Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, December 25, 1918, Page PAGE SEVEN, Image 7

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    Raising ttiej-armiy;
Ntl SiSME. O- Jl ouTux ul ou- Swo TUftN don PHlKII THE COUNTER- mSr to S UMTU
Soil of Sjottm
"From Over There"
General Pershing' Official Report
Pied of disease 24
Wounded severely 657
Wounded, degree undetermined 374
iWoundod slightly 084
Missing in action 110
Today's casualty list contains the
following names of Oregon men:
Erics: Tourlia, Astoria, wounded se
yerely Ara G Lingle, Boring, wounded se
verely Fred A Jarvis, Myrtle paint, wound
ed severely
Tom Wynne Saul, Portland, wounded
degree undetermined
Mortimer P Cook, Portland, wound
ed, degree undetermined
Edward Jordan, Brooiian, wounded,
degree undetermined .
Theodora E Lovegreen, Portland,
bounded slightly
George Schiewe, Portland, wounded
John 0 Nielson, Tillamook, missing
In action
Died of Disease
Richard W.Arvidson, Swoeden
Willard S Bale-am, New York
Kalph L Boo9el, Chicora Pa
Koy E Bianham, Osgood Ind
Aivin K Britt, Macks (.'reck Mo .
Fred h Brower, Kcnnot I'o
. Geo L Clark, Willowbond W Va. .
Leslie P Demerritt, Sant'ord Mo
Wbi It OW, Nemaha in - -Aljlcn.
B-Green,. WintcrvUte Me.
Win Groff, Erabrcvillo Pa
George Jennings, Muskogeo Okla
GUlruaa Johnson, Brcoten Minn
Samuel Martinez, Beaver City Utah
John A Nissen, Hutchinson Minn
Virgil A She'rrill, Girard Tex
Henry G (Strickland; Vatkinsvillo
Ca ,
Harry E Ti'tsworth, Beardstown Tex
Thomas Vincent, Cambridge O
Sogers C West, Comstock Nob
Wounded Severely
Maj Homer Watkin, Ceilarton Ga
Harry M Brown, Tamana 111
Sarnil E . Gwynee, Washington
Oscar Carlson, Spokane Wash
Pedry W Huston, Warsaw O
Roy W Jameson, Waco Tex
Shclton Pitney, Washington
William Bohstedt, Saginaw Mich
Brisbane H Brown, Marshall Tex
John Calull Jr, Norfolk Va
Robert L Chavis, Chicago
Harlow B Connell, Boanoke Va
Edward F Crane, Harrisbnrg Pa
Charles 8 Farnsworth, Cleveland O
Walter IFteehter, Philadelphia
James A Quiirby, San Jose Cal
Herold O Kircbner, Newark N J
Louis J Lang, Pittsburg Pa
Juhn H Rice, Contonsvillo Md
Eadford J Wood, Savannah Ga
John T Kibler, Chestcrtown Md
Hairy J Kulp, 'Norristown Ta
Joe IB Mcjiinscy, Brooklyn
Charles E Preston, Baltimore
George J Schopf, Buffalo N Y
Eobt Barnes, Danville III
Herman Brown, New. York
Thomas Brown, Charleston W Va
Thomas D Burrago, Fort Mill S C
George R Chambles, Emporia Va
Lewis A Coreham, Lulling Tex
Ceo W Dngloy, Petro Tenn
John H Downing, Honesdale Pa
Jas Gallagher, Barherton 0
Israel C Heller, Sag Harbor N Y
Walter M Hysong, Pitcairn Pa .
John P Kennedy, Gcrmantown Pa
Samuel Lnzck, Gary Ind
Ozzie levels, Chieapo
Thomas A Mangan, Itay City Mich
Arthur Murphy, Cleveland O
Chpster B Schuyler, Eosslya Va
Lyle M Sttirgess, 'Norwich N Y
AIomo-T Tucker, Eeynolds Ga
David O Weaver, Hinton Va .
