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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 21, 1921)
THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM. OREGON
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Capital post, American
legion will give a musi
cal program, speeches,
etc., good speakers " at
the ethaw public school house on
TnMdav evening. May 2 4. All
are' Invited. Free. George It.
Clanton, chairman. Adv.
Jfr. Fry IH.Ihk Writ
j D. J. Fry. Salem's well known
nd pioneer druggist and buyer of
crude drues. submitted to a Blight
operation at the Salem hospital
Wednesday, He was doing well
ytsterday. and his legion of
friends will be glad to know, that
he will be out, and as good as new,
ia a few days.
Aa Almost Xew Klein J
. Is for sale at Vlck Bros. The
plic is right. See it today.
" trr glasses fit your eyes. Our
bills your purse
Jewelers and Opticians
fbn 1255 Salem, Oregon
Max 0. Buren
r DRY PASTE 179 N. Com. St.
Better Goods For hem
r J JUST RECEIVED
Kuons Perfect 'Liquid Paints
I Capital Fund tare
I lli H, ComnMrdal
taltf Cleaned . ......... .fl-50
fclea Cleaners & Dyers
1111 & Coml St. FaOQ ltt
i Vw Spring ttaatia Orst From
THB SALEM NURSERY CO.
41S Oragoa BaHding
liLIU it OKISOI
Paras 17SS k
Walley MOTOR CO,
; WOOD WOOD
Call O. H, Tracy Wood Co.
, lor all kinds of
Do yon tao
It sot, why notT
Ko other baths or treatment
produce the permanent re
Ut to the person suffering
tma disagreeable cold or ail
Bttts of the flesh or body Ilk
Turkish Baths will.
' Opea t a. m. until I p. m.
OREGON BATH HOUSE
U17 aad Gentlemen attend-
- jUrMondate policies,
i Lower net cost.
271 State St. Phone 99
I Lunch 35c
1 1 Monte Blue
! I : Jacqueline Logan I
1 "A Perfect Crime" B
, jj Comedy N
E:HOCRSUA. j. TO 8 P. II.
i'i ttI"ta,r" Nomklng Cafe,
rJ? Tdr. Thursday and Sat-
Sjn- AmeriCaQ "d Chl"
llJiiN. Commerdl Bt.
l.iccned to Marry
U. G. Hoyer, county clerk, Is
sued a marriage licence yesterday
to Ida Carolyne Alriek of Salem
and Peter J. Harapen of Everett,
See the Vnnlrnu!i lHrlay
Of Priscilla Dean Tarn at Mrs.
Smith's millinery store. 333 Star
Priscilla Dean will be. seen at ih
Lilwrty theater, beginning Sun
A decree of divorce was issued
yesterday by Jude;e O. G. IMug
hara of the circuit court to Mary
Schmidt against Herman Schmidt.
Mrs. Schmidt was awarded the
custody of their two children,
Elizabeth and Mary Schmidt.
Hear Ml Laura Auntln
Returned missionary from India
at Jason Lee M. . church at 11
a. m. Sunday. May 22. Adv.
Two Divorce Akel
A complaint was filed yester
day in the circuit court in which
Adella Edler asks the court to
grant her an absolute divorce
from William Edler. A com
plaint asking for a divorce was
also filed by Emelia Classen
against Peter Classen.
Rob Is Stolen
A laprobe was reported as hav
ing been stolen from an automo
bile belonging to Ralph Mason
on Tuesday. In making the re
port to the police, Mr. Mason said
this was the second time articles
belonging to his car had been
taken recently, a gas tank cap
having been taken from the car
Have an almost new Elgin 6
priced for quick sale. See it to
Barker 1 Fined
C. K. Barker of Portland was
fined $12 yesterday in Judge re
run's court on a charge of ex
ceeding the speed limits while
driving an automobile.
Kodak Developing. Etc.
Commercial Book Store, 163 N.
An automobile collision occur
red yesterday at the intersection
of Capitol and Center streets, be
tween cars driven by W. J. Bart
ges, 1529 East State street and
the Salem bakery delivery. The
Bartges car received a bent fen
der and a tube was blown out.
The delivery was uninjured by
Get them at The Statesman of
fice. Catalog on application.
