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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1932)
The OREGON STATESMAN, Sa1emregmr6atordayS!9rntegyOctdber 29, 1932
IIUI Ul I L.ll.SUU
Sales in Oregon Few, l)ut
uaiiTornia iraaing- up;
RKET ACHIEVES QUICTADyGE
WHEAT EXHIBITS MLI(OWER
Pacific coast hop markets held
steady to firm daring the week
Just ended, reflecting a continued
healthy domestic demand for the
comparatively light offerings,
atates the Weekly Hop Market Re
view of the U. S. Bureau of Ag
ricultural Economics. - Prices in
all the principal coast market
centers held firm and abourxun-
changed at the high points to:
season to date? Trading was more
active in California than in Ore
gon and Washington markets
again this week.
Trading was again very light in
Oregon markets, with current
sales confined mostly to small,
scattering lots. Around 500 bales
of new crop Clusters changed
hands during tho period, with
Choice quality bringing 16-c to
16'Ac per lb. and Primes netting
15 He to 16c per lb. net to grow
ers. $7 hales of new crop Fug
gles netted grower 15c per pound.
No sales of old hops were report
ed in -Oregon markets this week.
Demand, which was wholly
from domestic interests, was suf
ficient to absorb the light current
Offerings readily at prevailing
prices, although buyers -were re
luctant to advance their bids.
Most Oregon growers, particular
ly the larger producers, are hold
ing firmly and appear Inclined to
await further market develop
ments during the coming several
weeks. Latest available trade es
timates indicate that about 33,
000 bales, or approximately . one
half of this year's Oregon produc
tion, still remain unsold in first
hands, and that only about 3,329
bales' of old hops of all growths,
are being held by Oregqn grow
ers. Sales were also limited in
Washington hop markets during
the week. Among tho light sales
reported made in the Takima
Y alley were, 276 bales of Choice
Clusters at 16-164c per pound,
net to growers, with 104 bales of
P r 1 m e s bringing 15-15c.
Growers in that district were
mostly asking higher prices than
dealers were willing to pay,
which tended to limit trading con
siderably. Growers In the Puyal-
lup Valley of Western Washing
ton were not anxious to sell their
new crop hops at current bids and
no sales were reported; 30 bales
of 1931 crop were sold however,
netting grower 11 He per pound.
The New York hops market re
ported much quieter trading this
week, with the larger buyers rest
ing after their recent heavy oper
ations. Asking prices however,
held steady, with no urgency to
sell. On October 27, Pacific Coast
1933 rop Choice hops were quo
ted in that market to the trade,
at 22c per pound; Fair to Prime
quality at 19-21c; 1931 crop at
16-1 9 c and older growths at 9-1 5c
Trading was of somewhat lar
ger volume in California hop mar
kets during the week ending Oct.
35. with prices holding steady to
firm at around the previous high
points for tho crop year. Transac
tions during tho period aggregat
ed 93S bales of the 1932 crop and
121 bales of older growths. As
tho week ended, Choice hops gen
erally were quoted at 15-1 6c per
pound net to grower, with varia
tion depending upon section pro
duced. These prices were from 1
to X cents per pound above those
prevailing at the corresponding
'date last year.
NEW YORK, Oct; 28 (AP)
The stock market scored a quiet,
but well maintained advance to
day, a number of leading stocks
gaining one to about three- points
and marking the third consecutive
day in which the average price
level had been moderately
Prices - opened a point or so
igher, and held nicely until
around midday when a tephyr-
iko force of selling erased most
of the early gains. Buying was
resnmed late in sufficient volume
to tilt the list upward. Sales to
taled 713,139 shares, nearly half
of this total passing over the
ticker tape in tho final hour.
Stocks which gained 1 to 2
points included TJ. S. Steel, Santa
Fe. Southern Pacific, Case, Amer
ican Telephone. Eastman. Balti
more ft Ohio, American Tobacco
B and Liggett & Myers B. Gains
of more than 2 points were made
by Union Pacific and National Bis
cuit. Fractional advances were
scored by General Motors, Inter
national Telephone, Montgomery
Ward, International Harvester
and Sears Roebuck, among others.
tho ioreign exenanges per
formed better. Sterling gaining
cent to 13.28 for London cables.
Grade. R raw 4 milk,
co-op poo, price, f 1.28 per
' 8 orpins 82c
(Milk based on eeml-moat-If
Butterf at, sweet, 22c.
