THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, FRIDAY, AUGUST 29, 1919. PAGE NINE. n ii mi i ii i i i i i'iiiix mm i-j-y -I--,--, --vrf-.- . JANE AND KATHERINE LEE . 'Juvenile Fun Makers in .SMILES , A William Fox Comedy Production OO Today BIG NEW VAUDEVILLE TOMORROW c Romance of a Thin Bankroll ; and aAs Stouts Heart TOM MOORB Goli- ya PietontSUx D TOM MOORE BURNS THETRACKS IN U.''- "THIRTY A WEEK" See the Sensational Auto Eace at Sheepshead Bay, New York. TUe World's Daredevil Drivers in Actiqn A THRILL- A SECOND Now Showing . ' "', YE LIBERTY See Ton of Page 5 ; riTV wrwc - - Vial lUillkJ , .: : '.' COMING Ii VENTS .Sept. 1, Juondav Labor Day. Judicial holiday. . sepus lo, Monday -Fall term Willamette university begins. Sept.' 22-27 Oregon state fair. ..': , Sept. 29, " Monday Opening of public schools of Salem. o - Da. Cashatt and Pembfton bar moved, their office to 508 Bank of Commerce bldg Phone 803. 9-V I 6 . Viavt, the o J. home remedy for men, women and children, 'prevents, opera lion. Mrs, Foor, reiireseutative, -Marion hot(51. , - 8-30 The sugar situation seems to have j visit the board, which ' consists of eased up a little in Salem. At some County Judge BusheyT County Clerk groceries, the limit now i,s $10.50 a I Boyer" and Couiitv - Assessor Wes. A srti k of 100 ponnils. However, it is I cording to the county law, all property thought that this favorable condition j must be assessed at' its easu value on may not last any length of time, cs- March . 1. . Last: "year , onlr -three com pi ially as there is some doubt as to plaints were made' to the equalization when tlie next car will arrive. - board and-Mr. , -West - says it is very o - unusual to, have more' tnan half a do- Dance M. B. A. hall near Chemawaien comvlaintsr - - - k-:ii . ; miir. ine usual goou music nu good time. 8-29 Remember the big aance at Macleay --fc-aturday night. Real music 'by one of (Adorn 's best orchestras- 8 29 Bain, that was once so common in ber, Bitd' will assume the otike muuagc this part of the .valley is now almost, a leilt 0f a JWW flrm o fruit ian( dpal. etranger. So. far, tljere has been none PrSi composed of himself and the this month and in July it sprinkled id'earcy brothers, Knight and 'Jlarrv. once, enough to record .01 of an inch; They will have their headouartcrs in nnd then again a little fain which the weather report says amounted to only .04 of an inch. And in June there was ationt one eighth of an inch aud in May just a trifle ever three quarters of an inch. Heuce.it may 'be said that wo nre now in the midst of almost a . real drought and the weather reports I ' c lur cumiuucu lair . ncuiurr. ; i q . . Judge Daniel Webster, state cont- T. E. McCrosiey, manager of th8nianjpr ot the Grand Army of the Re Palem Commercial club has been invit-! public and about 20 others will attend en oy me commercial ciud ana ino Kewaais club of Astoria, to deliver an address in Astoria on the evening of Sept. 4. He will take for the subject oi his address, "My cemmimity." ' C. W. Niemeyer, the real estate man who has just returned from near Eu jiene, says the highwav is in. a fierce e;iudition, with the -dust about one f t thick. And"- with the worst cond t'ou- ever known along the highway, there- are to be found car from all parts of the country, many needing' re pairs due to the .bad. traveling. The TEGISON OAK rtion of blue stone or lime water, dry thor oughly, follow with Ugtrt appli cation oi -v rwvva "w a MAI "YOUR BODYGUARD" -30f. 60. KZQ A w4ar mug iihii in nmv s.:. maincomplnint. everywhere in in he manner of construction. It seeing that a stretch, of road is torn up, and then the f workmen go off to. some other section of tlie highway ami work' on an othor stretch. Instead of doing-tuntiiiti-'' cms work anywhere,-. tie highway is torn up from place to" place, TeSuitiiig in extwmely- .hiiifaiv0r:be 