The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, April 03, 1926, Page 8, Image 8

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Certificates of Of f ices for Which Nominations Will Be Blade
, . mv iu vuuaiy vients; t osmosis io HQ r uieu T
; 1 ' . Include Many Honors - ,
, ,CertI8cati6n. of offlcea.for which
nominations will be .- made At the
primary, election May.j81, Friday
were forwarded, to. the several
county clerks In Oregon by Sam A.
Kozer, secretary of state. These
offices Include: ,
One "TJnited States senator, one
representative ' in congress from
eachVof the; . three .congressional
district; .governor, three Justices
of-the state supreme ; court,, one
superintendent - of -public- instruc
tion', one labor commissioner and
one . public , service, commissioner
; from the stale at large. ;
'Judges of the circuit court are
to be - elected -in Are judicial dis
tricts at this year's election. -.They
follow: j--r
Fourth judicial district Mult
nomah county ;one judge to pre
side over department No. 4, and
one Judge to preside oyer "depart
ment No. 8. --
V Tenth. Judicial district. Union
and pvallowa counties'.
Eleventh judicial district, Gil
' Ham, Sherman and "Wheeler counties.,."--.,
L i
Twelfth; judicial-district. Polk
. and Yamhill counties. ,
Tourteenth Judicial district,
Lake county.
. In each of-these districts, with
the exception of Multnomah, coun
ty, one judge is to be elected. -
, District - attorneys -' 'are to be
elected in Benton, Klamath, Mult
nomah, Polk and Wallowa coun
ties. In J 5. districts of the state sen
ators are to be elected. These dis
tricts; together with., the number
of senators to be elected in each.
follow: ' , ' .
First district, Marion county, 2.
j Second district, linn county, 1.
,Thlrd district, Lane county; 1.
'.V Fourth district. Lane and Linn
cbuntiesi 4. , . - ,
J Sixth district, Jackson county, 1.
X'; Nihth district, Benton and Polk
counties, .1. j V ?.
Tenth district, Yamhill county,
one. h , . . , . i i .- ; ..
Twelfth district, Clackamas
1 county,!. , Cv. v- - '
w 'Thirteenth district Multnomah
ounty,'J. .. . . . '
Fourteenth district, Clackamas,
Columbia and Multnomah counties
sue. . , . , ..,.. , . ,
t . Fifteenth district, Clatsop cotm-
Jy i.t . i , t
i. Nineteenth district, ; Morrow,
tTniatllla and Union -counties ..
i Twentieth . - district, Umatilla
; county;; . ; a ; -.; . '
! Twenty-third district, Baker;
county," "
Twenty-flrst district, Union and
Wallowa ccmniejt; JK ,
. RepresentatlTes are to be elect-
ui-ir ..Li... . Vi .. ...v-'tr.,.,, -n,
Son's BpHaajr
Joy ueaa r
fTour Bfother is Kow Your laddy,,i Writes Father Whose
betters WiD Be Delivered on Every Birthday
UntO Boy Is Married
' '" ' VTNELAND,C N. 4 J.i April 2.
(By Associated Press ) . Despite
the death of his father, two days
ago, -5 year old John S. Steven
sen, Jr.r will liaye the guidance, of
that parent during every. year un
tlT.hfr reaches maturity. It became
known., today ,wlth 4he, discovery
of an unusual "plan evolved by Mr.
Stetenson, " several months' before
.his death. ; - -
-. - ' .
The, father," 3 f, a University, of
Pennsylvania raduite and reter-
an ; of tae World- war died, while
.undersoiBg.n operation.. : Among
his papers were. letters written, lo
his . son, .counselling, . him in - the
way he ,should . go, : with instruc
tions ta have j one letter delivered
each, September, v on . the ;l son's
birthday The letters were) pre
pared for the. Tespectira ages at
'8EA UDBSES" TD
Romantic MeTodrarta, of
Ship Heid.to African Port
. ' -Will BeShbwn
. in,'Sea Horses' at; t life. OfeigaataStl
theater " .Eaturday-y Sopar ..od
Monday, Allan Dwanjs scirring" cin
ema version . of ". Francis ; Brett
VounV gripping . novel ., of, the
'fame name... Jack , Holt abandons
the viJe open spaces for the boun
ding billows. . t ,'t.:x .