Bntterf at, soar, 20c
TBTTZT AXT VEGETABLES
Pries psid to growers k- Sales augers
(Tao prices etow, supplied by local
grocer, aro iadleati-e of tho daily market
bnt aro sot guaranteed by Tao Statesman)
Outdoor cucumbers, J - i
Hothouse encumber. doi80
Chiaeae cabbage, doc
Carrots, do. , in
Beets. local, dot.
Turnip a, local, dot.
uroea peppers, lb.
Kidiehes, do, bundles
Osions, do, bunches
Sweet potato, 100 lbs.
Cwlery heart-, dot. , , ,
Local celery, dot.
Lettuce, era to -
Onion. Wallas Walla
Onions. Labis-. J5 lbs.
Pleklinc onions f wholesale)
Daniih squssa. dox.
coucora grapes, lug
, 78 to 1.00
Inlet of Pin rranef rait, rotail 1 fax JtS
Parsnips, hundred IJtS
Gsuliflewer. So. 1. erato
top, 1932. Ib.
Top. 1931, lb.
PORTLAND, Ore., Oct. 88. AF)
Produce oxekaar, net prices: Batter,
tr. Sli . t . . fl . r-A m 9A1 .
20e. firsts lSe. Eggs, fresi extras 28a, Su?"
fresh medium 21a. Medium
PORTLAND, Ore.. Oct 28. (AP)
Wheat Open High Low Clot
May 49. 494 4 494
Decent Sr 44ft 44 44 44
Cah wheat: Big Bend blneatem 63;
soft whit 48 H; western white, northern
sprint 42; hard winter 43; western
rod 42; hard winter, 13 per cent. 61;
hard winter. 11 per cent, 49.
Oata No. 3 whtito $17.50.
Cora Ko. 2E yellow $18.25.
Millrun Standard SI 3. SO.
Q IB AJTD BAT
Wheat, westara red
White, No. 1
Barley, top. ton
Oata, white, ton
.11 and .14
11 to .14
Oata, rray. ton. ton
Hay. baying price
Cats and Titeh. ton - , ,
Alfalfa, valley, lit cutting-
La ba, ton
7.00 to 7.50
.9.00 to 10.04
POBTLAKD. Ore.. Oct. 28. (AP)
natter rant. 2 score or better, 2S-
24e. ataadarda 23-28c. .
Er Pacific Poultry Producer' sell
ing price; fresh extras 2Cc, standards
Se, medians 33c, pallets ITe.
Country meat Selling price to re
tailer; country-killed hog, best botch
era, under 150 pound. 5-6e pound; Teal
ore. 80-1OO oeuada. 7-7 He: Umbo -.
yearling Sc. heary ewea 3c, canner eowa
s-3e. ftolla 4-4 -ric.
Hot Oregon walnnts 15-100 pound,
pesnnts lOe. Brasila 12-14e, almonds la
lac, filberts 80-22. pecana 20c.
Casesra bark Baying prices 1932 peeL
Hop Nominal. 1932, 15-16 e.
Bmtterfat Direct to ahippera; station.
16c Portland delivery price, churning
cream xb-zqo poena, eweet cream feigner.
Li-o poultry Net baying price ; henry
nee a. colored. 4 m Bounds. 14e: do me
dium He. tights Sc. springs, colored. 14
ISe; all weights, white. 1012c; old roos
ts rv 7e. duck. Pekia. 10-lle.
Onions Soiling price to retailers; Ore
re n 70-75o cental. Takima SO-65o cental.
Potatoes Loeal 75e oraag box, Doa
hntea Oema SI. Takima Gem 60-S5c
Wool 1033 clip, nominal; Willamette
TaHey 12-15 pound, as tern Oregon 10-
Hay Baying Dries from producer: al
falfa S13-12.S0, eioTor f9-9.50.
Hogs, first cuts
Steers - .., , . ,
Dressed real, top
-01 to .03
.03 to .03
Walnnts, orchard run - 10 to .14
Tilberta, fair grade IS
Demand for Floiir is
CHICAGO. Oct. tt. AP) -
Horerlnr within of a ceat of
the bottom-most price erer readi
ed . by future delivery contracts
here, wheat today showed rallylBt;
power at tho last,
Independent 'firmness displayed
by wheat markets at Minneapolis
and Kansas City, was Interpreted
as Indicative of better demand for
flour. Notice also was taken of
signs of moderate export pur
chases of wheat at Winnipeg: as
well as a little at the -Gulf of
Wheat closed shifty at the same
as yesterday's flnlh to lower.
corn 4 Off to a shade advance.
oats a shade down to 111 rise.
