Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, June 11, 1914, Page PAGE FIVE, Image 5

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The Markets
Weather conditions are ideal this sea
son for the hops and indications that
the yield of 114 will equal that of last
rear. On top of this comes the report
from Europe that weather lice and
other things have combined to make the
outlook rather unpromising. There is
not crop failure, but the Indications
now are for a much lighter crop than
'last year. The market is strong and
but few sales are reported, the tend
ency being to hold such stocks as are on
hand to' the demand that it is felt
ure the shortage in brewers' hands
will create in thcrimmediate future.
There is small demand for old crop
wheat, and dealers are taking little in
terest in the new erop. Its size and
the general world outlook will have to
be settled before there is any great
movement in the coming crop dealings.
Wool sales at rloston during the week
reached the enormous total of 8,000,000
pounds. There is no let up in the de
mand and1 prices are firm and with an
upward tendency. The strawberry de
mand is over, and so is the season for
that matter, though there will be ber
ries in the market for some time and
the few late ones will command the
.biggest price, simply because they are
practically, out of the market then and
the great American appetite will do
mim) them at anv old Price.
Poultry prices are off owing to the
market being over supplied, but this iswjc; firsts 2Jc; selected pullets 22'.(.c,
only a temporary shhading off, that will
pass on soon as the supply gets used
UP- : ,
Hay, timothy 15.Q0
Clover, per ton .
Oats and vetch ..
Wheat, per bushel
Bran, per ton
Shorts, per ton
$9(a)10 1
........$1 J
$27 00'
$29.00 i
Oats, per busnel
Chittim bark, per lb 4Vj5e
Cheat, per ton tl"
Potatoes, per cwt. 4050c
Butter and Egg.
Butterfat, per lb., f.o.b. Salem ..25c
Creamery butter, per lb 27VjC
Eggs la
Hens, per lb 12c
Boosters, per lb 8c
Steers - 7(3)8c
Cows, per cwt 5(y)5c
Hogs, fat, per lb 7(n)8c
Stock hogs, per lb C'a7c
Ewes, per lb - 5c
Spring lambs, per lb lie
Veal, according to Quality ..ll12Vic
Dry, per id ...... -..--..oi ,
Salted country pelts, each. 6oct$l (
Lamb pelts, each -oe
Seattle, Wash., June 11. fcggs
Fresh ranch, 2G(a27c; Orientals, 18c. .
Butter Country creamery cubes 2(ie;
bricks. 27c: fity ereamerv mho. ph..
bricks, 27c; Oregon cubes, 23c; bricks)
Cheese Limburger, 10e; Wisconsin.
1920e; Oregon, 15hlfc; Washington,
Onions Green, 2025e; Australian,
56c per pound.
Potatoes Local, 1416; eastern
Washington, 1720;d California new,
2',43c per poun.
Portalnd, June 1 1. Wheat Club,
8"e ; bluestem 8Sc.
Oats, number one white feed 21:
gray $20.
Barley, brewing 21; feed 20.
Hogs, best live $7.flO.
Prime steers 7.75$8; fancy cows
i ; best calves (8.50.
Spring lambs $6; yearlings 5.
Butter, qity creamery 27 'jC
Eggs, selected local extras 2tc(a22c.
Hens 14cU,(ic; broilers 20c(ii25c;
geese 12c
Wool, 19U clip, Willamette Valley,
nominal; eastern Oregon 13c19e.
Hops, choice 14e(il5c.
San Francisco Juno 11. Eggs, extras
Butter, extras 24e: prime firsts 211 Ve:
firsts 23M.C
(.'heeso, California firsts, fancy 13c;
firsts 12'ac; seconds 12c.
Wheat, spot prices per ctl., California
club $1.5"(d'$1.57ldc; mission Red $1.55
(Hl.a'Vjc; iortv Fold $1.0; Turkey
l f.a tfc. 1.1 A A, ..A... A, ...1.
i.u iiavj uiuesii-iu su.miia Ti.n;: y.
Barley, ordinary to number 1, A3 3-4e.
Potatoes, Oregon Burbanks Hoc per
8ao't t 1-1.25 per ctl.; River Burbanks
t1.2;fa1.7o per ctl.; sweets $2.5(l(oi
fl.iii on street per ctl.; new potatoes
lc(al d-4c per pound; garnets lftc
vi 1 rye per ponuil
Onions, new red $2($2.2.) per sack;
Berimnm $2( .12.2.) per crate,
Oranges per oox new navala fancy
! $2.o0(o2.75; do choice $1.50; tanger-
: ines ioc(o$1.2;; vnleneias fancv $l,i.)
