Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, June 29, 1914, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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    THE DAILY CAPI TAIi JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. MONDAY. JOKE 29, 1914.
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Buy While the
Buying Is Good
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Buy While the
Buying Is Good
TO BUY THAT
FOURTH
JULY
MOW
OF
SUIT
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OUR SALE IS THE MOST SUCCESSFUL EVER HELD IN SALEM
There's a Reason
We arc giving the people exactly what we promised them, it is the talk of the town. We need the money and we are selling without
profits, for every dollar helps me to pay Enright & Enright, successors to Oscar Johnson, the balance of purchase price for- the store.
DON'T
FAIL
To Remember our Sale will be for a short time only, so don't delay get that FOURTH OF JULY SUIT
TD IFQin) A V Tomorrow To those whom we could not wait on in Saturday's rush we want to say
u uLJin li that Tuesday is a good day to buy, as we are usually not so busy, and can take more
time with you, for we want to please every one as to FIT, QUALITY and PRICE, and we want to make a
friend and customer of every one entering our store. One thing sure, you cannot lose anything by looking
over our stock during this sale
.he
v, i .J
Plym
h GlothilllL Corner State and Liberty
f
The Markets
HAS THUMB SHOT OFF
SCOEES ABE ARRESTED.
HflflnangHMDaHMflananaanfla
43 Bills Are Being Pre
pared for Election Day
Slaughter by the Voters
LOCAL WHOLESALE MARKETS.
Ha v. timothy $14.00
Clover, per ton
Oats and vetch
w ooat, er bushel
Bran, per tou ..
Shorts, per ton
(lata, per bushel
Chittim bark, per lb.
Cheat, per ton
S
$11
9c
$27.00
$29.00
32c
4V,5e
$ls
4050c
Potatoes, per cwt
Butter and Eggs.
Butterfat, per lb., f.o.b. Salem 25c
Creamery butter, per lo 27e
Epos 20c
Poultry.
Hens, per lb
Roosters, per lb
Steers.
Bteers
10c
8c
..78c
Prices held firm for the firsj; half, but
eased off toward the close, especially
on medium grade Btuff which has com
prised the most of the week's receipts.
Best light- fed steers, $7.50 to $7.(15;
grass, $7.25 to $7.40; cows, $6.50 to
$6.65, with few choice tops at $7; bulls,
$4 to $5.
Hogs Swine run not of large volume
for the last week in June. Market
holding steady at 8 cents at the week's
close. Outlet good and buying demand
above the average.
Sheep. (Sheep house continues to
hold strong. Receipts of sheep and
lambs good, and prices steady with last
week. Top yearlings selling around $5,
two-year-olds, $1.75, ewes $4.25, lambs
$0. Mutton trade in excellent shape.
Following sales are representative:
FINGERS TORN BY BULLET
'EXPERT" OF SHOW DOES WORK
Woman Fulls Trigger and Man Jumps
Around With Bleeding Fingers Peo
ple Thought Exhibition Part of Show.
tows, per cwt 56c
Hoga, fat, per lb 78c
Stock hogs, per lb 0Vj7c
Ewes, rjer lb. 5c
Spring lambs, per lb. - tic
veal, according to quality iitaiva
Pelts.
Dry, per lb - 8f
Baited country pelts, each 65e(u$l
Lamb pelts, each . 25c
PORTLAND MARKETS.
Portland, Ore., June 29. Wheat j
Club, new, 77c; club, old, 8(i(i?87c; blue-1
stem, 88c.
Oats No. 1 white feed, i!2; gray.
$21. 1
Barlev Brewing, $21.50; feed, $20.
50. Hogs Best live, $3.
Prime steers. $7.50; fancy cows $0.50.
Eggs Selected local extras, 25c.
Hens, 13U0; broilers, 19c.
Cheese, advanced Vjc.