'conditions for traveling; ":" ... . - F. H. Krug of the Kennewick-Rich- irtnd Marketing Uniyn of Kciincwick, Washington,' was in tho city yesterday for tlie express purpose of finding out how the Oregon dowers. Cooperative association do things." He said that in his union they have 13 local bodies and there is' a feeling that evaporation along tho lines of the "Oregon 0 rowers' Cooperative association would be for the benefit of all. At the headquarters in the Masonic Temple, ho was given an outline of the, plans now .under..way. Hawkins & Roberts, .who recently purchased the Hubbard' .'building,, are today moving theiroffices (P. the, build iug- from the iecrfud floor of the. .Ma-, sonic Temple.' The Hubbard building is now being renovated in many ways and being prepared especially for offices. After Sept. ! the name is to be chang ed to that of the Oregon building. Haw kins 'tUioberts -will have personal eharga of . the building. .! A marriage license wag issued yester day for Lela'nd R; Waters, 23, an ac countant whose former home was San 'Francisco, 2nd Miss Hazel Blalte, law clerk -for Justice Uensou. - .Robert C. Paulus and J." O. Holt of Eugene met ..yesterday with the prune growers -of Clarke- county- Washing ton, for the purpose of telling them what the Oregon Orowers Cooperative association was . doing aud to secure j their cooperation,; Mr. Paulus is head I of the sales -department ot the -Oregon Ifirowers: icooprat-ive '.association and I 'Mr; If olt packing manager."" w . E. Anderson and K. X Brown afl- iiouneo.to the neonln nf Salem nnd rlip i wdrtil nf, liirire flint tlmv kn va -tirnVMinfl. n 1 :M 1 CSfflliTli i iimmpryiiil stirept. .'Mr ' Andersoii lias been wilr tho Watt Ship, store fo aWnit 12 years. Mr. Brown has, bceii'ln this line of business about la years and witli the Watt allipp coni- pany for-the past two and. one half. Vice President 3. .W. Barrett and Secretary W. Hayes, of the luterna- tional Typographical union,' with head- , quarters in- Indianapolis, Indiana, are in the city today, and met for confer- ence with the scale committee of the local union at a luncheon iu""thc. ') Ma sk rion '.notch The object' of the confer- rniee was t0 ai'rive at an agreement' as 10 1118 ititure wage scale-tor uie union, w.hieh ha Sot ! J'ct in-wed at "a deft; mte understanding. . . "TT"- ' . Assessor Ben T. West announces that the eounty equalization- 'Doard ' will meet Monday Kept. 8 and remain in session daily during '-'thei rest: of the mouth, or probably 31) 4ays. All . who have any kick coming regarding Cthcir I assessments arc jjoraiallv invited to Frarfj Davey, the versatile, lias grad uated fronVa' clerical position in the stuto .house. '.into the business circles of aleni. - He lias resigned his position with tlie -industrial accident commis sion: to tn-kn effect the firsr nf Sintim- the Hubbard building, and will make a specialty of the ptauting, develop ment and sale of fruit tracts. All three members of the firm are thoroughly experienced in fruit culture, Knight li'carcv being in charge of the well known Skyline Orchards, devoted to walnuts and prunes. the 53d national encnBipment of the (i. A. R. to be held at Columbus, Ohio, j8ept. 7-13. A greater number of those going will leave on the special O. A. K.. headquarters ' train from Portland Sept. 14. This train will g over the Northern Pacific to Spokane and Bill ings, thence through Vyoining and Ne braska to Omaiia and thence to ChL- cago. Judge Webster will visit at his birthplace JClyfia, Ohio, and then at Ia Crosse, , where he enlisted in 101. On his way home he will spend some time at Dcnisou, Texas, where he lived for 20 rears, before coaling to Oregon in 1S95,, - ... . . ,. ' ;- ---' o , '''- The- pou office put the proposition of changing one's inldress. as follows: One" naturally expects mait bow a days, out unless tar., post oflice