Today's closing quotations:
Wheat: December, 45 -
May. 50--l: July. 52.
Corn: December. 24: May.
29-K: July, 21.
Oats: December, 15: May,
17-17; July, 18.
Mt. Angel Stock
Fair Has Yearling
Bull With Record
MT. ANGEL. Oct 2S ML
Angel college stock farm has a
Junior, yearling- Holsteln bull
which ranks as one of the out
standing Holstelns In his class.
The bull. Sir Model Bess
Burke, won three junior cham
pionships, one grand champion
ship and seven first . prizes at
eight fairs at which ho was ex
hibited this fan.
GOIIffi II, TIIER
mento valley 24-SOs mostly 1-aC,
few i 3-40 basis per pound, T 1-8 us
1 2-4 tv 1 I-to basis.
P. A. Mots, fruit specialist, TJ.
8. Dept. of agriculture. In Europe,
cables: "London prunes: All avail
able sizes spot fair demand at un
changed prices. Forward position
of new crop shows sharp rise over
previous quotations, resulting in
moderate . business. Liverpool
prunes:, Spot supply short, small
sizes very scarce, demand increas
ing considerably. Quotations for
new crop 17e to. 22e higher. Pack
ers reporting tinner market with
anticipation higher rates la sear
Grinding of sorghum will .con
tinue for another. 10 aays.or two
weeks in two mills now operating
In tho Turner section. Her. EL J.
Gilatrap, pastor ' of the Turner
Christian church; , reports. Mr.
Cain at West Stayton, owner, of
the largest mill and tho man who
has started this Industry in this
Section, will bo working two full
weeks more, with his output, to
totar mor. than . thousand gal. Woodbum Caiinery
P. H. Myers, on Turner rout
one, started grinding after Cain
found he could not handle all the
sorghum caia grown in tho area, j
and wm turn , out between 150
and 200 gallons.
Prospects now aro ;that the
acreage for tho sorghum plant !
will bo easily doubled next year.
For tho crop grown hero this year
there has. been ample market.
probably because, the output sixes
up exceedingly well with the east
ern sorghum. A dollar a gallon is
standard price on tho commodity.
Harvesting of the 70-acro corn
field near Ballstoa belonging to
Holt and Roy Stockton is finish
ed, with drying and shelling still
going on. The yield is not quite
as good as last year.
The harvest -was carried on
with a one-row picker which
gathers and husks the corn at
one operation, and a recircula
tion prune drier used for drying.
Stockton brothers have been
carrying on a crop rotation pro
ject, and in tho fields where
they have rotated corn, clover
and grain, there is a great im
provement in crops.
DRIED PRIES SK
Puts up 390 Cars
Of Pears; Record
WOODBURN. Oct, 28 Ray
Brown cannery hero this year
canned . tho biggest pear paek in
it its history, reaching 390
carloads, or about 10 "per cent
mora than last year when -the
previous high record was reached.
Canning was carried on exactly
two months, with two shifts
working, employing about 250
women each. In addition, frcm
150 to 200 men were employed In
Pear canning ends the year's
work at this plant.
Burial Rites Held
For Mrs. C. Adams
At Aurora Grounds
Movement to market of the
19 22 crop of northwestern prunes
is still slow and lagging consider
able behind that of last year's
crop. In spite of this factor and
the low prices prevailing at this
time, a feeling of confidence Is de
veloping regarding the future out
look for the dried prune market.
Indications are that the dried
prune crop will be as small as
During the past week, there
have been no sales reported, al
though some stock Is moving to
packers on contracts made pre
viously, or on a cash advance ba
sis. There is an increasing ten
dency on the part of the growers
to hold, at least for the time be
ing, any unsold stock.
California trading in French
prunes continued active on a firm
market la practically all districts
during the week ending October
21. Prices were slightly higher in
some districts and growers' stocks
were fairly Well cleared up during
tho week. Prices net to growers
Santa Clara valley October 20 24-
81s 2c basis per pound, 82-101s
2 He basis; Sonoma couaty,
Healdsburg area. 34-80s l 7-8 2e
basil. 81-100. 2-1.8 2-Ke basis;
Napa county 34-8ds 1- 2c basis,
81-loOs 2-V. 2Ue basis; Sacra-
PREMIUM LIST FOR
AURORA. Oct. 28. The body
of Mrs. Cora Adams, mother of
Mrs. Ernest Piper, of Dufer, was
shipped here Thursday from The
Dalles, to rest beside that of her
husband In tho Aurora cemetery.
