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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 27, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1919.
says the Good Judge
THE REAL TOBACCO CHEW
put up in two styles
RIGHT CUT is a short-cut tobacco
"W-B CUT is a long fine-cut tobacco
Is Your ACCOUNTING SYSTEM on a
FEDERAL TAX BASIS. If not, let ...
me help you. "
ORVILLE C. HENDERSON
PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT " Hotel Marion, Saieuv Ore. ,
INCOME TAX SPECIALISE 447 Morgan Bldg., FoTtond, Ore.
Wash with weak solu
tion of blue stone or
lime water, dry -thor
oughly, follow with light appli
."YOUR BODYGUARD" -30f, 60.
jc j)c ic ijc jj !t sc )( "Jt jC 3f! IS ijs 3C "Sp
T if b ;
Aug. 26, Tuesday Lamar
Tooze at armory, auspices Sa
lem Woman's elqfb. ., '.
i' Sept." 1, ivi'oiiday' Lfrbor Da.
Legal holiuay. y-i V -v v'
Sept. lSMoriday-Fall term
Willamette university begin.
.. Sept. 22-27 -Oregon state ;
fair.. . . .
Sept.' 29, Monday Opening
of public schools of Salem.
Drs. Cashatt and Pen'.bfton have
moved iiheir office to 50S Bank of
Commerce bldg. Phon'c S03. , 9-V
: City Attorney B. W. Macy is in Port
land todar representing 'the city in the
telephone hearing eallPd by public ser
vice eoinriiissioii". At this bearing the
telephone company will argue its side
of the case justifying' the advance in
rates July 30 and if the cities of the
state are interested enough, they will
put up their argument as to why the
new rates are too high.
As a distributing point for the Cle-t-ac
tank type of tractor for the comi
ties of Marion, Linn,' Polk and Clack
amas, headquarters have been opened
in Salem in the building on South il.'om
morcial street adjoining the J. C. 'Per
ry drug store. W. II. Pnttersou, who
lias been selling the tractor for a num
ber of years has been appointed dis
tributing agent for these counties. The
Cletrnc tractor was knowa originally
a the Cleveland tractor. But a geo
graphical name cannot be copyrighted
and hence the name was changed from
the Cleveland to the Cletrae tractor.
Two former members of the marine
corns filed their discharges this moni-
- Ing with the eounty recorder. Corporal
tieorge M. Watson entered the marines
at Mure Island Mav "8. 1918. He be
came a first class private Aug. 10,
191X, .and corporal Aug. 24, 1918. On
July it). 191S, he qualified as an ex
fiert rifleman. His address is 165 West
Washington . street, Salem. Private
-. . ft
is neanng my
eczema so quickly!
You don't have to '' to know that
Resino! is healing your skin trouble!
The first application usually stops the
itching and makes the skin look health
ier. And its continued r.sc rarely fails
toHearaway ai! trace of eruption,crust
avd soreness,r: DuckM havt presciibed
Rcsinol for marry years, and it contain
nothing that could injure the, tenderest
-. kia Sold by all dmggists .
: That it's foolish to put up
with an ordinary chew,
when it doesn't cost any
. more to get real tobacco
Every day more men dis
cover that a little chew of
real good tobacco fast3
longer and givea them roai
There's nothing like it.
Ash Your DealerfaCT
1 1 - - K
firearms o Ammunition
-Write for Catalogue
THE REMINOTON'ARMS UMC CO. INO.
Forest Leroy Treesh enlisted in the
marines at Walla Walla as bandsman.
He went across the Atlantic on the U.
S. S. Von Steuben on Oct. 20, 1918, and
returned July 20, 1919, on the U. S. S.
Orizaba. ' .