. You can readily fee, that ihe has
ternpcr'arily jut away the flve-gal-Icn
pomfcrero, , flowing handola.
s. f'l J
r1-
.Wwf- Wi
1
JMBV H " , i ti 1 M K k
ed in, 30 districts In the state, as
follows: - - , -; - ...
First district; Marion county, 1.
Second, district. Linn county. Z.
Third . district, Lane county, 3
Fourth district, Douglas county,
two. -..-.--...
Fifth district, Coos county . .
Sixth, district. Coos and Curry
counties., 1. , -,5. t
Seventh district, Josephine
county. J. ..;.'., j ,
Eighth. district, Jackson county,
two.
Ninth district. Hood Hirer cOun-
tr. 1. . a-- ' .
Tenth district, Benton county," 1
Eleventh district; Polk county,
one. . ...., ;
. .Twelfth district, Wasco county,
one. '. - . .
,,-Thtrteenth district, .Yamhill
county, - .,....
Fourteenth district, Lincoln and
Polk, counties, 1. , . ,
- Fifteenth district, Washington
county.-3.. ,
Sixteenth district,. Clackamas
county, 3. . i
r Seventeenth district, Malheur
county. 1. .., - ; ,
Eighteenth district. Multnomah
county, 13. t -
Nineteenth district, Clatsop
county, 2.
Twentieth district. Columbia
county, 1. .. . , ., ., ,
- Twenty-first district,-Crook, De
schutes. : Jefferson, Klamath and
Lake counties, 3. . (
Twenty-second ..district, Morrow
and -Umatilla-counties, 1.
Twenty-third district; Umatilla
county. ,2. . , ...
Twehty-fourth .. district. Union
and .Wallowa counties, 1.
Twenty-fifth district. Union
county. 1. ...
..Twenty-sixth district, Baker
county, 1. : . . . ..
. .. Twenty-seventh district, Grant
and Harney .counties, 1 . .....
V Twenty-eighth; district, Gilliam,"
Sherman and Wheeler counties, 2
. Twenty-ninth district, Tillamook
county, 1. '.(.
-Thirtieth district. Clackamas
and Multnomah counties, 1.
. .. Under the law the county clerks
are directed not Jess than, 30 days
prior - to ; the . primary election to
prepare printed notices containing
the -. various l state district and
county offices for which , nomina
tiohs are to be J made Jn their re
spective counties . and mail two
such , notices to each Judge and
clerk of . the election in each pre
cinct. It i is the .. duty of these
judges, and . clerks to poet the no
tices in public places in their re
spective; precincts. ,
- The renubllcan and democratic
parties.pnly are'subject to making
their, nominations at the primary
election . - - -
Is Marked
attier s Jbetier
iii It Si I
which they should be received by
the. boy.--.- .
Mr. Stevenson - confided to
friends he "believed he had only a
short, time to live. ; The .first .of
the letters, ..jopened today, was
dated three months agio. It read:
..'Dearest boy of mine: . . Your
mother is now your daddy as well
as your mother. Daddy has been
taken away , to : see Sissy Ann;
some . day you .will .come. to see
both of us. Daddy Is proud of
his- Dicki boy, and knowa&that-h
will be good to his mother and
take, care of her always.
:,JEach year, until .you. are-4)ig,
you will, get a letter from your
daddy Dick on your birthday. And
then' you will et your last letter
when. you, are-; married.' A big
kiss and goodbye." - '
western, shirt and. other accoutre
ments that have heretofore identi
fied him with the picturesque, west
and Is now .nattily attired in- the
white .cap', trig: tie and bluejacket
affected by; the men who so down
to the sea in t ships.
.. .The -sold, braid on .his cap indi
cates., that he la a captain, .and the
serious, .expression 4 on his .face
proves that he-. isnot unmindful
of the heavy responaibUlty that is
the lot af a chief -officer;-
"Sea l HorsesT is a " romantic
nShfclodrama, in which most' ot.tbe
acuon takes place on : an ' ocean
going, freight carrying ship, cap
tained by Holt, and in an out-of-the-way
port on, the -east coast , of
Africa. The central character in
the compelling plot is Florence
Vidor who,, with her four-year-old
daughter. Is en route to Africa
in search of her, missing husband.