John H Wilson, Chicago
Walter G Ash, Anthony E I
Jag W Conley, Kirksyille Mo
Jos L Cunningham,. Saratoga Spgs
Ralnh E Fraser. Washington
William T Hardin, Cordell Okla
William B Hobday, Portsironth Va
Patrick O Tiara, Newark X J
Cyrus B Sullivan, Elwood Kas
Curtis Tate, Butherford Tena
Ralph Westover, Washington Ctaa
Lvnian W Befkewt, Perry 111
Harry D Burke, Camden N J
Leo Egbert, Newark N J
Franeia J Glkk, Cumberland Md
Eoy James, Clyattsville Ga
Thos N Osha, Bedford Pa
Eugene Osment, Birmingham Ala
Louis. A Eeno, Savannah Mo
Corporals '
Arthur W Barthofmew Birmingham
Mich - -
Wm Burns, Harriswn N j
I tup home ofn "K,? ' s V ,- (TP-Wg?ggg"lrr' ga!-r T7T7. S?-ft.9Wfl
Glenn A-Burrows, Vfaterford Pa
William L t'ooncy, Brooklyn
Frank T Craig, Kcmstona Va
Jacob W B'elter, Eeadkurn N 1
Marion B Graham, Broirng Cross
Roads, Ky
Joseph Logan, Newark N J
Charles A Patterson, Littletown N C
Calvin L Prince, Oxford Ala
Rosco B Eudder, Marydel Ky
Stanley G Shedorck, Larksville Pa
Frank J Simpson, Orangi N J
Jess White, Chelyan W Va
Fred Schlimm, Eelay Md ,
Geo Schulman, New York
William A Shoemaker, Pittsburg
William L Sullivan, St Louis Mo
Howard Talada, Sayre Pa
Floyd Taylor, Hartford Mich
Stanley C Tobo, Sault Ste Mario Mich
Fred .M Thifcodeau, Arcadia Me
Fred Thigpcn, Georgiana Ala
John C Titterington, Ligioer Pa
' Melville A Trucksis, Pleasant Hill 0
John L Tuppor, Brooklyn .
Vy-gil Underwood, Piggott Ark
Leonard H Urquhart, Koanoke Va
' John H Vetsch, Junction City Kas
Jessie D Wall, Greensboro N C
Floyd Wallace, Jackson 0 ,
Proctor L Wasson, Smithville Ark
Frank II Webster, Detroit Mich
Harry J Wesocheider, Buffalo N Y
.Raymond K Wells, Newman 111 .
Dennis Wynno, Wehawkcn N J
Joseph H Simmer, Fullorion Cal
Clms A Conncllon, Oakland Col
Georgo B Holuson, Two Harbors Min
Oliver G Huston, Ypsilant; Mioh
.v. Jaha AtMajtcrson, JJcwi Yqrk,., .
Henry ,li iPayne, Camas Wash -Proetor
T Eador, fimithland la i . . .
Flovd Ruark, Eibolt Ky
L.'o'n M Ryan, Tuscaloosa Ala
. George R- ScherU, Newton Kas
Martin C Schultz, Chicago '
Charles iR Seeley, Mecklins N D
Edward B Shoff, Huntington Pa .
Joseph C Stauffer, Baltimore Md
Marion Bteno, Fowler Ind .
.Wm Young, Ashland N 11
Walter W Black, Leavenworth Kas .