. . . - -
-Mrs. Alice A. Miles has returned
from a two months visit with relatives
at Olympin, Wash. ' ''
Mrs. Edward Browning has been ap
pointed by tho county court as admin
istrator of the estate Of Stella Witzol,
who died July 24, 4914, leaving an es
tate of about $10,000. As a daughter
of Mrs. Witzel, she petitioned the court
for the appointment as administratrix
stating that no petition had been pre
sented for the appointment of ndmiiiis
tor by the husband, C. (I. Witzel. Be
sides the husband the surviving heirs
are Mrs. Edward (Drowning, a daugh
ter, Beiilnh Witzel, age 13 a daughter
and Dolph Witzol a son five years old
all of Salem.
The woria of the U. g. employment
Ibureau was "discontinued several
months ago due to the fact that an ap
propriation bill carrying an amount suf
ficieut to carry on the bureau failed
to pass. With no regulation employ
ment burean in the city and the need
of one especially apparent at this time
of year, City Recorder Karl Race came
to the rescue and constituted his of
fice a burean for those wanting em
ployment and those seeking workers.
As a result, the office of city record
er is now doing a fine business, and
yesterday jobs were found for 10 men.
The cali is for pickers who will go
into the peach and pear orchards, Tho
pay is $3 a day.
Talrnage jazz band will play at Lalce-
brook this season. 7 mile north at
Liveslev hop vard. Opening dunce Sat-
. iirdav night. Crab a 4jus and come.
J Leaves O. K. depot 8:)0 sharp. 8-29
! Dr. Doney reports that he has assur
j ance of a contribution jfrom (!en. W.
I ... O'lVli of Portland to the amount of
I $1300 .for the new Lausanne hall. That
lis to say, the contributor will bear the
expense tif fnriiishintr and equipping
two, rooms in the dormitory. '
, : o .......
The check raising artist appeared in
Turner yesterday, according to Sher
iff W. I. Necilham. A man by the. name
In order to clear up the storage
floor, the Mierrv t.'itv flour mill hnsi'et
discuutiuned buvinij wheat for a day or
so. Buyers for' the Portland market
havo not. been fcuvijig dun to the fact
that storage space is about all taken
up in that ity. The priej runs about
$2 fur Xo. 1 wheat. ,
Harry Levy is once again in posses-
Jsion of his Ford. While out calling
Saturday evening it was stolen. A de
j wriptiou was sent by the police to
I Portland where it wai iound this luorn
i "Forget It" Buy At Hone
Plans Arc Considered
For Woman's Doririorx
' of Willamette University
Handsome Building Will Soon)
Be Erected To House
With the ''audacity, of . faith" in
Divine Providence and the jgetierosity
of man the trustees , of Willamette
University this morning begun to get
ready to take the preliminary steps to
ward the construction' of tho long co
veted ladies' dormitory Lausanne
Hall. A meeting of the special commit'
A... 1 .l-.J 1 r TkT T U .. I '
lee, nenueu uy iuia. a. i. ourtu, ciinry
cd with oUtaining plana for the futuro
building, met this morning and con
ferred at length with regard to the
plans recently drawn up by Architect
P. A. Legg. These plans, which are a
work of art in themselves, visualize ono
of the finest modern buildings in the
state and they met with ready approv
al from., the committee, whostv report
to a future meeting of tho trustees will
undoubtedly be accepted Without qual
ifications. ' . - .
The building as - projected by Mr.
I-icgg will call for an expenditure of
about $05,000 which is considerably
more than the original estimates. Tho
material will be a tine grado of red
brick, with trimmings of whito stone.
Roughly, the dimensions will be 184
'x60 feet, three stories high, with full
. basement. The general atmosphere of
the building is gothic on tho most ap
I proved modern lines.
The basement will have in addition
to furnace. and fuel room, a trunk
room, store room, laundry, quarters for
I janitor and other help, and is built with
I a view to installing a gymnasium and
swimming pool in the future.
On tho first floor will be a hand
some reception : rooni, office suites,
guest room, a dining room capable" of
seating all the occupants of the build
ing, a ibeautiful -niain parlor with two
smaller parlors .connected with arches,
While a portion of 4he floor will be
occupied., with kitchen, pantry and
store-room. This floor will also accom
modate six sleeping rooms, three sick
rooms' "which comprise an infirmary,' in
addition to rooms for employes.