Car Is Damaged
While Mrs. W. Eberhard of 43
South Capitol street, was driving
an automobile south on Church
Street yesterday, she atterrmteri tn
turn west on Court, when her
automobile was struck by a ear
driven by Mr. Nash, on South
Church street. The Eberhard car
was somewhat damaged hv the
collision. It was said that Mr.
Nash had offered to assume the
cost of repairs.
An to Radiator TV-pairing
Modern equipment, prompt ex
pert service. Nelson Bros., 156
259 Cnemeketa St Adv.
A ClaMlfled Ad
W1U bring you a buyer.
F. X. Woodry
Of 1610 North Summer, an auc
tioneer and furniture itaala. I
now able to attend to his business
alter having been confined to his
home the past few weeks with
la grippe and bronchitis.
Fried Chicken Dinner
With French pastry for dessert.
Sunday at the Gray Belle. Adv.
Vacuum Cleaners Renairprl
Motor rewinding, contracting,
electric Fixtures, etc.
ELECTRIC MACHINE &
337 Court St. Phone 488
We pay 2c above ihe
market price for tggt
We can save yon money on
your Plumbing Supplies; It
will pay you I o come and
see us about prices. We al
ways have a supply of all
Tents, all sizes, prices
Wo buy and sell everything
215 Cnemeketa St.
More liahiea Arrive
A girl was iorn on Saturday
to Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Richardson
of 870 Trade street. The child
has been named Helen Margue
rite. Other birth announcements
are a boy born May 16 to Mr. and
Mr. V. V. Clark. 936 Trade
street, who has been named John
Wesley; a boy to Mr. and Mrs.
frank Neal of route 3. on May
17: a Kirl to Mr. and Mrs. T. C.
Walsh at the Deaconess hospital,
born May 20. She has been given
the name of Evelyn May.
; r'r-.h Straw lx-rry Tart
Simply delicious. Gray Belle
French pastry. Adv.
Mawon on "The Force"
Following the spectacular team
work of the Portland police squad
at the Salem Masonic services 03
Wednesday niht. the statement
was made that out of the 400
policemen now in service in Port
land more than 160, or 40 per
cent of the total force are mem
bers of some branch of the Ma
sonic order. The Portlanders
who visited Salem were royal
good fellows, who without their
uniforms and on their faces and
their mentality would be taken
for the best business men of any
French pastry made at the
Gray Ilelle. Adv.
E. C. Collins i of Portland, a
large owner of stock in the paper
mill here, was in the city this
week looking after business and
visiting with relatives.
A. M. McGill X Portland was
in the city Thursday and Friday
on business and visiting with old-
time friends, Mr. and Mrs. 11.
J. K. Moore, a former county
school clerk of Eugene, was in
the city yesterday conferring with
Superintendent or Schools O. W.
L. II. Fisher, manager of the
Fischer Flouring mills of Silver
ton, was a business visitor In the
Judge C. P. Olson of Portland
was in Salem Thursday on legal
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. King and
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Barnes of
Weston, were guests In the city
V. H. Wilson of Tacoma was
transacting business in the city
SILVER TROPHY IS
AWARDED TO SALEM
(Continued from page 1.)
won theirs. Emmons recovered
and was able to enter the semi
finals and finals.
Ktndents :tay for Week-end
Members of the team who made
the trip to Eugene were Ralph
Bailey and Ward Southworth, af
firmative. Robert Littler and
Ralph Emmons .negative, Donald
Worde-n, substitute, and H. H.
Mr. Savage returned to Salem
last night but all of the men re
mained tb attend the remaining
events of Junior week-end ts
the guests of various fraternity
houses on the campus.
The subject debated was on
government ownership of rail
roads. Grain Laboratory is
Ruined by Explosions
WASHINGTON. May 20. The
grain standardization laboratory
of the department of agriculture
was practically! ruined today by
two explosions of chemicals
which were of" such force as to
shake the east wing In which the
laboratory is located. No one was
BRANDT 'At the home of his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Otto T.
Brandt. corner Marion and
Twelfth streets. Friday, May 20,
1921, at about 2 a. m.. Carl Al
bert, their nine-year, eight
month old son. and only child.
The little fellow had been sick
for a number of years and for a
long while it has been felt there
was no chance for his recovery.
The funeral services will be held
at 1:30 o'clock Saturday, from
Ricdon's parlors, and the body
will be laid to rest in the Maus
t in is.i 1 lie Mineral wrTirrs mi i
the late Edwin C. Cross will be
held today at ?. :30 from the
residence and will be private.