Washington, June It. Encouraged
by tno success of prohibitionists in en
forcing a program for n house vota'on
the Ilobsou amendment, sutfruge lead
ers here launchhed today a new cam
paign to aid tho Momlell suffrage
amendment, (hairnian Hcnrv of the
rllt,g eoinniittce, however, offered but
,iule hope to ,ho 8utfra(,-1Ht8i but Bai(l
a HwM rulo for a vole .lni(;ht be t.on.
sidered. "
House leaders declared there was
I practically no chance of any liquor
i wi8lation being enacted bctore next
I - '
The Same High Quality
Whenever you buy Red Crown today, next
week, next month, or next year you have the
assurance that you will obtain the same uniform,
high grade gasoline.
will play no tricks on your motor. It starts easily,
burns up clean and gives you full power and mile
age always. That is because it is a straight distilled
refinery product not a mixture. v
Red Crown signs are furnished to all dealers
handling this gasoline. Watch for the sign or ask
our nearest agency about delivery in
Standard Oil Company
expresses Begret That Bod Bond
Were Defeated and Points Oat Waste
of Thousands of Dollars.
Meeting at Marion Hotel Provei Full of
Life Cheers for Cherriana Given
By Business Men.
I- The regular monthly meeting and
banquet of the business department of
the Commercial club was held at thej
Marion hotel, last night, and was at
tended by more than 100. The meeting
was scheduled for (5:30 and at a quar
ter to 7 the big doors were thrown
open and a moment later, at a sign
from President George F. Rodgers, there
was a pulling out of chairs and a buzz
of conversation as the seated guests
awaited the good things always pro
vided at Salem's big hostelry. Presi
dent Rodgers called attention to fine
condition of the club which he said
is now alive with an income of $750
a month and expenses about the same.
The club is paying off an indebtedness
incurred at the time quarters were
changed, applying $100 a month to this
anil is now practically out of debt.
Gideon Stolz, started the ball rolling
by proposing three cheers for the
Cberrians, whom he said were thorough
ly appreciated by the club but the'ir
work for the city wai rot understood
by citizens generally. He pointed out
their excellent service and likened them
to the big electric headlight on a South
ern Pacific train that illuminated the
track and showed the way. The cheers
were given standing and with a hearty
good will. A quartet, Theodore and
George' Roth, John Broer and the Elk 's
successful incubator, Geo. ( . L. cwyuer
gave a song tho words of which we
could not distinguish but the music
was fine and received a heurty encore.
Mr. Rodgers announced that Mr. W. M.
Hamilton, of the Portland Railway,
L,It;nt K 1 0VieT 1 o'riy wouia act as
L"mA8l". TnT:
brief and pleasing tulk he introduced
Mr. Gilbert, a prune grower of the Hose-
dale section, at the. same time stating
that owing to tho program being mado
to close at a certain time speakers
would be confined to live minutes, and
Mr. Gilbert kept his eye on the clock
and came within two minutes of mak
ing the time, required. This was the
record as none of the others came
within the ten minute, limit, and some
were slihut out at the 20 in i mi to dis
tance flag. Tho speeehhes were nil
interesting, however, and were well
worth listening to, showing nil, a study
of conditions surrounding us. L. M.
A Kill-man. On of our refinery
experts whoe stliill and experience
contribute to the quality of Red
Crown Gasoline.
I 1 J
When it eomea to music that has the
real depth of soul to it, most people
feel that the darkies of the south are
the ones who ran "deliver the goods.
There is something Inspiring about the i
songs, by jubilee singers that no one:
else seems able to quite call forth,
With this idea in mind, the nanage-jtime
ment has secured the Hann Jubilee
Singers for two concerts at the Chau
tauqua. W. A. Hann, tho big, happy basso,
was for some years head of the de
partment of music of the colored
schoels of Cincinnati. He is well edu
cated. It is a fact, too, that Mr. Hann
is the son of a full-blooded Zulu prince
and a Busoti princess. His father was ,
Gilbert spoke on "A Farmer's impres
sion of the Road Bond Election. He
said among oth r things that the
"arguments maile by each side created
opposition to the bonds."