The Adams family was former
residents of this section, where
they made many friends. Mrs.
Adams was an active member of
tho Robekah lodge. Surviving her
is her daughter, Mrs. Piper. Grave
side services were held at 2 p. m.
Thursday at the local cemetery.
WO! be Hosti at
INDEPENDENCE. Oct. 18.
Plans for the Independence Corn
Show, which will be given Novem
ber 18 and 19. are being perfected
by the Corn Show committee. Rob
ert Craven, Merle Edde and How
ard Bennett, with the cooperation
of the chamber of commerce. The
merchants of tho town have con
tributed tho prises In money and
merchandise. There will bo three
prises given In eaeh group: First
si, second 82 and third 11;
The list for which sremlums
will bo given Is:
Senior department, open to all:
Class 1, Tellow Dent. 50 ears. 25
ears, li earg xeuow Dent corn.
10 oars White Dent, and best sin.
gla ear Tellow Dent. Class 2,
sweet corn 10 ears yellow and
10 ears white. Class 3, popcorn.
Class 4, ensilage corn, 25 stocks
Junior department Class 5,
corn, 10 ears Tellow Dent Class
f , potatoes, half bushel early va
riety. halt bushel late variety.
uiass 7. vegetables, table sauash.
table pumpkin and best collection
ol table vegetables, one of a kind
Class 2. culinary department, loaf
cornjbread, Boston brown bread,
corn meal cookies, one pint can
ned corn, one pint hominy and one
pound dried corn. Class 9. home
economics department high school
corn bread and canning eompe-
Garden club Class 11, chrysan
themumsBest blossom, Turner
or large variety, pom pom or but
ton variety, single variety, anem
one flowered variety, beet ar
rangement of blossoms, garden va
rieties, most artistically arranged
basket, best bouquet of fall flow
ers, rose, stem must be 8 Inches
Other entries will bo under the
heads of eggs, probably two
groups; honey, alfalfa hay, and
tho Independence hlxh school
Smith-Hughes agricultural display
I Mrs. A. J. Haldjr .
Of Mission Group
ROSED ALE. Oct. 28. -The La
dies' Missionary society held its
initial tnoetlng ot tho year at tno
homo of Mrs. M. Cammack Wed
nesday afternoon. About IS wom
en were present. Election, or oi
fleers resulted as follows: Presi
dent, Mrs. A. J. Haldy; vice-presi
dent, Mrs. C. A. . Cole;, secretary
treasurer. Mrs. 'Clifford Smith;
chairman ' ot work committee.
Mrs. It. Cammack; chairman of
study. Mrs. J. D. Alexander. The
next meeting will be -held, wits
Mrs. Ina Pemberton ot Sunnysids
probably November lr. -
Will WT d party return e
from a successful hunting trip
into eastern Oregon, south ol
Bend, Wednesday morning. They
brought out three dear.
Mr. aad Mrs. Earl Brandt ot
Tonealla drove through her oa
Thursday as they took their croi ,
of turkeys to Portland to sou.
They found the market battel
thero than In southern Oregon.
They returned to spend the night
with Mr. Brandt's sister, urs.
WOODBURN, Oct. 2T The Lu
theran church of Canby win bo
this year's meeting place for the
circuit meeting of the Lutheran
church of Oregon, according to
Rev. H. Rogeu, who Is pastor of
tho Woodbum and Monitor Lu
The three-day session will take
place Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday ot next week. The meet
ings at tho Canby church will
suit each day at 10 a. m. Several
persons from Woodbura have in
dicated that they will attend.
P. T. A. at Brooks
Will aSend Group
To County Meeting
BROOKS, Oct. 28 The Brooks
community elub held its regular
meeting ia tho clubhouse Thurs
day, with the president, Mrs. B. F.
Ramp, In charge. Tho day was.
spent quilting. Tho dub Is plan
ning a sale and bazaar to be held
in the near future.