Rev. Blaine Kirkpatrirk will
officiate, interment following in
City View cemetery, under the
direction of Uigdon & Son.
BRANDT Carl Albert. 8 year old
son of Mr. and Mrs. Otto T.
Brandt. Friday. 2 a. m. at the
family residence. Twelfth and
Marion streets. Private funeral
Saturday at 1:30 p. m. from
Rigdon & Son's.
WATSON Funeral services for
the late Augustus K. Watson,
will be held Saturday at 2:30
from the Baptist church. Rev.
Milliken officiating, intrmnf
City View cemetery, under the
direction of Rigdon Sc Son.
Webb & Clough
RIGDON & SON
TODAY IS Tie
Everyone on Streets Will Be
Asked to Help Albertina
Kerr Nursery Drive
Today, unless you are willing
to dig down In '-your pockets for
25 cents or more., you had better
stay at home.keep the blinds
down and not inswer the door
bell, for the town 1s to be combed
by solicitors forVrthe Albertina
Kerr Nursery hetrie. There are
some wonderful prizes offered by
merchants of Salem and a large
number of women and girls are
out determined to win one of the
Down town there will be scores
of pretty high school girls and
some smaller children from the
gyade and junior high schools
selling tags, and some of the more
ambitious one are going to solicit
the residence district for the Dol
lar campaign. The business dis
trict has already been pretty
thoroughly worked by a group of
club and society women who have
reported with remarkable results
at headquarters where Mrs. R.
L.. Russell, campaign manager
Trom Portland, and Mrs. John J.
Roberts, Salem executive, are in
More volunteer workers are
needed. There can't be too many
says Mrs. Roberts and Mrs. Rus
sell, and so these ladies are ash
ing that any women or girls who
have spare time today report at
the Marion hotel to receive in
structions to help with the cam
paign. The prizes are a silk umbrella.
Miller Mercantile Co.; 5 pound
box of candy. Gray Belle; 3. pound
box of candy, Spa.
"Jack and the Baked Bean
Stalk" Shows Talent and
If you remembered the story of
Jack and the Bean Stalk that you
learned when you were years
younger than you are now, no mat
ter how old you have grown to be
you particularly enjoyed the
comic operetta "Jack and the
Baked Bean Stalk" which the glee
club of Washington Junior high
school put on last night in the se
nior high school auditorium under
the direction of Eula S. Creech.
The audience was large and appre
ciative. Forty students took part in the
comedy which was In two acts.
From the first act which was de
picted on earth the scene shifted
to Cloudyland. which is known as
dreamland. Frederick Field Bul
lard is the author.
The staging of the operetta was
unusually good, some of the stu
dents displaying real dramatic tal
ent. The Ringing was largely re
sponsible, too, for the big suc
cess of the affair. Throughout
the operetta there were the signs
of careful and thorough directing.
Those taking part were:
Jack Keith Draper
The Little Old Lady who is really
a fairy. Viola Hoover
The Little Black Dwarf
The Ogre Raymond Siler
Attendants on the Princess
Marie Arnold. Helen Browne, Fae
Bunn. Lucille Burton. Mildred Gil
bert, Anna Grimm. Marie Haven.
Jean Hobson, Ruth Latltn. Vera
McCune, Lora York. Pearl Mee.
Bernice Muivev. Iris Page. Helen
Pettyjohn. Doris Phoenice. Lola
Rlggin, Lola Bctiutz. Grace Ste
vens. Gertrude Williams, Ella
Jack's Comrades Arlie Ander
son. Homer Bsfty. Glenn Daugher
ty, Kenneth Davis. Donald Hem
lnjr. Clifford Huls'ey. Quincey
Weddle. Ella Hop Lee. Grant U
vok, Benoit McCroskey. Raymond
Olson. Burton Randall. Paul Roy
ston. Wayne Todhunter.
Piano.. Eugenia Savace
Violin Leonard Chadwik
Lead at Camp Grounds
California licenses continue to
be far ahead of the number of li
cenes from any other state In the
I'nion at the Salem auto ramp
grounds. However, the nioFt of
the cars displaying the California
licenses are not owned by Cali
fornians. but by person: who have
spent the winter in the south Pa
Amonoe those at the grounds
yesterday were Harold Mailer.