The entire space of the second floor
will be occupied with sleeping rooms
with the exception of a general living
room 24x30 feet in size, and a long
sleeping porch capable of accommodat
ing all the occupants of the building
if necessary. The third floor will be
a duplicate of the second except for the
sleeping porch and living room.
.: All the floors are provided with the
finest of toilet and bath equipment, and
each sleeping room will be provided
with hot and -cold water.
,; Special' attention is given throngh out
the .building to light and ventilation,
and the element of beauty runs through
it along with utility and convenience.
The exact location on the campus
is not yet decided but a plat has been
ordered which will enable the trustees
to make a final decision. At the next
meeting of the trustees bids will be
called for, and the statement is vouch
safed by President Dtoney that the
finances are now so well in ha;:d that
construction may be undertaken nt any
WTiim completed the .'building will not
only be a eredit to the university but
a monument to the genius of Archi
tect Lejfg, with whom it is a master-;
piece in a series of -public buildings,
and one to which he has devoted the
greatest amount of study. It might be
noted in this connection that Mr. Leg
has produced the plans for a fine brick
block, with an ' estimate of $,"55,000,
for the Vfntk Brothers company in
Portland, and. furnished plans for two
modern dormitories for one of the state
institutions this year.
of Frank Smith was working for Mr.
Luthrop on a farm near Aumsville. A
dispute of some kind arose and Mr. im
throp decided to nay off his farm hand,
and this he did by giving him a check,
" ritten bv the ever handy lead pencil.
The chock was for $20 but by tho time
it was presented to the Turner bank it
was $40 and this amount was paid "by
the cashier. Later Miss fray of the
bank became suspicious and after some
telephoning found out that the check
was originally drawn for $20. It is
understood that the man who was paid
the $40" took the train for Portland
but Sheriff iVeedham was not notified
iu time. The Portland police have been
sjiven a description of ,,the man..
At a brief meeting of the school
board last night five teachers were se
lected to fill vacancies as follows: Miss
Anna Boentze for the elementary
schools at a salary of $91) a month;
Marie Barber for the high school at
$120; Jennie F. Huggins for the high
school at $120; Josephine Barber for
high school at $110; .luanita Moores
for the library at $35. Among other
items of 'business the board received
and noproved the recommendations of
Meesrs Todd and Heckart for the pur-,
chase of supplies to the amount of $150
for the school eottagc building., ..... .
There is just one vacant store build
ing in the city, and this is the former
location of the Ur.-wtone drug store.
The. building is now owned by Dan J.
Fry, He has had half a dozen appli
cants for the building but has not as
leased. It was scarcely one year
ago that one could rent a dozen or
more store ouildings in the city. It
is different now.
o ' . .
(TV f y-fKuv.- ,
Habeas Corps Suit
To Recover Daughter
The ha bens eotpns proceedings be
fore Judge Kelly today in which Ma
rie A. Shelton seeks to secure posses
sion of her daughter,. oJsephine Mat
lock, will continue probably until to
' A number of witnesses have been
called to testify as to the fitness of
the iuother to-caro for. her daughter.
The onlv question ,in the matter now
before the court is as- to whether the
mother is a proper person, to care for
her 11 year old naugurcr inn wurai
she has. not lived since the girl was
one or two vears old.
Mrs. Shelton, mother of 11 year old
Josephine Matlock, brought suit July
14 against Mr. and Mrs. -Lloyd Weeks,
living near 8alem, alleging' that the
Veek family were unlawfully detain
ing her daughter.
Answering the complaint, Mr. and
Mrs. Wecke told the story of tho girls
life. When but a year or se old she
was adopted y Mrs. Cora Bell Matlock
and proceedings were had te make the
adoption logal. It seems that at this
time the adoption was . entirely satis
factory to the mother.