.Her dramatic and terrifying ex
periences on board ship and her
WJl''4iMMi.vli
w-
waruea
thrilling adventures inAf rica f ui
nish the nth. degree, ot excitement
and entertainment, -The. entire
production has been made p-n, an
extremely elaborate and spectactt
lar ; scale.: The life - and . atmosj
phere of the colorful East African
port are-vividly and faithfully-re
produced. George Bancrofts Wil
liam Powell, Allan Simpson, Mack
Swain , and - other - -film- favorites
round out a powerful cast.
WDOt ifJlFRrST
SHOWS ACTIVITY
Prices Are Nk Betterf But
; DeclinirigTendency Has
Been Halted
BOSTON, ..Mass., Aprilr2 (By
Associated Press.) -The Commem
cial' Bulletin! tomorrow-will- say:
"Rather wide interest in wool
is reported both 'here' and. in the
west , this week, mora especially in
the west. Prices here, are: no better,-but
the declining tendency
seems to, have ..been. fairly, well
halted for the time beingt while
rather - better demand : from some
of the smaller mills is, jin eyidce.
. 'In - the west buying: has." been
more widespread with good . to
Choice fine and fine-, medium
wools, clothing. l to $1.05; and
occasionally a bit more for choice
cJipV, clen , bass, . landed ; Bpston.
Grease. .. prices , f or, . both . fine and
medium clips-in the territory sec
tion os range from. 30. to 35 cents,
according to the wool, with some
heavy shrinking clips in the range
of 26c to 29c ...
"The fpretsn markets, are gen
erally firm and occasionally a bit
dearer with consuming centers
moving at moderate pace.
. ''Mohair; is steady in local
market. , Kerrvllle, Texas, j sold
400,000 pounds Tuesday at about
59 cents for goat hair and close
to 69c for. kid -hair.", , , . .
. The. Commercial Bulletin will
publish the following, prices: ,
Scoured basis: Oregon, eastern
No. 1 staple '$1.02 0(1.05; fine
and FM combing $1.08051.10;
eastern clothing 90c $1.00.
Mohair, best combing 65 Q 70c;
best carding. 50 55.C. . . .
flHOTIFOL
Peggy Hopkins Joyce Wears
Wondreful Gowns in 'The
Skyrocket," Here
If you want to . see. beautiful
clothes, worn by a woman who
knows how to wear them, by all
means see -Peggy Hopkins Joyce
in "The Skyrocket," the current
attraction at the He'ilig theater
today. .- , ...... t
After viewing this master-pro
duction, which, by, the way was di
rected by. Marshall NeUan,- we
have discovered the anawer to the
popular question: "What is the
lure of Peggy Joice."-The answer
as we see it is that regardless of
what might be said, about. Miss
Joyce, there can be no doubt that
Ehe is every inch a woman, and
therein lies the charm, or rather
the. lure. ..-
There is no question that irlhey
continue to give her such-vehicles
as she has in "The Skyrocket" she
will become one of scraeadoms
leading personages. She has every
thing that goes to making an artist
of tjhe first caliber. . . Her poise la
nothing short of marvelous,' .her
beauty unquestioned,, and above
all else she really can act. , Her
pejf ormace , is surprisingly good.
T.hia is Miss Joyce's screen debut,
and .Mr. Neilan with, the years-.of
experience he has behind ihim was
wise - enough not to attempt ; the
picture without insurlna; himself
against failure. He surrounded
her with a production and support
ing cast thatns second, to none of
any production released this year.
IWLEDIG
f lilPHlME
Indicative of .the. growth of . Sa
lem as a Jobbing center comes the
announcement of. the- incorpora
tion - of the . Daniel J. Fry - Drug
company, with headquarters here,
to do a .wholesale drug business
throughout western Oregon, from
Portland to Ashland, with Daniel
J. Fry Jr,, Orris J. Fry and A. S.
Hussey- as the incorporators.