2.'t steers
39 steers--
52 steers
399 steers
6S9 hogs
845 hogs
7155 hogs
N6 hogs
2 cows ,
21 cows
42 eows
22 eows
5 bulls
2 heifers
74 calves .:
H calves
1179 lambs
20 wethers
59 yearlings
106 ewes
...1178
. 1184
. 1094
. 1142
. 218
. 172
. 217
. 109
. 900
. 1023
- 1021
. 1007
. 1500
. 570
. 205
. 198
. 74
. 86
. 100
. 117
$7.75
7.00
7.55
7.35
8.10
8.10
8.05
8.00
6.75
6.50
r,n
o.j.
5.00
7.00
8.2
8.00
6.00
5.00
5.00
4.25
MARKET IS DULL.
SEATTLE MARKETS.
Seattle, Wash., June 29. Eggs
Fresh ranch, 27c; Oneutals, 18c. j
Butter Country creamery, cubes, j
6e; bricks, 27c; city creamery, eubes,i
26c; bricks, 27c; Oregon cubes, 23c;
bricks, 24c.
Cheese Limbnrger, 19c; Wisconsin,
!S(S19c; Swiss, 20e; Oregon, 15ull6c;
Washington, 1017c. !
Onions Green, 2025e per doz; Sa-
cramento Bockg, $1.251.50; Austral-
ian, 5(o6c per pound. i
Potatoes Local, $14(5)16; eastern
Washington, $17(a20; California, new,
$2(3,2.50 per box, new white, 2c per
pound.
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WEEK REPORT OF
UNION STOCKYARDS
Vow Vn.lf T., 00 fv.,:,..i ,1JI
ness marked trailing in stocks today, j
After the opening the market came to
a virtual standstill with prices tending
up. Vnited Drygoods preferred jumped
5 points. The assassination of the Aus
trian heir was without apparent effect
in London. The market closed firm.'
One of the assistants of the street i
show, which was conducted here during
the Cherry fair by Silas Hoyt, was shot
in the hand last Saturday night by Mr.;
Hoyt's wife while ho was in the act of
holding up a small ball for Mrs. Hoytj
to shoot at. The rifle handled by Mrs.
Hoyt was of 22-calilier and the bullet I
not only shattered ihe helper's thumb,
but tore off part of the index finger.'
Mrs. Hoyt was a member of ihe "ex-
pert'-' rifle shots, a troupe which fea- j
turcd the show. The helper had held up'
cards, potatoes, matches nnd other ar-!
tides for the woman to "bust." when1
he picked up a little rubber ball for her
to shoot at. Mrs. Hoyt pulled the trig-i
ger nnd the assistant was seen to iiopl
about the ring in grand style. The
crowd laughed for a second or two un
til the man held up his bleeding hand!
to show them that his eavortions were'
caused by his hand being lacerated by
a bullet.
The "expert" woman shooter was,
scared white, while the assistant was
immediately packed off to the nearest
physician for treatment. The show went;
along, but there was no more holding
of targets by human hands. j
D. M. BRONO IS DEAD. ;
Sera.jevo, Bosnia, June 29. Several
score persons, including a number of
women, were under arrest here today
in connection with the assassination of
Francis Ferdinand of Austria ami his
wife.
The authorities asserted they. had con
clusive evidence that the murders ware
the result of a well organized and
widespread conspiracy, in which many
were involved. The prisoners were sub
jected' to searching cross-examination
and numbers of houses, were ransacked
for incriminating evidence,
Prinz.ip, the assassin, ami ('abrino
vitch, who innde the unsuccessful at
tempt with a bomb, maintained jaunty,
debonair exteriers. They denied that
they hail accomplices or that their sep
arate attempts had any connection
with one another. Prinzip expressed no
regret whatever for his deed, Cahrino
vitch none but at the failure at the
attempt.
STEAMER GROUNDS IN FOO.
BOY SCOUTS MAY BE
ORGANIZED HERE SOON
Portland Lads Make Excellent Im
pression and Thrill Hearts of Sa'em
Youth Leave Sunday Morning.