Mrs. Cora Bell Matlock, aunt ot tne
girl, died Oct. .13, 1916, and it was then
that Mrs. Weeks, also an aunt," took
the girl and ha since then mado her
one of the family. - .. "
Wlion the case -was called for 'triul,
; it was found that the original adoption
proceedings by Mrs. i.;ora Ben mniiocn
w.. iiWnl us thr- father had not given
his consent, although the mother con
sented. It war also .shown tnat Mr. ana
Mr Worki hi:A made an effort : to
adopt the-girl legally through the court
of domestic relations in i-ortiami. At
wn Inter shown that this court had no
jurisdiction in Marion county.
Mrs. Marie Shelton the motuer anegrs
tl.nt is mittfinrnil in runninu" a baby
nursery. in. Portland "and that she is a
competent person 10-cnru iur nui utiuS.t
Ti,n nuMoiiKa' hcinof introduced to
day is asto whethef' the mother, hav
ing married three, jtnhes and cnangeu uoi
,'n;.loii. often, is 'the rieht uersou to
care ior the. 11-year-old' girl. .
Walt S. Low, city street commission
er, is now working with his strent
..-.., 911, Btr.nt hotwoen State and
south Mill There is one block of pav
ing to be done.
Jury Venire For September
Circuit Court Is Announced
The general venire for the September
term of the circuit court to.coiivene Sep
tember 35, at 10 o'clock u. m. is as fol-;
lows: ,1 r ,
xt v m.t.r v't,.frtp Pnint. farmer: J.
T. JJeckwith, Sirncy, f armor ; L. C.
Cavanaugh, Salem No. 2, broker; Jesse.
W. Kolsey, E. Woodburu, laborer; John
J, Eettinger, Mill City, millmnn; H. O.
Mickel, East Mt. Angel, farmer; Gidcoa
Stolz, Salem No. 11, merchant; John P.
Rinnknnaliin Crnisnn. farmer: Homy J.
Tenne, Salem No. 5, retired; Jacob H.
MissleT, Stnyton, blacksmith; H. U. ror
ter, Aumsville, farmer; James C. Pate,
Jefferson, farmer! l'V W. Durbin, Salem
Xo. 2, farmer; Jos. R. Vanderbeck, East;
Rm'vnia former: Will R. JonCS. BrOOltS,
farmer; Carl H. Johnson, Chcmawa, far-1
mcr; Richard Carlson, Salem, JNo, s,
janitor; J.' A. Jefferson, Salem No. 14,
roadman; C. V. Naftzgar, Salom No. 14,
laborer; W. H. Hobson, East Stuyton,
retired; N. C. Kafoury, Salem No. 10,
merchant; A. L. Headrick, Salem No.
10, contractor; J. B. Ash by, Salem No.
5, retired; Byron Orimm, Aurora, farm
er; Chas. Cla'dck, StRyton, garage; E. B.
Millard, Salem No. 1, clerk; Steve Cole
man, St. Paul, farmer; June I). Drake,
East Silverton, photographer; B. J.
Miles, Ralom Heights, farmer; A. J.
Base', Salem No. 12, retired ; W. A.
Liston, Salem Xo. 4, insurance
Damage Suit Filed
Against Western Union
There is quite a difference between
the word "oats" and the word "cars"
nurl for getting the two mixed up us
he alleges, Phillips Btortz has filed suit
against the Western Union company for
In his eoinnlaint filed this morning,
! 1 Ut, nlliwr... thai Wilroitn Atll'il
2B, 1918, and a week or so later, he was
the owner of 219B bushels of oats. In
White county, Indiana,' and that on
April 26, 1918, he paid the Western Un-
lion Telegraph company $1.05 for for
'warding the following message to Wal-
"You sell my oats for what you can
get. I sec they are coming down. The
renter shall, haul them as soon as he can
send Jonathan Murz his money. Pay
my taxes and send me the rest."
But the telegraph operator at ont
end of the line tangled fhiiigs np to
such an cxte it that when the wire was
received iu Indiana it read as originally
filed, only the word "cars" was in
serted instead of the word "oats."
The man who received the telegram
couldn't quite understand what was
meant by the iustructioJist o sell 'tars.