The. new company, has a capital
stock of $150,000 ; and will be
equipped to fill, all of the general
needs of the '400 -drug -stores in
the-territory- supplying most of
them with much . faster service
than can1' be secured out. of . Port
land. The new firm-will be .in
full operation - in .about' .three
weeks, it is estimated,' and plans to
have at least five salesmen on the
road.-.., ? V':----k. J'''r-' fl f
.Repeated.-requests .from' retail
druggists of , the valley and south
ern Oregon for establishment Cf a
jobbing chouse at-a point-wterie
ttjir needs .-could . 13, proinrtly
6erved4.i-It "y- resr-" ' . le for
orrar!'-'f,'" rf tho cc ;ty, it
FEflTUBE OF PI0T1E
wffiWlDg v
n Do a you remember when you
were "a child, usually about the
first., of March your .. mother
started" giving Jrbu sulphur and
molasses; - or perhaps, hefore or
after each meal a good, dose of
medicine containing iron? , In
jtho90days most people, thought it
.necessary to stock' their medicine
cabinets .with patent remedies to
be used as spring tonics or blood
purifiers.
Since with' the years, we are
growing' a bit - wiser, many are
beginning to discard the so-called
tonics, in- bottles and we are mak
ing good use of our every day
cabbages, , onions, celery, lettuce,
turnips, i carrots, spinach, etc.
Vegetables and greens are so rich
in miueral alts and most of them
can be obuined . throughout the
ye'ar'. ..
!. ..With a varied menu containing
these -vegetables , it will not be
pecessary to consult .your drug
gist or doctor, each spring, for all
that is really necessary is the ad
dition of - a few- more greens in
your diet.
,w jOf course, if you eat nothing
but bread, meat - .and potatoes
jery, . day . during . the winter
months, most any of us would feel
the. need, of a . change in diet,
whether it be obtained from a bot
tle or from a garden.
i It cannot be emphasized too
Strongly that all the iron needed
for the blood may be obtained
through the genereus use-of green
vegetables,, but . don't wait until
spring; to begin using them. Tou
cannot crowd into a few weeks or
a month the foods which should
be eaten regularly all winter.
For the Invalid Tray
.r..While your patient is seriously,
possibly dangerously ill meals and
medicine , are alike monotonous
but when . convalescence com
taences and he patient once more
begins to take an interest in life,
it should, be a pleasure as well as
a duty for one preparing the In
valid's tray to keep the menu or
dishes served on. the tray from
becoming uninteresting
Meal time is looked forward to
eagerly during these long days
-With the. morning paper and the
doctor's visit, it Is about the only
bright spot In the slow passing
day, unless one can have visitors
or read books. '
You can see how a clean tray
carefully, set with shining glass
and silver and , with attractive
china. and appetizing food nicely
garnished will produce an appe
tite, when the patient previously
didn't .think, he was hungry. i Do
have hot the things that should
be hot and cold things cold, but
occasionally it is a good idea to
ust change it around and instead
of serving,; a, hot broth, .have it
cold and jellied and perhaps serve
some fruit jelly in a, little basket
made out of an orange or grape
fruit shell and. it salad dressing Is
served use a lemon cut and scal
loped to form a small container.
It la not easy to balance a heavy
tray on one s lap while propped up
In , bed, as perhaps you .know If
you've tried It. If you are fortu
nate enough to have an especially
made bedside table which extends
over the bed, the base resting on
the floor, then you need not worry.
There are also short legged stools
or tables which stand over one's
ap,.nd which are firm enough
so as not to slide easily. A boy
could make one and enjoy the
work, or your local carpenter
could quickly build one at little
expense.
No matter what yon are cooking
or serving, vary it. Serve the food
on colorful dishes, . stand the cus
tard, cup on paper or lace doilies,
use your, nicest silver and china for
the salad or main dish, and above
all, do not place the oldest, most
unattractive salt,,. and peppers on
the, tray. A flower or a joke, a
favor, a puwtle or something not
expected , will act as a surprise
and make , on ..forget for a mo
ment being uncomfortable or con
valescent,, if . m
Individual Bread Crumb Omelet
' 2 tablespoons : milk or . stock
2 tablespoons sfot graham bread
.crumbs
' 1 egg
Piwlwwi?
Careen tie
176 NORTH COMJIERCIAL STItEET
. -.- - -. - . ' ". i'--.'-'' .; . , ' ' r
... f x ' ' ''If': --'-i'f'' ' ' - ' -'i'r ' ' i "
Our regular Prices of Bread, v
iy2 lb. loaf, 13c, 2 for 25c; 1 lb. loaf 9c, 3 for 25c
Cookies, 2 dozen for : ; ,VJ , 25e
Butter.Horns, 6 for t" " , ?5c.