Tietore, Wash.; Roy Decato.
Narhe. Wash.; Mr. and Mrs. C
E. Sams and Mr. and Mrs. E. Mflt
Sane. Ashland, to Seattle; Mr.
and. Mrs. H. C. Srhirmer. Olympla.
to Houthern California; Mr. and
Mrs. E. A. Melze and family, Ixng
Beach, to Seattle. Spokane. Yel
lowstone and Chicago; Mr. and
Mrs. C. F. ('base and family, Nam
pa. Ida., rn way home from Cali
fornia tour: Mr. anil Mrs. John
Runt, San Franclnco. on way home
from trip to CaJgarv: C. li.
Eshom and A. J. Eshom. Chi'-a.
Cal.. returning from visit to en
tralla: Mr. and Mrs. I H. Ford.
Seattle, to southern alifornia. - i
FEARS ZE REPORTER
(Continued from page 1)
money. When w win r.v rham
r ionshin. z. n we make zo monev.
Now ho train like he do at honie
Sermry Adds Int.i vt.
arpentier was goiiu- through a
jew limbering up ixercises at
Vanhassrt. while his manager was
" Nw Yrk conferring with Pro
nioter Kukard concerning moving
Picture rights and other finan
Apparently the mvsterv whi
'-. to surround Carpenter' ti.. ..
ns is only adding interest to the
international battle, for Rlckard
iated that more than 700 appli
cations had been received from
rewspapers throueho-.t the coun
try for press seats. He estimated
the total requests for pres ac
commodations would exceed 1000.
Clifford Get. Bad One.
ATLANTIC CITY. X. J.. May
-" --Working in the t-hade an 1
ff)oI of his indoor arena. Jack
Uempsey. world heavyweight
Campion, boxed three rounds
lth a trio of sparring partners
this afternoon, punched the bag
shadow boxed and fought a 60
Pound sandbag for 10 minutes be
fore concluding his workout with
brisk gymnastic exercises to re
duce the thin roll of fat that is
evident around his midsection.
. While sparring today thecham
P'on caught Jack Clifford over the
Hght eye with a left hook and
the eye was swollen shut within
a few minutes. Dempsey boxed
one round each with Clifford
H?uck and Jack Renault!
Clifford, who was all but knocked
out by the champion two days
aeo, wore a head gear to protect
Road Work Eliminated.
Dempsey indulged in shadow
boxing today for the first time
since he started training. The
champion, however, eliminated
road work from his schedule, con
tenting himself with a short walk
Before going through the gym
nasium work-out. Dempsey and
his camp followers played a sec
ond game of baseball with the
newspapermen. Dempsey chose
to play with the newspapermen,
who won the contest, 19 to 13
The champion drove out nine
home runs. Me is a left-handed
The rirst of a series of fights
in Dempsey'R open air arena will
be held tomorrow night.
BOY SCOUTS LEASE
100 ACRE CAMP SITE
(Continued from page 1)
By Robert and G. C. Grimmett,
of Holland. Or., covering the ap
propriation of 25 second test from
Cave creek for mining purposes
.n Josephine county.
By Walter A. Carson, of Post,
Or., covering the appropriation of
water from Crooked river for irri
gation of 4Z acres in Crook coun
ty By Edward Pausch of Barnes,
Or., covering the appropriation o'
watr from McClcgan Canyon
creek for Irrigation of cr, acres, in
By W. S. Caverhill. of Caverhll!.
Or., covering the appropriation of
water from Pine creek, tributary
of middle fork of John ay river,
for irrigation of lands in r' i.i
Hv Charles Moslhaf. of Riddi.s
Oregon, covering the appropria
tion of waf-r 'rom Mitchell creek
for the irrigation of a five-acre
tract in Douglas county.
By H. H. Nottingham, of Enter
prise, Oregon, covering the appro
priation of water from Wailowa
river for irrigation of a five-acre
tract in Wallowa county.