So he wrote a letter to find out all
about it and Mr. Stortz didn't get this
letter until May 7. When the oats were
finally sold, the price had dropped from
81 cents a' bushel to 69 cents, and on
the 2198 bushels, Mr. Btortz ellegcd he
lost $263.55. . Also as the Western Cnion
Telegraph company had received $1.05
for the transmitting of the message and
had failed to transmit it correetly.the
Company should pay lam the amount of
his loss and costs of bringing the smt.
Try Salem First In Buying
What do you drink tea
for? For taste, for cheer,
for gentle stimulation, for
, Why then do you buy
common tea? It costs
more per cup, though less
per pound, than Schilling
Tea, '. the fine practical
economical tea. ; . ., '"'
There are four flavors -of Schilling
; Tea Japan, Ceylon-India, " Oolong,
English Breakfast. AU. anequalhy. . In
. parchmyn-lined moisture-proof packages.
At grocers everywhere.
A Schilling & Co. S,arf Francisco
Frank Meredith Resigns
To Return To Salem
Job Awaits Him Report
Yakima, Wash.', Aug. 27. Resigna
tions of Frank Meredith, secretary of
the Washington state fair, and C, P.
Homy or, superintendent of grounds, effective-
November 1, wero confirmed to
day by E, F. Benson, commissioner of
agriculture. .,..-' , ,,
Griiy C. Finlcy, connect-ed wilh the na
tional and state reclamation service for
the lust twelve years, succeeds Mere
dith. He will assume his duties Sep
Meredith is said to be slated for a
state position in Oregon, His homo is
at Salem. ; - . .. . ...
(There is an unconfirmed fumoi that
Meredith: is slated for the position of
warden of the penitentiarv.) ..
jfc j(t 5jt )c
; ' !'
jjs IC jc
WARJXfl To Mr, and Mrs. Lyle War
ing, 350 Union street, Salem, August
24, 1919, a son.
LLOYD To Mr. iuhI Mrs. Sydney
i. Lloyd of 1779 Chemoketa strcet,;iA"g.
23, 1919. a son. '
' The eounty tVeasurer of V Malheur
county was a visitor at the state house
today, bringing with him $400,000 in
bonds for the Warm Springs irriga
tion project to be certified by tho sc
arifies commission. This project has
previoush- issued bonds to the amount
Of $750,000. . - .
A letter wni received today at the
office of the state engineer from A.
Alfani, of the Royal Italian embassy
at Washington, requesting a copy of
the Oregon laws regarding irrigation
and water power, which he wished to
present for consideration to the de
partment' of public works in Rome.
Thus it becomes evident that the fame
of Oregon's progressive legislation has
reached to the throne of the Ceasars.
REAL ESTATE .
10 acre's black loam, all cultivated, at
school, 3 miles &alom; $1500.
157 acres 2 Yi miles McCoy, 80s clear
ed, running water, stock barn, good
pasture; only . per acre. .
24 acres good valley soil, 16'clearcd,
10 acres' young prunes and logans;
buildings; stock and equipment goes
at $7000. ,
40 acres 2 miles Woodburn; trade
equity for Salem residence or acreage
2 acres mile city limits, good soil,
buildings, family orchard; price $2,
000. 240 acres, 155 cleared, good buldings,
s:lo, spring water, close to Oak Urovc;
price $22,000. '
30 acres red hill soil, 18 acres fruit,
buildings, spring; I'M miles Salem;
100 aero dairy and grain farm, on
rock road, 4 miles Salem, fine fcuild
iugs, silo; only $20,000.
100 acres iu Lake county to trade
for house in Halem.
40 acres best valley loam, 30 cleared,
7 room house, barn, rock road, 3 miles
city UBlits; only $200 per acre.
-love into G room furnished "house
15 acres 4'4 miles Aumsville, all
cleared, family orchard, 2V. acres
strawberries, buildings, Vi mile school;
$1900 with stock and equipment.