Apple Turnovers, 6 for'., 25c
Cakes, 'all varieties J 15c up lo 50c
Doughnuts, Cinnamon Rolls, Tea Sticks and Buns,
v per dozen I '.."v,, : : : 20c
Pies ... . ..... !.,r.; -J LaOc and 25c
ililk, Bread, Tench and Rye Bread, 3 loaves .. .25c
? - ' -f .. r
- Vc w5crve:C6feo and'tlunclica'' ;
Try Our Urucb'i Cdsdjr
t
l-CillG 111
14
Tiny pinch of salt
Dash of pepper, if allowed. - .
Pour the milk or stock over the
bread, crumbs and . set aside for
five minutes. Separate the white
from the yolk of the egg, beat -the
white until stiff, the yolk until
thick. Blend both with the soften
ed crumbs, add seasonings, and
either cook over the fire in a very
slightly greased omelet pan. or
turn into an oiled baking dish and
bake in a moderate oven 350 de
grees F. until just se, about six
minutes. Serve immediately.
Recipes
SALMOX IXAF
1 can salmon
1 c. bread crumbs N
2 eggs
1 tsp. lemon juice
U c milk
1 tsp. salt.
Mix salmon, crumbs, milk and
beaten eggs, season with salt and
lemon juice. Make into a loaf and
bake 25 to 30 minutes in a moder
ate oven. Serve hot with white
or lemon sauce. .( ... ',
Baked Apple Dumplings
'4 cups flour
1 teaspoon salt
4 level teaspoons Calumet bak
ing powder
2 heaping teaspoons lard or but
ter, 1 cup milk.
Sift flour once, then measure,
add baking powder and salt, sift
three times, rub in lard with fork,
and lastly add milk, toss on & well
floured board and roll out a little
less than hi -inch thick. .Cut dough
In rounds large enough to enclose
a small apple. Peel apples and
core, place apple on dough, filling
cavity of core with sugar, a dash
of cinnamon, and a small piece of
butter; press dough over apple
and bake in a moderate oven 325
350 degrees F.) for 35 minutes.
, St. Helens 200 men will have
new paper mill ready to run by
November 1.
State Prosecyies
Man for Doubting
Existence of God
4. "
r-v
It '.t
- x
VS--7'.-"'." $ ?-
. Civil liberties protective organ
izations are preparing to make an
other Scopes case. of the prosecu
tion of Anthony Blmba, .Brockton,
Mass., on the charge of. blasphemy
under a 229-year-old colonial
"blue law." He is alleged to have
questioned the existence of the
God of the Bible in a speech.
1 SAUEM MARKETS f
QBJUH
Kb. 1, wheat, white
No. 1, red, sacked
White ta
Gr7 esta
. 1.39
0
.
.41
.80
Barter
Barley
poukT irtTToii" " um beep
Toahora ..- .11
8ov,..-w tViO.!S
Dreasad hoc , It
Tap- ateera
06.0T
um
2.00 4.00
Bulla
. BUItil
Spring- laaba nnder SO Iba. 1H
Haarier .." - 8 10
Liehl lina . .. .20
Heary haaa - "l
Old r 691
- . r ) .ag
BOS. BtTTTEB AKD BDTTBSTAT
tarft - f , t - ,43
Creaaaety batter
Milk, ew. ...
Hedhm egg
8tandard agca
.4304
a.44
.IS
at
aufiw
B
iHraiii
M
LDVJ FACTS SSI
Dr. Waiter. Hi Brown Oec
clares PeTcehtae Can ;
B.e Decreased
Then! were. 852 births In Mar-'
Ion county-last year, according to
a 'report submitted Thursday hy
Dr. Walter H. Brown, head of the
Marion county childV health dem
onstratlon and county health of?
ficer. Of this number ijut '48 died
showing , an infant -mortality tor
Marion county of ,56.3 deaths per
1000 births. Infant . mortality
average for the tJnlted States
is 72.2. . '
j Dr. Brown estimated : that one
half of the deaths. following birth
can be accounted for by prenatal
defects. which -are undoubtedly
preventable. Nine. of .the 4X
deaths were caused by. premature
birth. Six died of injuries re
ceived at birth.