Julius G Beckhorst Troy Mo
Alden M Brown, Marblchcad Mass
James. H Carney, Somerville Mass
Wilfred J Cowette, Gorham N H
Arthur L Dowdcll, Sausalitcr Cal
Sidney J Evans, Homestead Pa
Walter A (Forgy, Rock Island 111
Frank O Girard, Whiting Ind
Louis Hardy, Unioirtown Pa
George Harris, Houston Tex
Carl J Hevman, Bellevue O
Claude E Hoover, McAllister Okla
Virgil Hulser, HasUill Okla
Marten O Ivcrson, Dorchester la
Wm W Jones, Prcscott Aria
Fred W Lauer, Marietta ()
Ira B Lightfoot, Penbrook Ga
James MHCormick, Brooklyn
John W Miller, Waldo Atk
Geo Minor, Morae Ga
Everett 0 Mitchell, Liberty Ind
Leo Montgomery, Beatrice Ala
Thomas G Nance, Thomasville N C
Wm North, Southaa Ark
Parker 1 Pagett, Palmetto Ga
Peter Penning, Buffalo City la
Arthur W Pfelfl'er,, Richlandtown
Minno L Reagin, Little C'raM Tonn
Leander W Rice, Chicago
Ernest P Rines, San Jose Cal
Robert K Robertson, Roopville Ga
Charles A Row, Marshall Ark
Edmond Schcllaert, Sturgeon Pa
E W- Simmons, Atlanta Ga
Woodie E Solomon, Troupe Tex
T om Speaker, Eldon Okla
Byron VV Spencer, Mile !
tnhn E Btaley, Lexington Ky
Edward J Swike, New York
.Rcbert J Thompson, Yakima Wa
' Casper Thomtc, 'Ft Dodge la
Andrew Torschal, Ilarloy la
Ernest turner, Andalusia Ala
Win Vanntt, New Florence Pa
Charles Vandergrifft, Louisville Ky
Marshall F Watson, DRrty N C
Perlc L Webster, Lancaster Mo
Harry A Welbach. New York
Henry Wilson, Forest La . ,
(Capital Jaurnal Special Bervice.)
Htovt, fir . line.. 25. The newi of
ilia rlcntk af Mrs. ElL Darbv. who rass-
' 1 mwnw a T.Aatina. Or - van rp4tived
i VV vtj , 7 --.
' 1 U v mn.ninff Vtff TLfrB VrS II It .
Lesley. Mr. Darby's death occurred a'
few uuys previous lu aers. Bum ueamj
were ,froui pneumonia following iuflu-
.ra ft V TTnrtnpk rJ Portland u vis
iting at the home of her parents, Mr.(
' . , r ,i , - i - v t'-: i
Mam M.TB, Li U AJCAluiuri, alib. xb.va-
nek is convalescing from serious at
tack of pneumonia.
Mrs. A. C Thomas is home from aa
extended visit in Portland.
Kffrtrnnf 3. VI Lna U home from Fort
Canby, where he has been stationed asl
a military instructor for several months
Now that the war is over he will prob-
Countersigns don't mean anything' in Ma"s young life'
.? HE.UP HfNNESL, W?-iWlrTW:
.w 1 .. ... ....
. '. -ii' Ocntto TUtvN OOtN Isle's
wlw v w " r -
Fred Sanders Suffered Thirty
Loiig Years-Spent Hund
reds Of hilars.
"When I began taking Tanlae I on
ly weighed ono hundred and thirty six
pounds," said Fred W. Saunders, while
in the Owl Drug store at 710 Market
St., San Francisco, recently, "and I
now tip the beam at one hundred and
sixty which gives mo an actual gain
of twenty four pounds in two mouths
"Mr. Sanders is a boiler maker bv
trade, which occupation he states he
gave up on account of ill health. lie
is now employed by the Gliuden Varn
ish company and lives at 702 Vallejo
street. Ho has been a resident of San
IFrancisco for forty years. In describ
ing 'ins trou'ble, which caused him so
much suffering and loss of weiant. Mr.
Sanders said. ;
"I have suffered with mv stomach
thirty years or more. In fact, almost
as tar dock as 1 can remember I have
suffered from indigestion and consti
pation and these troubles have had me
down and out many a time, especially
during the pust fifteen years. My stom
ach was so upset that nothing agreed
with me and at times I couldn't even
retain water on my stomach. I was
bloated nearly all the time by the gas
which formed after, my meals and 1
simply suffered torture from the pains
caused, by it. I have tried' about every
diet a person, could be jut on. I could
cat no iruitsf.or meals, and 'the very
sight of eggs would,ujset my stomach.