UPHOLDS THE COURT
(Continued from page 1)
sons have no right to search pei
sons on public highways or in pub
lic places without specific search
warrants, but if officers or other
persons find any persons upon a
public highway or in a public
place, committing a crime in th'H
presence of such person fir offi
cer, such person has the ritht ti
arrest such person without war
rant, and an officer, after a law
ful arrest has been made 'or a
crime committed in his presenc
has a right to s;arrh the person
arrested for evjdience or for hi.
own sfetv or for the safety of
onti-MHlion Bight fi -"-d
2. Does the state prohibition
law provide tn;it officers mv
confiscate liquor round on jrm-;
tse. persons or vehicles, in H"ar"ti j
Conducted without warrant'.'
In reply to tips question the1
opinion savs tin- supreme court ,
has nt ruled on what is the Jto- (
per disposition of liquor found '
a result of an unlawtul arrest. ,
Neith'r has it rul'il on th- oimi'
stt'on In event of a 1-iwrul arres'.
hut universal pract re is to oMhmi
an order of the court for Cestru -tion
of the liquor. After a lawtui
I f BIRD nd KEMA I (
Vocl f ti)
S'r.n i i;nj
HALLOW 1 7
I fj 8 1 j
arrest, says the opinion, persons
or vehicles or prem-ss may b
starched without search warrant.
lUt-eirt Mut He Given
4. Does the statu prohibition
la- provide that officers may con
fiscate liquor as evidence of vioi i
tlon of the prohibition law with
out giving a receipt for the same?
Receipts are required, accord
ing to the opinion.
Does me state prohibition
law provide that officers m;iy
search hotel rooms or individual
rooms housing different persons
under common roof on a blank-t
warrant providing for search l
th building as a whole, or musl
in") have specific warrants auth
orizing the search of the room or
rooms occupied by each Individ
ual having living or business
quarters tinder the common roof
Place Mu IU Derribed
The opinion holds that one war
rant may cover an entlr hitc or
rooming house if affidavit an I
sufficient facts are presented by
an oinrer to the magistrate is
suing the warrant. The ronstUu
tion requires the place to i
particularly describeu. However,
the fact that an indiv.dual re
sides In a hotel or rooming hoiro
dea not deprive him of the con
stitutional protection against un
reasonable search and s.eizur?.
"and a room 'n a hotel has le?n
deemed to be. by some courts, a
man's castle, a. much as a dwell
ing hous3 owned and occttp ed by
a single individual and h s family"
HISBAXD AXH VTIFE BOTH
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Comr
Shenandoah, Va . were both ill
He writes: "Rheumatism and
bladder trouble was our trouble
My wife had rheumatism in her
arms so she could not U3e them.
She has had no trouble since tak
ing Foley Kidney Pills.. I don't
have to get up at night so much
since taking Foley Kidney Pills,
nor have I a weak back " Back
ache, sore, swollen or stif mus
cles or joints, tired languid feel
ing yield quickly to Foley Kid
ney Pills. Sold everywhere
BUTTER AT LOW POINT
(Continued from page 1.)
Average Is Satisfactory.
While the prices are low. one
dairy authority says that if the
prices of last year and this, or
the last two years and this, were
averaged, they would give a fine
average yield. At the present
time there are few businesses that
are paying a profit. Manufactu
rers of almost every line have
been wiping their war profits off
their hooks faster even than they
were written on, and the whole
business world is looking for the
employer who is making a dol
lar. Tnat the farmer, the man
ufacturer and capitalist should
have to face this same serious
problem is part of the national
adjustment, and It is a condition
that the farmer will have to work
out of asH well as all others in
This readjustment is coming in
the dairy business, says this one
student of the business. The old
high priced hay and grain, cor
responding to the high priced
merchandise on the merchants'
shelves, will soon be replaced
wl'h thn new crop put up on cheap
labor and on normal ideas of
profit. Th reduced sales price
;il be counterbalanced by the
cheapness of the things the far
mer must buy. and the balance
i". certain to be restored in the
very near future. The farmer
who has let go of his Inferior cows
and saved only those that could
pay a profit whatever the price
high or low is in a fair way
to make a very real profit out of
this year's crop and dairy ser
vice, is the opinion of this and
Substitutes Have Influence.
Iocai creamerymen say that the
demand for butter substitutes has
had some effect on the dairy but
ter market; though they are wil
ling to say that but for these sub
stitutes the world would have
been pretty likely to eat its bread
dry when the butter prices started
to soar so high. The butter sub
stitutes, Tiowever. are being dem
onstrated to be deficient in food
values, it is claimed. Some of
them, it Is declared, are almost
as neutral as vaseiiwe or some of
the other petroleum derivations
that are mere lubricants and not
assimilable by the digestive sys
tem. Some of these substitutes,
the dairymen claim, have been
demonstrated to be deleterious or
even actively harmful, and they
say more than one case of illness
has been traced directly to the
free use of dairy substitutes.