During the year there were 533
in this county. . The greatest fac
tor was heart's disease, account
ing for 79;deaths. Hardeniug of
the arteries, ending in apoplexy,
rtsulted -in . 4 8 deaths. Tubercu
losis claimed, 21. . - Suicide claim
ed 6 victims, .while .accidental
crushihgs accounted for 15-
1 General .Markets J
4
HAT - ''-; j
- POBTIiAND. April 2. ( By Associated
Presa.) Buying price: Valtey timothy
S20; do eastera Orefon $2250; alfalfs
19.5020; clover nominal; eat hay 20;
oat and vetch $21; trw f 9 per ton.
Selling pricei f2 a ton more.-
STOCK
- POBTIiAND, April 2. (U.. S. Depart
ment ot Agriculture.) Cattle and calve
nominally steady; no receipt.
Hogs about steady; receipts .170. (87
direct.) .. .
Sheep and lambs steady; no receipts.
. BUTTE AKD BOOS
PORTLiAXD, April 2. Eggs steady,
eurrent receipts 22e; fresh medium 21c ;
fresh staadard firsts -24c; fresh standard
extras 24c; fresh undersized nominal
PORTLAND, April . Butter steady,
net oasis, etr cube city S8Vie; stand
ard 88 He: prime firsts 35e; firsts 37e;
prints 43c, cartons 44c. -
Milk, steady: best churning cream 41c;
net snipper's track in sone 1; raw milk
(4 per cent) $2.35 ewt. . o. b. Portland.
- POULTBT
PORTLAND, Ore., April 2. Poultry
firm less 5 per cent commission; heavy
hens 26 27c; light 23 24c; broilers
H4 lbs. or better 85 40c: ytmnK white
ducks 25B28c; etpoai 40e.
ONIOKS AND POTATOES
PORTLAND, Ore.. Apri 2. Potatoes
firm 2.53; onions 1.752.
' m. .... ..... .
'NTJTS. HOPS AND CASCASA
PORTLAND, April 2. Nuts slow, wal
nuts Noi 1- l26c; filberts nominal;
siraonds -3084c. -
Hops ! quiet; ,- 1923 clusters 22 HO
23,,se faggles cominaK - -
Cascars bark nominal, steady 77e;
Oregon gnp nom.'.n1-. . i.,
BBXE? PBODTJCB KOTBS
The ImpaHal valley cantaloupe crop
this year will be fully - three weeka ear
lier than usual, according ta word re
ceived by local fruit brokers. The acre
age in the valley i practically the same
as last year and the crop in good condi
tion. With weather conditions remain
ing favorable, the first cant's should ar
rive in the local mart about April 20.
- Supplies of -asparagus continue liberal,
mostly California stock from the Bay
section, i It is generally more or - less
white and 1b aot in great demand. Green
California stock moves readily at 1314e
per--pouad and local at $1.752.25 per
dozen bunchea.
- tthubarb supplies are light and sell at
810e per pound. .. .
Kev potatoes-are bringing 2025e .per
ponad and at the price are only moving
in small quantities.
Strawberries are steady at 3.7S per
crate of 12 pints.
-..)!. . ; . -. - -
' NEW YORK DRIED FRUIT
NEW YORK. N. April 8. (By Associated-
Press.) Evaporated apples
Dull; choice 12Vs13c; fancy, 13 M
$14e, , :
Prunes Quiet California!, 612c;
Oregons. 9liic.
. Apricots Ji'jrra ; slabs; 20 22c;
choice, 84 V4 25 V4c ; extra choice, 28
26 He.
Peaches -Firm:- standard, 1920e;
choice. 19tt'20c; extra choice, 20
21c -
Kaiftins -Steady; loose Muscatels,
6(5$9V4c; choice to fancy seeded, 9Va3
11 He; seedless, 715e. '
n
. CORNER C03DIERCIAL AND FEUKY
Ueliveryhree ,
STOP! Put
For SOay. account service to reliable people, you cannot beat Lehman's
Orocery. Our low overhead,-and careful management enables us to givo
you casft pnees plus good service and courtesy. . - c . .