At one time I Iiad" a nervous break
down, caused by these samo trouoles,
I was laid up for six months at this
time and spent over seven hundred
dollar for treatment. and medicines bo
fore I could get to work again. Since
then J reckon I have spent twice that
much moro without getting more than
a little passing relief. I finally had to
give up my trado as boiler maker be
cause the constant pounding and jar
affectod me so J Wag afraid of an'
other breakdown. I got so I couldn't
sleep at night and fell off until 1
weighed only ono hundred and thirty
six pounds. ,
"Seeing' Tanlac advertised in the
papers, and as it was a new ouo on
me I decided to try it. Now, just lot
me tell ycu, it has done me more good
than all the otheT medicines I have
taken in the past ten years put togeth
er. And eat; why, I have the best ap
petite I have had in years and my big
sain in weight shows how well my food
agrees with me. My food all seems to
digesft perfectly and 1 never feel an
ache or a pain. I sleep like a log at
night and get np in the mornings thor
oughly rested and ready for a big
day 's work. Tanlac certainly is some
medicine and you may just count on
mo as ono of the biggest boosters on
tho coast. I onl wish I could have had
it thirty years ago, it would have sav
ed me a world of misery and pain 1
have been through all these years'
rsalao is sola in nubVard y jtuk
bard Drag Co., in. MX Angwi by jien
Goach, in Gerv&is by John Kelly, in
Turner by H. P. Csrnelius, in Woen
hurn by Lymxa H. Storey, in Sales
by Dr. S. U. wtvnt, in oilrartott by Veo.
A. SteelhaaiMW, m Gates by Mrs. J.
P. MeOurdy and im Staytoa ky U. A.
Rcauchamp, in Aurora by Aurora Drug
Store. (Adv.)
ably follow some other ursuit than that
of a soldier.
Kenneth Thomas arrived Tiome Sut
urday from Condon, Ore, where ho has
been for the past three mouths. He
thinks he will return there after the
holidays. "
A. D. Gardner Jr Who hag bcn taking
S. A. T. C. work at Corvallis, has fin
ished his work there and returned home
All of those in this vicinity sick
with the flu have recovered and no
new eases are reported.
Among the Stayton boys to return
home are Al Phillips from the army and
Charles Lambert from the navy training
Ed Kerber and wife are spending
Christmas in Mt, AngeL '
Wm. Pctzel left Monday for a visit
of a week or more with friends in Sa
lem and Portland.
J. W. Mvo and family spent Christ
mas in Albany. ...
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Waters and Mr.
and Mrs. W. H Harlan and family came
down from Detroit Taesday to spend
Christinas at the W S. Watters home.
Glenn E. Hunkers is hone from
Camp Lewis for Christmas.
Holiday trade in Stayton has been
exceptionally good this year and Post
master Alexander says that his office
has done a considerably larger business
than last year.
(Continael from page one)
a manual labor boarding sehool that
was to care only for Indian children,
to give them not only intellectual train
ing but to supplement this with domes
tic science for the Indian girls and the
teaching of farming and carpentry for
tho Indian boys. Also to teach them
tho white man's way of living.
Upon tho roeommondation of the com
mittee, tho mission sehool was removed
to Salem and located on what is known
cost $10,000 and was by far the largest
as Willamette university. The building
and most imposing gtructure on the Pa
cific coast.
In the school was the manual train
ing . department, recitation rooms and
dormitories, und the school was in op
eration for Indn.n children only wiring
the winter of 1842-43 and '44.
The necessity of doing something dif
ferent for Indiar children became ap
parent to as-)n tibi upon his return
from tho east in 1840. During his ab
scneo of two years, half of the Indian
population, of V illamotto valley Bad
died and he felt that if they were to be
saved, the growing generation must be
taught the whito man's way of living.