is ..notified ur. a- haug . iu-addwi,:,. all- mail w:l. just remain here in charge of the gett-era-1 -delivery -whidew, nndi finally 'find jts way to the dead letter office. A ot only in Salem bnt on the rural routes peopl go awaj- nnd leave no forward- ine address. Only vesterday at an ad-, oress in the city that always receives mail daily, Jthe carrier found the house dosed. No forwarding address had been given. Wit-h no information as to where the parties went, or whether they- intend to -etuni to Salem, fhr carrier .was obliged to return the mau and it wjll be held until something can be learned as to the present address of thoso who'. left without giving a forwarding- address. . . . "-, , Paul Stege, who lsribw in San Fran cisco, writer friends here that .when tho steady and slow going. Oregonians drive to that city, they have a hard time getting accastomed -' to the fast way in which' things motoj On Market street, Mr. Stege writes that one will get run over if he does not drive from 30 to 40 miles an hour.He writes that iC. B. Webb and Frank Myers were found driving through the city at the accustomed Oregon speed and that they blocked. traffic, until a policeman came, along.'apd told them to speed 'up.- He also writes that when several young ladies attempted to appear on Market street-in-the. latest stylo from -Paris in not wearing stockings, that the Po-i lie were . called in' to-'-clea'r a way for the.' streetcars. Also'sihat instead of the- regulation bonded goods in the win dows of the former suloons, that Phea and Applju are used for the window displays. , . T." . 'f Constipation upsets' the entire sys tern causing serious illnesses to the human family. Don't worry Hollis ter's Rocky ' Mountain Tea will drive out constipation, regulate the bowels, tone the stomach, purify, cleanse. Without fail givo it a thoro- trial. 33c. I). J. Fry. - ' -. ' PERSONAL ' ' l , H. N. Stoudenmeyer of Portland who has been visiting here several days, re1 turri'cd home today noon. : .t: J. Lewis, publicity manager of the Oreson Growers .Cooperative asso ciation, .is visiting with' his family at Newport, W. F. Buchner and family will leave next Monday for an auto trip of sev eral days, going as far north as Van- eouver, IB." J. O. t. Webb and family and Frank Myers and family are home from an automobile trip down south. . ' Miss Mary Cunningham of Vanconv , B. A,, who has been visiting here several days with relatives, left today noon, tor her home. ;local People Return From 3100-Mile Vacation Trip Concluding an automobile trip on which they covered more than 3100 miles. jVlr... and Mrs.; iC. . Webb and Airs. F. G;' Myers returned to Salem this morning after a vacation tour ex- lending over a niontn. ! , Going down over the d'acifiic liigl way the party went as far south' as jia .Tuaitii, Mexico, and spent several days in thcj,$outhern Oalifirnia country, makuig fttdo trips out of Los Angeles to all of tjie principal points d . inter est. They Spent three or four days in aud around ;8an 1'rancisco and in mak ing the return trip came back by way of Fresno; jStockton, Eureka and Cres cent City.:; From Crescent City- they followed tlie coast route northward to Baiidon and thence back, to the highi way. over the Coguillo riv"e middle fork road, coming out at Rosebnrg. They report that few stretches of really 'bad road were encountered and that most, of tho trip was very enjoy able from the. standpoint of motoring comfort. COAST HOP CROP -'' Regarding crop cdfiditionS in tiic 12th f deial. reserve district, the bui't-tiu is i'ii.;d by the federal reserve bonk of Ban Fiauciseo says: The gjowth of rice ms been tome what retarded, but not injured, by cj.' Wa'J.ci.