PHONE lYOUR i)RDER 305
torn Hair,
Premier Coffee!
- mw .......... imm .............. ..v,
Mother Uats, lare packarre, . . . . -
vuuuici jLoiiinj jrowaer, i id. can ......1....'............ 2.'
Full Cream Cheese, 2 lbs. "m'r'
Best Creamery Butter, 2 lbs. r J"r:TV""V7 mmZ
SpinacbV fresh and crisp, 4 IBs. -1
T- 1 - a ttm 1"" '
Brpccoh, mce firm hcadb. lb. J
Lettuce, head i.u.lL: - ' -f
ywcryt uuau
;-.t i r Beets, CarlrobV Afiibaraus, ' Green -c - ' '
rCltC',. ; -v idlslies.Cabade .
" "S" .Li-- - . :. i ; . . r . M m- W &- I - - ' - - " ' j
i
i.' Al.W arinna whlcll Wsl
held at the church and school last
Friday night was a great success.
Following is the programV r VlpHa
solo; Joanl Evansr npsiae aown
drill. . first and second grades;
selection byRnVsel, Beutlers or-
cneBtViir'.wTaklnS- ",tto Censnsf
seventh grade; - ? Jolly Farmer
third and fodrt grades; "Ora
tlon.V "-Ralph Coulson;, ."At the
Dance," first and second grades;
Instrumental. Russel ; Beutler.
play given by Mr. and Mrs;' Harry
Evans and. daughter Joan, Mr. and
Mrs.5 Forgard and. daughter Mil
dred, Mr. ' Jtnd Mrs. Brown and
Mrs, .Peter Eglier .was the closing
naraber.;. .; .; .J . .
f t The .Fruitland;.Snnday' school
took-, both-banners at-the Hayes
tjlle '.convention t.held . at.Middle
Cfrove. They took the banner for
highest average atendaace and for
being beet .represented ; rt -a - vt s
3 I Rer. Guy Stoverf .Fruitlandspas-!
tor, spoke atf Middle 'Grove last
Irisiit on one 6F tHese.'ferands wfiexi ycu
buyv BUTTER
BotK irfc the HestriiHe possible.; iTHeyj
are Jmto!eln this county, iri a sanitary;
upto date Elctory by.tu&eklT.butlter;,
rrlaket. Sold by leading grocers and
markets iri Salem. -
if YOUR grocer does not haiicle it, send us tils
v name. We'll do the rest -
Shelburn
Creamery
Company
Jefferson, Ore.
as HeEto1as:i'siix;.'3i it
COMPANY coming Jcehenner tne more
i enjoyable by serving nieat that is fresh and
tender. Delicious roasts,,chops, steak-thatJl
melt in your moujh that's the .kind we provide.
Gbri customers., recommend us to their friends,
and our success is due to the endless chain of
satisfied patrons. ' "
Mcdowell: m arket
1- w' vWhert a Dollar Does Its Duty'
173 South Commercial " Telephone 1421
l ;
on the Braftcs alid LlSTEI
tmfizli!
special: 1 1W.
iVEGETA3LES AND FRUITS '
-- ......VI...
Sundy.A;playl1gas ilso eiv'en
by the,riAti-Canrr EiTea,
gl: tome .
of Mr. and Mrs. Harold KeBsllag
last Saturday night. It was -well
attended." t .
; 1 Miss t Deibra Mills Ylsited isaW
Fruitland recently. f s
,Mrs..oble Andrews has reco
ered from a slight attack of the1
lnnA "... - .' Vf
, An Easter program will be held
at the church Sunday erenipg.
BOr BOiiEN SEXTET
VANCOUVER, .JVash., , AprU j, .
- ( By Associated '. Press ) . R0y I
"RrtlPti. rancher, was sentenced tn.
day to 10 to 11 years In ihe.staui
penitentiary , following 'his recent '
conviction of .murder in the sec- f
qhd degree ;f ortho 1 slaying ot 1
Walter jhemlng' jk farmhand. I
Flemine disappeared last July and t
lateV his headless body was found
in . the Columbia river, near, yan
courer, .. .rt ,
I Nutridc
and
-j ' ..ij.t. vna i x
Phon6 2G3
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j. -
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i 'aa'aa ' J '' '
I aUelicioiio
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