J. B. Hart won 'ieputy city health of
ficer, spoke of ttie city's health and
said the death rate was low and the j
general health geml. Fred Bynon read ;
a "Mr. PooleyV paper taking a good j
natured shot or two nt tho defeated
candidates and wns heartily applauded,
seymonr .lones spoKe at length on
Co-operntion mid his remarks were at
times vigorously ' ' appreciated. ' '
The quartet gnvc a song dedicated to
Hal Patton ami Mr. Dooley, entitled
"Just Smile," that brought forth much
langhter, and this was followed by a
talk by Mr. S. M. Endieott on the sub
ject of "niamil'ncturing." The idea
running through liis argument was thnt
here iu Oregon we had too much sen
timent in business, and that laborer's
should be adowi-d to work as ninny
hours as they pleased and for sm-h
wages as suited them. He thought this
was necessary In-fore Oregon could be
come a great rmuuifacttiring state.
There wits more music and then the
guest of honor of the occasion, Dr.
Withycombe, was greeted with a long j
i-uiiiHiucii rouiiu ui Hi'i'iimse us lie lose
at his place next the toastiiiaster. He
snid . he agreed perfectly with Mr.
Kndicott that we are drifting too far
in restricting capital. He congrntiilntcd
the club on the ;reut work it wns doing,
and expressed r.'gret that the road
bonds had failed. Ho said we had
wasted thousands ami millions of dol-
" ""'is "" "" "
must adopt tome system, by which all
road work should be -permanent. He
called attention to Denmark whuh has
Ulll ,innyiuu Hires OLmuu, u euiu1 uu i
inhospitable Ci.mato where the cows!
have to be blanketed while grazing iu j
the pastures, and which exported an '
immense amount of butter. I
Salem was the center of a vast agri-
cultural section of 1,000,0(10 acres of!tint )biv nsB,lr(H mv jvjrv vt(. 0f tho
the richest laud on earth, tuat should i,i,iunt r ilo womin voters of the north-
yield easily $.i,utiu,uuu yearly. itejwjNt,
talked but ten minutes but spoke rapid
ly and t-aid mm-h in thnt time. At n
quarter after H the artair was over ami
oue or tho plrni'entest meetings of tne !
club had passeo into civic history. j
"Dooley" Dissertatei. '
Well, Mr. Doolev,, says Prof. I. W.
W. Btaley, howd've feel after ver dev. I
feet at ih primaries J I
1 feel, snvs .Mr. Dooley, unruly nor-
nial agin. ' How iver, he" says, l" feel, !
ho snvs, in tin- intrist of thrute con- j ' hyropructics llenn olint Association
strained to admit that the nioniin' nf t-! plidged tlieir support, as did nlso the
er the illichune i took me dayfete asl'oreas sewin' circles throughout the
a tatewide and almost a nai-hural tnte. ami yit, he snyn, 1 couj.lu't cut
knvlumitv. , . I thc mustard.
Me feelin's, he savs, was mooch like' 1 'vr t"''1 " fergil the ill'ii-hunc, says
Hinnesey's on the moruiii' of tho day
he was to lie iimi-'ie.i in the holy honds
of padlock to Kitty iinnetiiin. llin
nesey, says, sin Jl.r. Doolev, looked
into the mirror and says to hissilf, he
says, 'IA tdaek eve, a broke jaw, a
bile on me nick and me to be married
tonight, (iod hilp. Ireland."
And so 'twas .with me, says -Mr. Doo-
ley. Jle heart wint out to poor oll
Orgun in. her loss at mo dayfete.
Hut, he says, bein' of a optermistie
timnerchaure." me snirits was not long
ideprissed, he says, and, he says, J '
i bo mesiir agin intirelv it 1 Inula t maile
ithe disrovrv while lo'okin' over the ix-1
pinse accounts of some of the ither
candidates and Icaruin' that i could
have bin davfeted mooch cheaper if
I d only known th-! game. 1
Hut, says Mr. Dooley, even at that '
it was worth tho price. As 3 candi-1
date yer entitled, he savs, to a scat 011!
jthe grandstand and from there ye git;
pa splemud view ot tne ru 1111111 or the
sivirel biindrid mm willin' and ansnus
to serve their country. -
Toward evenin', he says, after a hard
day's runnin' ye can see a cloud of
dust no bigger thin a man's hand and
oop goes a shout of "Here they come."