-'-Preliminary estiiuati') of tins i'or.r'i, crop in California vary froa. -3,825,000'- bags of 100 pouuiU eacn to .),ti(n,000 bags, as coinn-ed w.th 3,15" IKl0Uri ' 1918.. The anticipated shor'. Salem Sampl 141 North Commercial St. , CHOOSE YOUE SHOES AND OTHER WEARING APPAREL AT THIS LOWER PRICE STORE BUYING IMMENSE QUANTITIES, KNOW ING WHERE AND HOW TO BUY PRICES TOE, QUALITY MERCHANDISE POSSBILE -ONE TRIAL I I WILL CONVINCE YOU TO TEY BOYS SCHOOL SUITS Single Breasted coats, belted models with knickers, Greys, Browns and Mixtures $3.93 to BOYS CORDUROY PANTS Ages 7 to 13 $1.48 Bw3 BROWN AND BLACK English drcsa shoes $4.65, 4.93,. $.!.'- ' BOYS HEAVY BROWN ailitcher $3.85 to $4.20 MEN S DRESS PANTS itreys, Blues 'and Mixtures $3.00 :! 5 to $6.50 MEN'S CORxUBOY PANTS Well made $3.73 MEN'S ATHLETIC UNIONS Xo sleeves 73c to $1 WOMEN'S WHITE CANVAS Lae shoes, dw heel, elose "out fat; $1.39 I C. J Breier Go, "You Can Do Better Here For Lessi" ' SHORT MAJOR LEAGUE SEASON NOFFAVORED Magnates Indicate Return To r 154-fce Schedule-Next TYear. :" ' - ; Now York, Augi 29. Experience this year spells "the doom of the short season in the major leagues; . Magnates in notS circuits "are kicking themselves, so to speak, over falling for the, 140-ganio idea." Because of its luck of merits over the old 134-gamo scjiedule, the club own ers havej tadopted, tho "never again" motto. ... President Hoydlor, of., the Cationat league, believes that the first decision, made when next season 's schedules are arranged will be to bring back;-, the old lou? season. X - '.-., !' From the talk.of club owners I haw no doubt that tlie.v-will disapprove fur ther experiment with jShort sesons," he said today. "V ': Loss of fourteen 'game's; has not only meant much in dollars and' cents to the club owners, bttt it Tnay be a factor in cutting some of ttiem out of fat sUcts of world 's scries coin, , '-, Cleveland and Detroit both; figure that the short season cut them out of a swell chance fur the American league pennant. They both- figure that four teen more games would give them just the chance wanted to cut down the mar gin of the leading White Sox. - ;.j ' The subject may be considered Tues day when tho National commission meets in Chicago. - age if rice in the expo t centers of tlln Orioat is stiffening pis and the new crop .' expected to op :i ai about (' per ml for paddy riea. . Tin- estimated Pacifis ct t hop crcp or (i0,000 bales will bo sori'.cwhnt er cccoed if the da-maga by lice, apparent n ou.e secticr o .CjlifaTian, :loo cot been ite more serious Music Publisher Dies As . Wife Sings Favorite Air Los Angeles. Loving'music to the last, Kudolpli - Edward Schirmer, president and treasurer; of. the niusic liousa ef G. 8chirincr,- jt!i(i)Vj dief! his wife and a friend, B. B. (iring, sung an air from Beethoven in Santa Barbara, Cal., Tues day evening., Mr. Schirmer had been ill for a long time, and vhen he felt, the cud was approaching Jie asked his wife, who was formerly Miss Ann Hwinburno, comic opera star, to sing an air from his favorite composer. ; Mr. Schirmer was born ill this city 60 years ago. He received his olementary I education in-the schools here and' in Weimar, Germany. Hp received Ills de gree of bachelor of ajifs from Princeton jn 1880.and was graduated from tho Co-, lumbla I.aw colleget'four years later and began practicing law. j A year later he entered tho music pub lishing firm which hislilthor had found ed. He became presitlent of tho firm upon its reorganization-as a stock com pany twenty-six years ago, Mr. Schmirmer married Miss; Swin burno in Salisnas, Cal.c March 2, 11M9. His first wife wai .Miss Martha Y. Bnrnees-'of this city. His wife and a two-weeks '-old son survive. Organization Of Labor ' Party In Oregon Starts Portland, Or., Aug. 29. -A movement is well under way here for the forma tion of a labor party in Oregon.. It has been unanimously endorsed by the 'Portland Central Labor council. It is proposed thafr organized labor wvflfiliiate wntn the T)iilroad brother hoods, the