The mission had been unfortunate in
its faro of Indian child-en. Of the 14
who wore taken into,, the mission in
1834, within two years more than half
had died. And disease was rapidly
sweeping the Indian not only from the
Willamette valley but from all points
in the west where they came in eontact
with tho Hudson Bay fur oonipauy and
tho whites. " '"-' .
.The Manual Labor.. Boarding school
for Indians with its $10,000 building,
was in operation until : 1844, whon Dr.
George Gray superceded Jason Leo at
superintendent of the' Methodist mis
sions. in; Oregon. .Against the remon
strances of the Methodists who had liv
ed several years in the "Ucy, ho closed
tho sehool without waiting to test tho
worth of manual training. The build
ing was sold to the trustees of the Ore
gon Institute for $4000.
Dr. Gray, by his sale of the mission
claim to tho private corporation saerl
ficcd both tho mission claim and the
claim of the corporatien to a square
mile of property which is now the cen
ter of Salom. Historians agree mat
had Jason Le beonf . in charge of
the Mothodi.it jl 'ssion the manual t1'
ing school fur tie Indians and the mis
sionnry rodcty would have roceived
from tho government land worth far
more than the mission.
The ori&iual bu'Uding was for teach
ing of Indians only. On Jan. 17, 1842,
Jaton Lee called a meeting at Clieiuck
ota (now Salem; to plan for a school
for white childron and at this meeting
$3000 waV subscribed, and all but $350
coming from Methodists.
This building was actually began siid
considerabls money spent. It was in
this building that the famous "Wolf"
meeting was hold that adjournei e
meet again on May 3, 1843, and it was
on this date that at Chemawa a pro
visional government was formed by a
vote of 82 to 60 that definitely Baved
Oregon to the Americana.
The old Oregon Instituto building,
remembered by pioneers, was really a
manual tiaiaing school in 1842-43 and
44 for Indians and manual training for
the youth and domestic science for the
girls was regarded by Jason Leo and
his Methodist missionaries as the only
means of saving tho nativos of the vul
ley. But the Methodist missionary
board in the east, not knowing local
conditions were opposed, Juson Lee was
superceded and the missionary property
sold to the Methodists who went al
ready preparing the way to make Sa
loni tho intellectual center of the north
west, which it wag for many years.
wmm news
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Monmouth, Or, Dec. 24. Dell Ted
row, a junior in high school and a fa
forite of the s'uduut body, has been
forced to discon. inue his studies on ac
count of tho bad condition of his cyea
Dell has been taking regular treatments
of a specialist for several years but has
received very little benefit.- He has
known for some time that he would
have to quit school but was so bent
on acquiring an education that he
would not give np until he was forced
to do so.
Thinking to stimulate interest and
help to insure a 100 per eent vtess
membership ia the high school, "Dad"
Sic ka Coos worked up a lottery scheme
by which he presented memberships to
five high school girls for the girls,
be said had fewer chances to earn mon
ey. The five who drew the lucky
bers were Jucy Bowman, May Biee.
Beth Ostrom, Jessie. Webber and Una
E. Towneend of Independence, who
filled the position of rnral mail rurrter
on route 1 for the past two months, has
given op the job. He has been using
a Ford and since the rains began he
has experienced difficulty in travoling
tho Fishback hill and Cooper hollow.
Carl Pollan has taken up the work
temporarily and is driving a syM ti
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Clark are the
proud parents of a fine baby girl, born
( Monday, Dee. 16, at St. Mary's hospital
'in Albany. . '
The Y. N. O. A. boy's society of the
high school gave a reception Friday eve
ning to the boys of tho frcBhman class,
nine of whom were initiated into the
mysteries of the order. As the society
refuses to divulge the meaning of the
Y. N. O. A. if indoed they mean any.
thing at all, the girls have cleverly
called them the Young Nuts of Ameri
ca." '
C. P. Hembree returned Thursday
from Willows, California, where he
has been, for the past two months at
tending to the harvesting of his rice
crop. Mr. Hembree is undecided as to
whether he will return to Willows) in.:
the spring or mova back to his farm
here. Howcvor, he will probably re
main here with his family for a month
or so at least.