I'risintly ye. see Kalph Williams hittin
the high places and folloyed at a dis-
tance be Charley Ackersen, a rayformed ,
bull mooser. N'ixt ye raycognine the
familiar face of wan of the' Judge
Dean's, yere not siiure which, and the,
aoary hut ot ohl ,.lulge ilclirier, ot
I Clackamas, Culnmhy, Marion .county,
land ilsewhere, and folleying him in
stately fashin' is a lad "from Kugene1
I bo the name of Harris.
I 1 in 11, rii; n 1U1. ii7i; t , 1110 j urn u-
icitomeiit of the day coiiiiiiincoti. Like
a hurrii'ano, he says, ye will 8e comin'i
' t It o tliiiiilriia fiitit1nu-M tif the iirnfilcl-1
fi.ated alumnisis of O. A. '. the manlv
! forms of old Doc Honeveomb of ( or-
vallis, and at bis side'Doc Hmithers,
I the ravsiduarv goatee of the prisint nd- toonist, was believed dying at the lord
1 miuistrai hiine followed be a ritunoo of hospital today ns the result of an
I raytainer.f. automobile crash. The accident is re-
The ray'publican lads flock nbout the ported to have occurred during jy
I sage of liinton county and clasp his ride.
bands plidgin hi 111 thrir lyalty and sup-1 Tne 'sr ln which Jlrs. risher accom
port and assurin' him they" was onW panied I-awrence I.amb. Harry Feldmnn
in the runnin' to keep him from bein' and Miss Fannio Barrows collided with
lonely. - ; Harry Hafner's automobile and over-
They't wan thing, says the professor, turned at a dark corner on the I'elhnm
that X can't made out, and that is the I'arkway road. Hafner alleges that
1 i
born in South Africa and was reared
and educated by a Scotch family by
the name of Hann. Mr. Hann haa tho
Bible records to prove this.
He is also one of the greatest bass
singers on the platform. His voice
was so well liked by the members of
the Chicago Grand Opera company
that Mr. Hann had five coaches at one
for ten weeks. Sometimes all five
of them were present.
Another feature of this splendid com
pany is Senorita Io M. Browne, a na
tive Abyssinian diva, whom the Cin
cinnati (O.) Times-Star declares to be
the greatest living soprano of her race.
The company sings the plnntation
jubilee music and also grand opera
music. They put a world of enthusi-
asm into a Chautauqua audience
manein' of the letters O. A. C.
Well, Mr. Staley, says Mr. Dooley,
fer a man of litters and wan who
owns a college all be hissilf yer most
oticommbn dull. O. A. ('., as yet should
know, is a Latin term as appliod to
succissful politichunej and a free t rafts
lachune, as Murphy would suy, manes
Our Accomplished Candidate. But, say,
Mr. Dooley, ye intrupped me at a most
in opcrchune time. For, he says, I was
about to call yer attinchune to a gin'
tleman eoimn' in on a slow frato who
boin' fatigued be the day's running
climbed aboard the first flat car avail- j
able. Be closely scrutini.in' his fea
chures ye 'II recognize our old frindi
Hal D. Patent, late railroad coinmis-j
sioncr from the twintv-third district.
At roll call, says Mr. IJooley, theys i
a couple of luds turn oop inissiu'. With I
a fiuc-tooth comb ye go through the
lists and ye find that a pair of legal
lights are not with ns. At lust, how-!
iver, ye ace these lights flickerin' in'
the distance, and whin they finally up- j
proneh weary mid worn with tho race;
yo discern the femliuics of Judge Bin
son, and, be heavins, the other our own
Charley Canary, the two of Cnim belli'
the greatest seasaw nrtists this or auny
jither ago has iver pro.jueed,
h,, shv9 ,ho ,10fPH,0., llo,i,.e Mr.
Hooley, that yore careful not to min
chime the home-comiii ' of yrsilf on
iliihiiic day or the order of yer place
in the line.
1 was, says Mr. Dooley, far enough
down the line lor all practical purposes,
und yit, he says, 1 don't see how il
happinrd. With the support, he says, j
thnt was promised me, Cousin Ole
siioniiiii t nave unit annvtliiu on me.,
'Me. plans were carefully laid. I had
it ttu tgvreti out to a ,j(.0tv, vit a.
j ,,m,,r ,.ript in and mo hopes "were,
a?-hCH. ' ' ' j
Ve may not know, professor, says Mr. j
Dooley, yit I had the ompinliried in-i
dnrsement of the Structural Pie Makers
Protective lengne. In n coiifidencliule
note from Edith lloosier Fcatherid, 1
jiip a. J . a. s, seein in me a jnou-
em Moses, got right behind me, and
in addichiine 1 was indorsed by the;
Sniiiturv Voters' Protective union, as
,,i ns ,, sjt!,te Fiilerai-hiiiie fer the
Suppreshiine of Vic; of nmoiig voters.!