state grange and the non partisan league in a new political par- ty. t $$$-Keep Them Home $$$ e Store MAKES THE FOLLOWING LOW I US FIRST MEN'S -HAKI PANTS Cuffs and belt loops ...1.03, $1.93 MEN'S v.ORK SHOES Blacks or Browns, bhu-her or' outing styles $2.83, $3,43 to $6.50 MEN'S DRESS SHOES Button or lace in inanr styles $4.43 to, $8.50 - -,' MEN'S AUTO OR MECHANICS Suits, khaiti $2.09 to $2.98 CHILDREN V xiiAY SUITS Bluo denim , , 98c MEM S WORK SHIRTS Blue or khaki 85c to $1.19 MISSES PLAID SERGE Dresses $3.49 to MISSES AND ' CHILDREN'S ' Wash drefsca 9c to $2.20 Children's- wash SHit . $1.25 eeeeeMeT ELEMtNTARY GRADES STUDY COURSE OUT Announcement Shows Many Changes Made In Work Of . Grade Schools Tho course of study for tho elemen tary grades has just Deen received from the press at the office of Superintend ent J. A. Churchill, and tho distribution among :tlie teachers of the state began today. '. ' . ,;' ' i- ... One of the mcist 'important, new fea tures is the supplementary yforlc in the course V reading, "In addition id the biisnl te"xt, the teaeher is to choose ono of foittf adopted:. tckts to be used for supplementary wprki .-At least one of the sni'plenientary texts is to be pur i-hnsed bv the pupil or bv the school board.; Tho. course of study urges that tttesc supplementary texts bo puicliased bv. the school-board for tho use of the pupil. Those- adopted for "this purpose arc literary 'readers, Young & Field lit erary readers, Morjill readers, and Biv erside.i'caders. -' : ; ' - In order to help the tcs-cher of the one room rural school which has pupils in all "of the eight grades, a rural school program is published showing how class es may bo combined for the best econ omy of the time of both pupil aud teach er. ' For the language work in the fourth, fifth, sixth, seventh and eighth grades, the teacher is referred to tho course of study in elementary English which ac companies the adopted text, Potter, Jesclie and Gillct'a oral and written English. This manual is furnished free to nil teachers. : . - Iii geography the same text as used last year will bo followed ' until tli changes in the boundaries appear in the map of tho newly adopted texts, of the Tarr end JXtcMurry series. These are expected to bo ready for use.at the opening of ' tfio schools in the fall, of 1920. ; '.- ?Xa American history the, outline, lor the first fonr grades follows that given in tho report of tho committed of eight. The. course in the first two grades- is planned ,to give tho child an impression o primitive life and an appreciation of tile public holidays.' The child is taught to enter into the spirit of all public hol idays nnd to rete'pect tho historical back ground that has made these days possi ble. In the third grade the' heroes of other times are introduced, and in tnc fourth the pupil is present to historical scenes and persons in American history. The work of these first four grades pre pares the way for the stories of Ameri can history R.np tho American beginning in Europe taught in. tho fifth and sixth grndes, and for tho. more complete and detailed., study of American history ,pf the seventh and eighth grades. jj .For every. .subject , the .outlines and suggestions have . been.: amplified and made more complete. . In presenting this eleriteutary course of. study to tho teach ers of tho state, Superintendent Church ill urges them ever to bear in mind that they are to teach the child and not the subject. , .LIBERTY BOND QUOTATIONS - Xew York, Aug. 29. Liberty bond quotations: 8 's, 119.98; first 4 's, 94.30 second 4's, 92.72; first 4Vi's, 94.30; sec ond 4 'sv 92.8(5; third 4'i 's, 1'4.; fourth 's, 93.20; victory 3's, 99.34 4-Vx, 99.52. . REAL ESTATE BEST BUYS 10 acres blaek loam, all cultivated, at school, 3 miles Salem; $1500. 