383 acre hill dairy, 340 acres cleared,
good house, dairy barn, spring water;
3-4 mile school and station; only $100
10 acres all elea-red, 3 acres logans,
red shot soil, pooi house and barn, 4'i
miles Salem; goes equipped at $3500.
11.71 acres red hill soil, slightly roll
ing, family orchard, buildings, 3 4 mile
school; ony $3-00. . .
10 acres in fruit, logans and cher
ries, close to 3itlem; '$t200. A good buy.
7 room :b-:ngalow with basement;
handy for man working at oil tanks;.
$1500. $100 down, balance on install
ment. ' ., '. T.
I'or BKriT Bl VS see
iff $ Keep Them Home 1
Quick Reference To Firms That Give Service On Shorl
v: Where Buyer And Seller Meet We
' : ' " Recommend Our Advertisers.
Salem Electrie Co., Hasoni Temple,
MACHINE SHOP WORK
Expert machine Bhop acrr by Mr.
Bergman at high schcJ. machine
hop. 12 years experience. Gear cut
ting a specialty. High class machine
tools. Quick service. Phone 446, 8-15
DR. L. HALL' WILSON-pe-vinliat
(n thn Modern Bcientifio
Annlinfinn Glasses for the aid Of
vision and the relief of Eyestrain and
Headache. Office closed Saturdays.
Office 210-211 U. S. Bank building.
Phones, office 145; res. 1244.
t Chinese Medicine and Tea Ob. t
I Has medicine which will euro any i
X Irnnnii di iU n .IV
f Open Sundays from 10 A. M.
until 8 P. M.
; ; , 153 South High St.
I Salem, Oregon " Phone 238
A. - f.
W. T. EIQDON ft CO.
252 North tiiga owee
PORTLAND CARMEN GRANTED
12 PERCENT wAuxi ivxm.oja
alL v.i, Aiiir 12. (United Press)
The war labor board late today grant
of 12 percent
eu " " p," . - .
for employes of traatlon lines in Port
land, Or., lfiast St. I'OUis aim "
ty of Cleveland, rne mcreuso
stated, was based on the increased cost
of living. , ., ,
Tko roniHl.lrtnrnal I
Daily Market Report t
Wheat,; soff -Sfhito N,"l y-""
Feed oats ..-..!i w- """o'i.
Milling oats 'y.r-- ,""" ji7
Hay, cheat, " new "'T7"1820
Hfiy,.ats, new tjs,,.
Creamery butter ..... W
Pork on foot
Veal, lancy v.---
. . -
Steers ' Rrtfi..c
r. " " .. v.-. I
Eggs and Poultry
Old roosters - r
tr...f UtinTrK -
New potatoes - ""40,
Green onions doz ....... -
Onions, per sack
" !!,!.... loo
Celery doz -
"" " 7.50f658.50
Bnnch beets ..
Creamery butter .
Flour, hard wheat .....-..,$-10 J.
Portland. Or., Aug. 27.-Buttei, city
Eggs selected local ex -' ;
Cheese, triplets 368e
DAILY LIVE 8T00 KMARKET
Receipts 46 ' 1
Tone of market steady
Good to choice steers $10(5)10.50
Pair to good steers 7-508-1 '
Common to fair steers $77.50
Choice to good cows and heifers
$77.50 . .';. .if.
Medium to gooo, cow
Cnaners $H(5 5
Bulls 07 "
Calves tlOfali' " '
"Iteceipts 600 .
Tone of market st rone ' '
Prime mixed $21.50Ca)22
-Medium mixed $2ir((21.50 ... .
Hough hea-. ies $20(nr' ."' ' ;
f -in $1j yttfi-21.00
-Bulk $21.,-0(ai22 ,
-. . Sheep ... . )
-.Receipt 1 43 ;. '
Tone of miirket steady
' Prime lambs $12.5013 " ' ',
Pair to medium lambs $11.5012.50
Yearlings $7(r8.n0 :
Wethers $7.ftO8 1 ; '
187 North High..
V JUNX WANTED ,
Call 398. Highest price paid fee :
Junk, second hand goods and machin
ery. Be sat and. call 398, get UM light
pricea The square deal noose.
