemption board. In
stead of letting down in the work on '
account of the near, prospects of peace,
the proves marshnl wires Mr. Need
ham to rush the work, the same as if
America was in , the midst of a long
On these positive instructions, tho
local exemption board is rushing all
classifications. Now that all question
naires have been mailed, the board re
quests those who havo not received
theirs, to report at onee, a sometimes
questionnaires are delayed on account -of
changes in addresses. , Every ono
between the ages of 18 aud 21 and be
tween 35 and 40 should now have a
questionnaire and it is up to any man
ilio.hns not received his, to communi
cate with tjic board. - 1
Since the registration of Sept. 12,
the local board has sent out question
naires to .2880 men and before that .
time on former registrations, had sent
out 2000. From the time tho question
naire is wailed, a man is allowed ev
en days to make a return. If for any
reason a man ennnot sei.i in his ques
tionnaire, he must at once communi
cate with the board.
WHEN IN SALEM, OREGON
'Stop at ,
"A Home Away from Home."
Strictly Modern $1 rer Day .
100 Booms of Solid Coffort
Only Hotel in Business District
CORNS, BUNIONS, INGROWING '
TOE NAILS BEHOVED
Without Blood or Pain or Causing
Soreness or Other Inconvenience.
Chilblains and All Diseases of the Fcot
Special Attention to Antiseptics there
by Preventing Infection.
Appointments by Phono.
Lady Assistant. ' -' '
518 V. S. Nat. Bank Bldg.
Phone 416. Salem, Ore.
t ij ma t
cage of '
Chinese Medicine and Tea C.
Has medicine which will etre
any known disease.
Open Sunday from 10 a. m.
until 8 p. m.
1S3 South Eltrh BL
f Salem, Oregon. Phone 181
S WANTED, JUNK S
And All Kindt of 2nd Eul
Fill Market Prices Special
Prices paid for Sacks.
Get oar prices before yon sell.
THE PEOPLE'S JUNK & 2ND
271 H. Oom'l St. Phone 7S4
Portland Furniture Dealer wants
!all kinds of second hund furniture, ,
Vstovcs, gas ranges, etc. Best price
:: paid. Phone 951. -
I WANT TO BUY
Your Junk and yve you
a square business deal.
I always pay the highest
I WANT YOUR
SACKS AND BAGS
I buy all kinds of used
goods, 2nd hand furni
ture, rubber .nd junk.
Get my Prices Before
THE CAPITAL JUNK CO.
The Square D isi House
271 Chemekf ta Street .
: HMsnTciMG :
Hemstitching and Picot edge
We do this workia 'lie best
All work guaranteed.
t Singer Sewing Machine Co t
337 State Street Saleu