157 acres 2Me miles McCoy, 86 clear ed, running water, stock barn, good pasture; only $55 per "acre. 24 acres good valley soil, 10 cleared, 10 acres young prunes and logans; buildings; stock and equipment goes at $7000. 40 acres 2 miles. Woodburn; trade equity for Sulem residence or acreage close in. . 2 anres mile city limits, good soil, buildings, family orchard; price $2,- 000. . .... '240 acres, 155 cleared, good biddings, silo, spring wator, close to Oak Grove; price $22,000. 30 acres red hill soil, 18 acres fruit, buildings, spring; 7'j miles Salcyn; $12,000. 100 acre dairy nnd grain farm, on rock road, 4 miles Sulem, fino build ings, silo; only $20,000.- 100 acres in Lake eounty to trade for house in Salem. 40 acres -best valley loam, 30 cleared, 7 room house, barn, rock road, miles city limits; only $200 per acre.' -j-ovc into ,0 room furnished house for $1500. , . , 13 acres 4 miles Atimsville, all' cleared, family orchard, 2V4 acres strawberries, buildings, 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 per acre. 10 acres all cleared, 3 acres logans, red shot soil, pood house and barn, 4V4 miles Salem; goes equipped at $3500. 11.71 acres 'red hill soil, slightly rollr ing, family orchard, buildings, 3 4 mile school; ony $3o00. ' , . . J 10 acres in fruit, logans and cher ries, closo to Salem; $1200; A good buy. 7 room bungalow with basement; handy for man working at oil tanks; $1500. $K)d down, balance on install ments. . :''; For BEST BUY8 ' ' ; ' SOCOLOFSKY - 341 State. Plione 970 Keep Them Home $$$ Journal Want Quick Reference To Firms That GiT Service On Shor;: . . . Where Buyer "And Seller Meet We . " "' r Recommend Our: Advertisers. v ; EVERYTHING Salem Electria Co.,. Masoni Ttmpla, MACHINE SHOP WOIC Expert machine shop servf by Mr. i Bergman., at high ache. machine ahop. 12 years experience. Gear cut ting a specialty. High class machine tools. Quick service. Phone46.. 8-15 OPTOMETRISTS. DR. L. HALL WILSON Spe cialist in the Modern Scientific -Application: of Glasses for the aid of vision and the relief of Eyestrain ana Headache. Office closed Saturdays. Office 210-211 U. 8. Bank building. Phones, office 145; res. 1244, I LM.HUM care of YickSoTong . Chinese Medicine- end- Tea- Oav , Has medicine which will euro any known disease. Open Sundays from 10 A.1L until 8 P. M. : 153 South. High St. Salem, Oregon Phone 233 W. T. BIQDON ft CO. ' - Undertakers . 252 North High Street- , - 4t PORTLAND. CARMEN GRANTED 12 PERCENT WAGE INCREASE New York, Aug. 18. (United Press) The war labor board late today grant ed a flat wago increase of 12 ,'porccnt for employes of traction lines in Port-' land, Or., East St. Louis and the vicini ty of Cleveland., The increase it was stated, was based on the increased cost of living. '2 I TU Capital Journal t Daily Market Report , ' Qraln ' ' ' Wheat, , soft white ,N e. 1 ..!.:.".:Ti'.:'...' $8 Peed,, oats ..!..i......1...',...,..,.'..;i,.---f--r Milling cats - "uc Hay, cheat, new .... . .- I7 Hflv. nats.. naW!;.'.'..'.;-.....M.J.. A $1820 Mill run : U uK.LaU Butterfat Butterfat eio 6162c HrMmprT' 'butter Fork, Veal and Hinton Pork on foot M Veal, fancy .- 22c Steer. J ?Q9t Cowa . - S7Vsc Spring lambs i-('c Kwes ........ ........................ wigm RtiAnn. venrlinira ...... m.. 7e - 1 1 1 r- ggi and Poultry , Kggs, cash 1 43c 2224c, 10c ........ 21 e 2tlc .... ......3c : 40c Hens, livo Old roosters Broilers .... ' Heavy Springs v'egetamei New potatoes Green onions doz . Onions, per sack Celery doz $3.25 $1.00 90c 75c(o$l 1 3-4c 5.75(3)6.50 Tomatoes ., Iran Punches Watormelons Oranges Lemons, So - T.508.50 Bananas "Vie Hsuey, extracted ' ' Canteloupcs $3.7&$.l.a Bunch beets 5e Cabbage - 14c Hoad lettuce - 0c Carrots 5c Retail Prices. . Eggs dozen 60"- Creamery butter 70e Country butter 60c Flour, hard wheat $3.103.25 jroruuuu mt7ii - Portland, Or., Aug. 29.