Milton Hoysor has been suffering
from; the grip the past week.
Misg-Grace McCain of Tekoa is spend
ing the holidays with her sister, Mrs.
Wheat, soft white $1.42
Wheat, lower grades oa sample
Oat . 80
Hay, eats 3
Barley, ton
ICasonis TompUs, 127 North HLjh .
TON Osteopathia physicians and
aarvs specialists. Graduates of Am
erican schsot tf Osteopathy, Kirk
ville, Mo. Post fraduats and spec
ialized in MTveua diseases at Los
Angeles OoHsga. Offtcs C05-O08 Nat
Bank Bldg. Fkoas life. Kesideaes,
1820 Court. Phone 2110. Dr. White
Eaa, Phsns 400.
413-414 Bank f Ceauaeree bnHiliag.
earner Commercial nnd Train streets
Bills payable monthly ia advanta.
Plena 100.
On Goed Real Estate Security
Over Led k Bush bank; Salem Oregon
sent 4 years time. A. C. Bohr nstedt,
401 Masonic Temple. Salem, Oregon.
MONiEY to loan on good real estate.
6Yi pereent government money to
loan. Liberty bonds bonght and sold.
W. D. Smith, Salem Bank of Com
merce. 19-14
SO years experience, Depot, National
ana American fence.
Sizes 26 to 68 ia high
Paints, oil and varnish, eta.
loganberry and sop hocks.
Salem Fence and Stove Work.
50 Court street. Phone 124-
Hay, cheat . ; $2428
Mill run $4343.50
, Ettttrrat
Butterfat .... 68e
Creamery butter ...... 6687e
Pork, Veil and Mnttos
Pork, on foot 16e
Veal, fancy 1618
Steers .. . 19t
Cows 48H
Spring lambs lie
Ews. ....4fl
Lambs, yearlings . 89
ggs and Poultry
Bggs, cash 64
Hens, live 2224
Old roosters 13
Chiekens 2124s
Turkeys, dressed 3335c
Turkeys) live 2628
Sweet potatoes . ... $4.50
Potato, $1.78
Onions, local $1.78
Cabbage 2
Turnips . '. . it
Celery , 95
Head lettuce $2.753.23
Parsnips ............ ..... 3
Cranberries, box . $6.;5
Cauliflower $1.85
Oranges $S.505.78
Lemons, box $5.506.75
Banenag .......... 8Vi
Huckleberries, pound .... i 15e
Florida grape fruit case $67
Blaek figs, 23 25 lbs 4.50
Figs, 4 o- packages ...................... $5.50
Figs, 8 oz, packages $4.60
Figs, 8 oz. packages .. $3.50
Th Journal Job Department
will print you anything la the
stationery line do rs right and
save yu real money.
Mala UftV
ABE yon looking for a hens n Port
land! I have a cozy three room cot
tage, choice lot, tn a fine location
near ear line in a good neighborhood
M you wieh to buy i will fay you
to see number 0730 at soiaer t S8
street and 49 ave, 6. 1 Psrtland.
Pries $600. Phone 470 or ess Banare
Deal Bealty company, V. S. hank
I an match you. C. W. Itlameytr, Beal
Kst-La Ageat, Canadian Lands, C44
State strset.
setaas sf all kinds removed oa mtmtl
ly ooittTaeti at reasonable rate
Cas pools cleaned. Dead animals r
sieved. Office phono, Main 2247.
Resident, tfaia 2272.