Forty-eight were present at tho
regular meeting .of tho Brooks
Parent-Teacher association which
was held in the schoolhouso this
week. Tho program consisted of
a duet by the Hatter twins, and
community singing. O. O. Epley,
president, appointed the following'
committees tor the next meeting:
Program, Miss Alice Massey. Mrs.
Barley Lavett aad Mrs. A. M. Dun-
lavy; refreshments, Mrs. Virgil
Lewis and Mrs. Olaf Nellson.
An Invitation was read and ac
cepted from the Gerrals P. T. A.
to attend the semi-annual meeting
of the Marion county council of
Parents and Teachers, which will
be held la Gerrals new auditor
ium November 7, at 8 p. m.
DALLAS, Oct. 28. Local mem
bers of the democratic party have i
opened a headauarters here and
are distributing campaign litera
ture and handling other party
business from this place. The of
fice is located on Main street next I
to the Majestic theatre and Is kept
open during the day and early I
evening. It is planned to keep the
oiuca open until after the gen-
erar election next month.
MRS. AMORT HOSTESS
MACLEAT, Oct. 28 Mrs. John
Amort was hostess, at her home
to members ot the Waldo Hllis
club. Delegates, Including Mrs.
Joha Barthner, Mrs. Xdmoad
Goffia, Mrs. Ivan Putnam, Mrs.
Charles McAlister and Mrs. Joha
Amort, were appointed to attend,
the tall county federation meet.
'Running True to Form'
By WALT DISNEY
Y WEU1 MINNIE. YOU A f V NVGU fT TVA3 VEA.H-N VE.S ANoA DOOM USA PAVOR CSV NOT I Yff I ' tttVM&nX
CAM SAV GOOD-BVE Jiv A TErSbLE 1 ( ALL. EXCEPT ) GETTING ) I . TAK1N' U9MOME.EH? WEUV) PE-TkCv..
VlJ?1-!? vv fZL2i TREASURE! ) pTE AND A 1J UTTU- RATI , h'rwJLlf BULl-ETS J 4
At Turner Successful
TURNER, Oct. 28 Silo filling
Is about over. A sew silo was re
cently erected on the Franklin
Herrllng place and was the last
one tilled in tho neighborhood.
Most of the corn was in good con
dition for silage. Fall seeding Is
progressing and a few growers
who raised sorghum cane are
busy delivering the crop to near
by sorghum mills. The growing ot
sorghum in the vicinity Is a new
venture which would seem a suc
cess, judging from the appearance
of the crop.
1( MEmS TO SrVf OUR SHPJ
1 hPAJOTt rNrPHTY
TP1 1 tc oecnoc9 DCCMiSi
y T WFOCSJ
AU. HMOIS OH DECK
even body do sunm
POSTLAKD. Ore.. Oct. W. (AP)
Cattle Eeeetpta 200. calves II: steady.
trifle weak U svU. ... I TUTIXDI XT TUC A TDP t?s.
Steers, SOO to too founds, medium I a A AliTA---lt A A AAtk A AVE. OMIT-Alg JTOpCyC
I I w, i iiv w.iv, vv . i
poanda. medium f 4.75-6.75, common f
4.75; 1100 to 1300 pounds, madia!
i.7S-S.Se Boilers. 650 to 850 Pound,
medium S3.SO-4.50. common SJ.50-I.
Cows. CAM, $2.25-1.15: low eutter ana
cutter, tl-2.25. Bulls, yesrllne exclud
ed, food aod choice (beef) 31-3.75; cut
ter, common and medium, Sl.su-a. v eat
en, milk fed, food aad choice, 85-8; me
dium, 88.75 5; cull aod common, 82-8.75.
Calves. S 50 to 600 pounds, food and
choice, $3.75-5.50; common and modinm.
Hers Receipts 450: steady.
Light lii-hts, 140 to 160 pounds, fOO
snd choice. $3.85-4.15. Ufhtwei.hU, 180
to 180 pounds. $4-4.15 : 180 to 200
pounds, $4-4.15. Medium weight. 200 to
220 pound. $8.85-4.18; 220 to 250
noandn. S3.8.85. HeSTywoichts. 250 to
290 POnndS, f2.B5-9.75; ZUV tO B9U
pounds. $2.75-3.50. Peckinf sows, 27S
to S00 pounds, medium and food. $2.50-3.
Feeders stockers, 70 to 120 pounds, food
and choice. S3-8.75.