271 Chemeketa St.
- - - a i .
WHY SELL FOR LESS?
We will pay you more cash for jo.
household goods. Get our bid toef ere)
you sell. Peoples Furniture and Hwrd
ware Store, 271 N. Com. St. FkffiMl :
734. - - -
NO CASH REQUIREH-J3ood verM)e,
shoes and suits, au Kinos or mnsssn :
al instruments, shotguns, rifles, heat
ing etoves, gae Steves, auit casee aael
1000 other useful articles to sell e
trade. What have yout The tapltal":
Exchange 337 Court 8t. Pone. 4l
YOUB used furniture, etoves, earpeM
and tools, as we pay fair price toe
everything. Call 47 -
CAPITAL HARDWARE FBRNIi
TUBE CD. . -.6
285 N. Coml St.
I RENOVATE, block and trim ldie
and men'e hats at 1917 prioee, and
bettor work; material is searee, hate
are expensive, what's the a newer t
C. B. Ellsworth, . 495 Court St., Sa
lem, Or, ' .' '-. i '' -1
STOVES REBUILT AND REPAIRS!
60 years experience, Depot NatloaeJ
and American fence.
Sizes 28 to 58 in. high
Paints, oil and varnish, ets. .
Loganberry and hop hooks.
Salem Pence and Stovr Wks,
850 Court street. Phone Hi.
SALEM SOAVENGEB-rOarbage aa4
a .1, 1 J . ..jbinaJ Aw m..ia
, reiueu or n imiu igw" - w
It contracts at reasonable rates
Cess peals cleaned. Dead animate re
moved. Office phone Main 167. 1
l MONEY TO LOAN ;
On Good Real Estate Security '
;" THOS. K. FORD
Over Ladd ft B.ush bank; Salem Oregoa
FEDERAL FARM LOANS 5 per.
cent interest. jtfrompt cervine. see
years time. Federal farm loan bonds)
for sale. A. C. Bohrnstedt, 401 Urn
sonic- Temple. Salem, Oregon. -
INSURANCE COOyCiij For free U
formation about Life Insurance see
J. F. HutcBaaon, dist. manager feel
the Mutual Life of N. V., offiee a
371 State" St., Salem, Ore. Offiee
phone 99, residence 1396. H
PHONE 1090R , ,
Our Prices are Right ' .
OT "U 7NHT,HR PiBnrinlof
1255 N. Bummer Street. Salem, Orefeal
KNIOHT8 OF PYTHIAS MEET At
McComack hall on every Tuesday,
at 8. Walter Lenon, C. C, P. i
. Kuntz, K. R. 8.
ROYAL, Neighbors of America, Cw
gott Grape camp No. 1380 meet ever
Thursday evening In McCornaek hall
Elevator service. Oracle, Mrs. Oe
He E. Bonn,, 648 Union St; reeosw
der MrB. Melissa Persons, 1411 K
4t.h St. Phone 1430M.
UNITED ARTISANS Oapitnl Assem
bly No. 84 meots first Thuredaj el
each month at 8 p. m. in Maaont
. Tcnvple. Glean C Niles, M. A.; C. A.
Vibbert, secretary, 340 Owens street.
MODERN WOODMEN OF AMERICA
Oregon Cedar Camp No. 5248,meete
every Thursday evening at 8 o'clock
in McComack building Court and
. Liberty streets. W. M. Person, V.
(J.; Frank A. Turner, cleric.
4ALEM WATER OOMPANY Offiee
eorner Commercial and Trade street
Bills payable monthly In advance. v
Pawns B06. "
Out of 60 students in the pnarmaejr,
department of the University of Wash-,
iiigton this year 30 are jBpmen.
T onnlncn the old bniliiinu reeeatlj
burned, the school district of Empire,,
in Coos county, has voted fund t
$18,000. xi .- 5 . - ' 4