MoCornaek baQ oa every Ta'sday
at I. P. Andressa, C. C. I. J. Kun
K. B. A 8.
'Oregea Grape Canap" Ne. 1309
meets every Thursday evening la
Derby building, Ceurt and High Pfc
Mrs. Pearl Coursey, 214 Court Hi
erael; Mrs. Melissa Persons, reeori
sr 1418 y. 4th St. Phone 14361
Oregon Cedar Camp No. 5348 mwss
svery 3rd and 4th Thur. eve, 8 o'elo
in Derby building, corner Court sao
High streets. B. V. Day, V. C. ?.
?irner, clerk.
bly No. 84 meets every Thursday at
8 p. m. in I. O. O. F. hall. Norma L.
Terwilliger, M. A.; O. A. Vibbcrt,
secretary, 340 Owens strcot.
ITALIAN prune rreea, I have a few
thousand 4-8 foot grade yet to of
fer and also eherry and bartlett peal
trees. Fruitland Nursery, Bt. 6, boa
138D. Phono 111F21. 112
" Fisher
Figs, 10 lb. faney
Figs, 10 lb. ex. faney
No. 1 eomb honev
BetaU frlces
Creamery butter ........ T3
Flour, hard wheat $r(53.23
Country butter 65(a70
Bggs, dosen 75a
Portland, Or., Doc. 25. 'Butter, city,
ereamory 86e . . '
Eggs, selected local ex. 74e
Hens 28o .
Broilers 867c
Geese 22
Cheese, triplets 3940e
Turkeys 40c
Reeeipte 142
Tone of market' strong
Prime steers 12(13
Choice- tows and heifers $09.5O
Medium to good steers $10ill
Fair to medium steers $S50(a9.5O
Common to fair stoors S7.708.59
Chdieo eows and hoifors $8.50a)9.25
Medium to good eows ' and helfarfl
Fairto medium eows and heifsri
Canners $3.S04.5O
Bulls $6(0)8
Calves $9ia
Blockers and focdors $76
Eoeeipts 365 '
Tone of market strong
Prime mixed $17(H17.25
Medium mixed $lfl.50ll).85 i
Rough heavies $14.7510
Pigs $1415
Bulk $lfi.83
Receipts 30
Tone of market strong
To.it ta medium lambs $11.50(9
Yearlingn $10(?8H
1 Ewes $08.B0
Wethers $10.50
Notion is horeby given tl at the fin
al account of Frank Bictet, as admin
istrator of the estate of Clark Bisket,
deceased, has been filed in the eounty
ourt ot Marion eounty, Orogon, ana
that the 0th day of January, 1919, at
the hour of 10 o'clock a. ra., has beam
duly appointed by such court a the
time for hearing of objections to suck
final syeonnt and the settlement of
said estate, at which time any person
interested in such estate may appear
and file objections thereto in writing
and contest the same.
First publication Dee. t
Last publication Dee. 30.
800 AOBE8, 1500 acres bottom in cul
tivation, 430 acres hill pasture, all
good soil, no rock,- 6 room house, 2
barns, granary, spring water in the
hoBse, all fenaed, 2ft from
town on Pacific highway, mail route,
telcphono, electric line for power, or
light, $3000 worth of live stock goee
withh tho deal, terms on part, only
$17,500. Socolofsky, 341 Stalto St. tf
iyt AiCERS, house, barn, woodshed,
chicken coop, well, acre orchard,
in Salem limita, offered the last
time, only $1223. 5$ acres, good f
room house, barn, well, fair outbuild
ings, 3-4 acre fine family orchard,
mail route past the door, offered the
last time, only $1950. 5 acres, fine
modern improvements, on paved Toad
3 ncrej prunes, $5000. 10 acres, all
in fall grain, close in only $1476,
torms on $750. 10 acres, 8 in cultiva
tion, good buildings, 5 miles out, on
ly $2500. Have sevoral very fine pay
ing prune orchard for solo reason
able. Socolofsky, 341 State St. tf
WANT to secure a $2000 loan at 8 per
cent 80 acre farm for reat. 6oeo
lofaky, 341 State St. tf
The Journal Jot Department
will print yon anything in the
stationery line do it right and
save you real money.