Slaughter sheep snd UUDi uecetpts
Lambs, 90 pound down, food aad
t ! . . qk . 1CA. .If .Alk.a aammaS
$2.50-8.50. XearUBg wetoers, u o ii
Douada. medium to cboieo. is-3.oo.
I Ewes. 120 pounds, medium to choice, $1-
1.25: 120 to 150 round, medium to
choiee. 75e-$1.25: all weights, cull to I
Now Showing Predows Cargo"
toe do? U
i cot it: uevs alu
HfsVE A HOOKER (J
ROM-M -mTHE KUMCieV UFE-. EM Or THE
LITTLE ANNIE ROONEY
"Ate Fate Is In Her Hands"
By DARRELL McCLURE
flATTTBDAT, OCT0BEB S
KOW PortUnd 620 Ke.
, 7:45 Morning Sunsuina.
S:4S Crosscuts fToaa tho Log of the
8:15 Uttla Orphan Annie, KB a
8:30 Orogoniam ot tho Air.
10:00 National Farm and Homo boar,
10:30 Woman's Vsf sains ot tao Air,
11:15 Wettern Agricnltoro, KBO.
11:451. M. Plummer.
1:00 Orgaa program.
1:80 Kelly's Salon orchestra.
8 :00 Tea Tims Basaar.
4:15 Tho Man From tho South.
8:00 Irao Rapes, KBO.
8:00 Anei 'n Andy. NBO.
S :30 Bcaool eontolidatioa bUL
8:40 Two Boys and a Gal.
:80 SpotUfht, NBO.
; ronr Portia to xv
8:00 KOLN'S Kloek.
7:45 Organ ceaeerv
8:30 Oelde Melodies. ' .
9:30 Ted Brewer's orchestra, CBS.
10 : 00 George Hall's ore-astro CBS.
1 o : SO Columbia feature.
13:30 Tho Book of Idfo.
1-4S O. of OOonaago football gam.
:0- Bteambeat BilL -
:45 rrraen Variety hour, CBS. .
7:30 Chandn tho Magi elan.
T: 45 Vaughn do Loath, CBS. . -
g:00 cay Lonbsrdo aad Boys! Cost
a :9 B. Mnrits orchestra, CBS.
9:lt Ted slo Rita's St. Pnuieia os
. ehostro. DLB8.
S:00 Jack aad Jill's Ta-era orekostra.
koao cotts-Ti mn -
T:00 Morning Meditations, led fcy -Qss
- Marry Pittman.
8:00 Mornutf sonseri.
10:OO Homo Economics OnsorvsT.
11:30 Better Hseltfc sad Longer Lifo.
11:00 Farm hour.
1 :45 Artmad tho Csnrpns.
S:00 Asollao Xchoeo.
S:00 Dinner music - . - -
0:80 Fsrss Soar. . "
T:30 Program ky SilTSrtoa chapter.
Putur farmers of America,
I Bits for Breakfast
(Continued from Page 4)
Flax fiber has up to the late
ears ruled twice to fire times the
price of cotton fiber. - Certainly
our Salem district growers of flax
are entitled to be on an eren keel
with cotton growers.
But this will not be attained
with a sod or a snap ot the fin
gers, or eren a word to the mem-1
bers ot onr delegation in congress.
We must tight, and wo are few
compared with cotton growers.
and small numerically In repre
sentatives at Washington.
And the tight mar not end with
the enactment ot a new tariff law,
or the change ot a schedule or aa
Item, If It erer comes to this, as
it should. No, not eren then. It
may hare to be waged through the
administration ot the law or the
schedule or the Item. XCrea
through the courts, np to the high
est, the supreme court ot the
United 8tates. '
.- VV V.
A friendly administration at
Washington Is Important. No Sa
lem district votert of all others,
far Ids or ber own good, has any
rij;ht to support a man for presl-1
dent Boldlmf the views ot Xloose
vett, or tor Gamer, or tor other
than a repnnncaa running tor a
seit in either house ot congress.
U LITTLE 88XT WU. 'J ; ; J rl I VOOO PDRVtJ BLTTDCaJT TELL, ill ME-iailSTCAKir l .MM etw-M A J Xf
' I By!iwV?X0 r J l'JyM 1 svwrTr txooJ3 H ZERO I
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TOOTS AND CASPER
WA Teaching Scene
-' Exports of canned salmon from I
Vancouver la It SI amounted -to I
17,40 eases, distribution reach
In,? S5 counties.
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