Snllliile Cost More
A more or less regular cam
paign of education on the part of
the dairy industry in designed to
educate the ptiblir to the fact that
all that -Hitters like butter may
not be gold. Creamery butler baa
sold here within the last two
Can You Pick
Out a Good Ad?
If you think you know a
good Classified ad, here's
your chance to win one of
the three cash award$ the
Statesman will give .each
week for the one who picks
out the five "best written
ads" on the Statesman clas
sified page. May 18, 19, 20.
The best selection, 1st award
The second best selection,
2nd reward $1 50.
The third best selection;-' 3rd
reward $1 00. ;J
The first awards will be
announced in Tuesday's is
sue of each week, the first
announcement Tuesday ;May
17th. Contestants must see
that their selections rach
the Statesman office before
Monday morning "of each
week in order to be consid
The Statesman wants your
selections of the best Clas
sified ad. Please clip the
five ads that you consider
are the best on the above
dates and mail to the Clas
sified Ad. Manager, Oregon
Statesman, Salem Ore.
Laft Week's Awards
A number of very clever
selections of ads werefre
ceived last week, and "the
judges have decided Upon
the following as the winners:
First award Mrs. F.. W.
Allen. 62 5 North Winter St.
Second award Bessie M.
H'rpr, Gervals, Ore.
Third award Mrs. Nettie
Graham, general delivery,
The selection winning 3rd
awurd is published in full
below; the others will f; be
published in future issues of
The Statesman. Watch : for
weeks lower than the butter sub
stitutes ever sold. The lowest
substitute price has been three
pounds for 85 cents, while three
pounds of creamery butter has
been sold for 84 cents, and: some
ranch and dairy butter has sold
at 25 cents a pound. Dairymen
are wondering how any one Could
consider a substitute in the face
of such a difference in food val
ues, but most of them believe that
the merits of real Oregon butter
will be made so manifest- that
supply and demand will restore
prices so that dairying willrbe a
profitable as well as a humani
tarian business before the year is
Immediate Rle Improbable.
At that, there is no guarantee
of an immediate rise in butter
prices. But .with a cheap food
LADD & BUSH, BANKERS
General Banking Business
Office Hours from 10 a. m. to 3 p. m?
Court Street, Opposite Postoffice
The Macy and Baird Comedians
Vaudeville and Jazz Orchestra
A Shot Worth While
SUPERB MUSICAL SETTINGS
NOTE POSITIVELY ONLY TIME IN 8AXEM
THIS PICTURE WILL NEVER BE SHOWN IN ANT OTHER SALEM
ADULTS. AFTERNOON AND EVEN I NO .Jji5
CHILDREN. S TO 18 YFARS OF AOL 30
Aboo Trices Include War tkl --Chlldien Indcr 6 Hot AdmttUd
. ; t-
With Jesus ?
The Crisis in Pilate's Life. Its Lesson For Today
Hear EVANGELIST BELL Tomorrow fevening 7:30
UNION HALL, Court Street near High
crop coming on, and low prices
for labor and for every farm and
personal buying .necessity, the
outlook is good.
Get a bottle of
Relieves Coughs, Colds,
etc., in no time
Tyler's Drug .
157 S. Commercial SL
Quality Meats for Less
173 So. Commercial St.
Mutton Legs 15c
l utton 1 o Iloart 12 He
Mutton Stew.. ...Re.
Mutton Chops . 12 M c
Legs of Spring Iamb . . 25c
I.mb Stew .......... 12 H c
Lanib to Roast. ....... .20c
Hamburg Steak freshly
Pork to Roast. ....... ,18c
Fresh Side Pork .x..18e
Pork Steak , . . .20c
Choice Corned Beef,... 15c
Our Own Pure Lard in
Veal to ItDt . .20c
Veal Steak .20c
Veal Stew 12 He .
Qaality Meats fo Less
Open Until 8 pi. nu
4 Days, May 27, 28, 29,-30
Only Two Shows Daily
Matinee 2 :30 Evening 8 :1S
THE LITE Or" CHRIST