-Butter, city creamery 6062c Eggs selected local ex 55(oc Hens 2228c ' Broilers 2H(w'2.0e Cheese, triplets 3638c DAILY LIVE 8T00 KMARKET . - i . Cattle - Receipts 31 Tone of market steady Good to choico steers $10(3)10.50 Fair to good steers 7.508..r)0 Common to fair steers $77 50 Choice to good cows and heifers $77.50 ' 8 Medium to goes cows ana neiiers $8.507 Can ncrs $,lw 3 , Bulls $1(11.7 Calves $101P Boge : Receipts 200 Tone of murket lower Prime mixed $20.50(& 21 Medium mixed $20(5 20.50 ,. ' i Rough heavies $JBWtl'2t , i.... ' Viif $11)21 Bulk $20.50(5.21 -'. ,', Sneep Receipts 323 ; , ..; , , ' ,' '. . Tono of market steady ' Prime lambs $12.50(oJ3 Fair to medium lambs $11.5012.50 - Yeurlings $7.50(S-8.30 Wotbers t'SAQvA weg $5(0)7.30 - a Telepkoaa :' MU lM$ t ELECTRICAL-, 127 North. High wx mm : Call' 308. Highest price paid f; junk, second hand goede ant macto try. Be sore and eU 888, get tne xlghl prioss. The square deal house. 271 Chemeket St , SaJem,-Or. WHY SELL FOR LESS? We will pay you more cash for 70 ' household goods. Get our bid before ' yon telL Peoples Furniture and Hre ware Store, 271 N. Com. -St. Ffcoa . 73-.--:;'. ' r'. SECONDHAND GOODS NO CASH KEQUIBED Goed evereoM ' shoes end suits, au Kind or mnsie t al instruments, shotguns, rillea, fcea ing stoves, gee stoves, suit eases as4 , 1000 other tfseful articles to seB ; trade. What have yout The aplsat Exchange 337 Court St, Phone 4. , WE WANT TOTJB ; nsedt fnrmtttMj eiovei, earpete: and tools, as we pay fair prices ie f everything. Call 947 - CAPITAL HARDWARE FXSBQSb -TUBE CO. , 283 N. Coml St. . Kats Blocked I RENOVATE, block and trim ladieem and mn'e bats at xvu pncee, u., hotter work; material is scarce, bata are expensive, what 'J' tne answer 1 C. B. Ellsworth, 498 -Oourk St., Ssk- lem, Or. ' .-.,-:,';..' . , STOVE REP AEvinG STOVES REBUILT AND. REP ALU 50 years experience, Depot NattesBsl' and American fences - . . Sizes 28 to 68 In. lighi; ' Faints, oil and varnish, ete. - 7 Lojranierry and hop hooka J Salem Fence and Stovt Wnki, 250 Court street. Phone IM. SCAVEKQ ' . SALEM 80AVENGER Garbage a4: refuse of all kinds reamed en meat ly contracts ' at reasonttbit- ratse Cess pools cleaned Dead animal r""1 moved. Office phone Main 167. R30NEYTOLOAN On "Good Beal Eelate Sbeurity ; THQS. E. FOHD Oyer Ladd t Bush bankj Salem OrefeeJ- FEDERAL FAEit LOANS S fn ' cent interest; prompt service. MMI1 years time. Federal farm loan hoad4! for sale. A. C. Bohrnatedt, 401 Ma ; sonic Temple. Salem,. .Oregon. - INSUEANCE CODN'CiuFos ire Iwi formation about Life Insurance see) ! J. F. Hutchason, dist . manager feat the Mutual Life of N. T., offise al ; 371 State 'St., Salem, Ore. Orfie phone 99, residence 1396. M l WOOD SAW PHONE 1090B '. Our, Prices are Bight W. M. ZANDLEB, Preprletoe 1255 N. Summer Street, Salem, Oregee) LODGE DIRECTORY KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS MEET A McCornack hall on every Tuesday, ; at 8. Walter Lenon, C. O., P. J, Euntz, K. B. ft 8. ROYAL Neighbor of 'America, Ore gon Grape camp No. 1360 meet everji s Thursday evening in HcCornaek hall ! Elevator sp'vice. Oracle, Mra. Oai rie E. Bunn,, 648 Union St; reeow der Mrs. Melissa Persons, 1411 H,. 4th' Bt. Phone 1430M. UNITED ARTISANS Capital Assem bly No. 84 meets first Tnnrsda 0 each month at 8 p. m. in Masonid Temple. Glenn C. Nile, M. A.; C A ' Vibbert, secretary, 340 Owens street. MODERN WOODMEN OF AMERICA, Oregon Cedar Camp No; 8248,meet every Thursday evening at 8 o'oloek ia McCornack building Court aneV Liberty streets. W. M. Persons, V C; 'Frank A. Turner, eletk. WATER COMPANY 3ALEM WATER OOMPANT-'-Offieej eorner Oommerols! and Trade stroet Bills payable mental ia advance. "lint (108. Out of 60 students in the pnarmaej department of tho University of Wash ington this year 30 are vomeo. . To replace the eld building reeeaUj burned, the sehool district of Empire, .. . . 1 m. a in coos oouniy, nas tow !" $12,000. !$$$KeepTheGiHcme-$$S '