I hud 'em all, says Mr. Dooley. They
were nil with me l.eloro the primaries.!
I was K'ven to iiiiderstand that the,
Cberrians and Ilks were workin- their,
hida off in me behalf. The ravtail;
Mr. Doolev, but it sanies 1 can't. Onlv
this morn in' I got n litter from the
genile deputy sicretary of state, the
wan with a smile thnt won't come off,
he savs in his litter, ho snys, .Mr. Hoo
ley, Kind Sir and late Iniiiliited candi
date for Labor Koiiiishuner: I am
takin' the liberty, as provided by law,
of rnyturniii' ver ixiiiuso account fer
, orri-num. vo luiin liune is mailt'
therein as to the amount of money ye!
hfd to give her wife to quiet her!
! nerves and ns an offsit on what he.'
Kpint yersilf on the late illichiiiift. !
io '-an ver biiiim-iiiiuo io 1 iiiiomy
10-10 of Lord & Jiillinger antiipiated
"ode relative thereto. I nliss a cor-!
rected statemint fs forthwith sint to
' this office legality will ensuo. 1 have I
i" pnasure ami nouor iu raymnni yer
most obejient servant,
Diputy Sieritcry of State.
If I wns you, Mr. Dooley, I'd not
worry about me loss, tcr these things
usually work out all right In tune,
I'm not worryin' fer mesilf, snvs
Mr. Doolev. The oulv fear, he says, is
that the labor komishuner's office will
be amulgimuted witn the bridge build-I
nr's koiiiishuner or with tho komishiiiie j
on higher cuticura, or worse still abol- j
ished intirely, in which case, he says, i
I'd be in the imbarrisin ' posishuno of j
not knowin' whither I won or lost.'
Htill, lie says,' win or lose wiiin a man :
gits a handsome a vote as I did at!
home it s like appmn' a poltlse to a
bile, it takes out all the sting,
n.pr riTTrt ttt
-Ncw June 11. Suffering from
a """l" ''hest and internal injuries,
ifr- "Und" Kisher, wife ..f the car-;
Now You
"If it's electric, come to us." .
Salem Electric Co.
Huie Wing
Wrappers 50c, $1.00. $1.25, $1.50
Fancy Waists 75c, 90c, $1.00, $1.25
75c Silk Hose . ; ...'..60c
$1.50 Night Gowns $1.00
$4.00 Silk Skirts $2.25
$6.00 Fancy Dresses $:J.20
Silk Dress Goods of all kinds.
Big stock of Men's Goods.
Remember this is the store that saws you money.
lAfm i'h'i - JL'VaijajmjMMttii.'teri.Mlil
Children Cry
The Kind You Have Always Iionght, and which has leen
ln isb for over OO years, has borno tho signature ot .
and lias been mado tinder Ills pcr
S 1 supervision sineo its tnfnnry.
VfuzSTZ -CUcLite Allow 110 one to deceive you 1: tlila.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Junt-ns-good" are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children Experience against Experiment,
Castoria is n harmless substitute lor Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Props mid Koothinff Syrups. It Is pleasant. 16
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other .Narcotlo
euhstanee. Its nsro V ts guarantee. It destroys "Worms
nnd allays I-'evcrlKh.iess. l or more than thirty years it
Iius been In constant use or the relief of Constipation,
l-'latnlency, AVlnd Colic, all Vccthlnjr Troubles nnd
li:irrhi'ii. It reprulates the Stomach and Bowels,
assimilates tho Food, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend.
rBear3 the
The Kind Ygsi Dave Always Bosght
In Use For Over 30 Years
I.amb was speeding along nt a fast clip
with the lights on his machine out.
Fisher visited tha hospital curly to
' Best
. Now
Sang Co.
- iiMi-Msirfiirisssrfir-iirffaIiaaafai3
fer FEetcEser'o
1 m
Signature of
day, hut remained nly a few minutes.
'"'It's my wife, all right," he snid,
"but that's all I care to say now."