London, June 29. Wireless advices
received here today stated that 1,016 j
passengers of the Anchor life steamer ;
California, which grounded lust night
on the rocks off Torv Island, near Don
egal, in a dense fog, were transferred i
to the steamer assandra. Several I
British torpedo boats which were pa
trolling the coast when the California!
went aground aided in the transfer of i
the passengers. j
The California's bow flis stove in
and two forward compartments flooded.'
The vessels position was considered
dangerous, but a smooth sea prevailed
throughout the day. The owners of the.
vessel were confident that she would be !
saved.
The Spanish War Veterans and Hoy
Scouts left in their special car for
Portland at 10 o'clock Sunday morning.
They were scheduled to leave at 1 1 p. in.
Saturday evening but the veterans de
cided it would bring the little fellows
back to the city at a far too early
hour. The Portland Hoy Scouts won
such applause in Salem' that enthus
iasm runs high for a division of the
organization here. The big armory was
deserted this morning. Miner wns
there a more orderly or better organ
ized crowd than that which filled it
last week. Already the 'veterans and
scouts are missed. The expenses did not
run as high ns was expected, and in
cluding the banipiet, the iinlc.litc'lness
probably will not 'be over $250. When
thes,, bills are paid, steps will be taken
towards organizing Boy Scouts com
panies in this city.
DISSOLUTION OF INJUNCTION.
Portland, Ore., June 29. Receipts for:
the last week have been: Cattle, 1663; :
calves, 169; iheep, 6640: hogs, 3771.
Cattle. Cattle liquidation large this,
week, Monday having about 1200 head.'
Buffalo, JT. Yn June 29. Dissolution
of the injunction preventing Hal Chase,
formerly first baseman for the Chicago
White Sox, from playing with the Buf-
falo Federals, was fought here today,
by James A. Gilmore, president of thej
Federal league, and E. E. Gates, attor-j
ney for the outlaws. Both Gilmore ,
and Gates were confident of success, i
"Before the eloje of the season,",
said Gilmore today, "we will have at,
least 25 more of the so-called 'big
league' baseball stars." j
Tyrtis Cobb, star batsman of the De
troit Americans, was a visitor here to-
day. Gilmore said he would like to;
meet Cobb, and that he probably would;
see -him before he left Buffalo.
Portland, Ore., June 29. Daniel M.
Brong, firut deputy attorney general
for the state of New York under the
administration of Governor Hughes anil
a resident of Portland for the last year, i
is dead here today from hardening of
the arteries at the age of 57. 1
He is survived by a widow and two
children, Karl 8. Brong, who is in Port-;
land with his mother and who were;
present at his bedside when death came :
last night, and Parker Brong, of Lock-j
port, N. Y., the former home of the
Iirongs. I
ADMIRAL FLETCHER BELIEVES i
CARRANZA IS " STALLING"!
(Continued from page one.)
Washington, June 29. Admiral
Fletcher was in Washington today. He
arrived from Vera Cruz last night to
sec President Wilson. It was said lie
suspected that General Carranza was
"stalling" in connection with the send
ing of representatives to Niagara Falls.
Jn administration circles it was ex-
tkitfi! tlitf " A 14 f ' mpilio tnrm wnnlil
ask Secretary of State Bryan shortly to
make good his guarantee of constitu
tionalist representation before them.
ing were Supreme 'oni mamlor J. W.
Sherwood, of Portland; and Supreme
Representative August Hiickenstein, of
Salem.
The. members of the Salem lodge
acted as hosts to the visiting knights
and provided a chicken banquet in their
honor. A'l the tents of the Willamette
Va'ley were "represented. At the feast
of fowl, Gideon Stolz, of the board of
managers, responded to the toast, "A
Good Session;" C. W. Irwin, Kecord
Keeper, of Tualitau Camp No. 74,
spokp on "How Wc won Our Contest,"
and J. R. Craig on "How We Lost."
. Members of company, unarmed and
in dress uniform, acted unofficially as
an escort for the illuminated "Stars
and Stripes". The Spanish American
War veterans Drum Corps brought
forth applause all along the line while
the Cherrians, the Kosarian band and
the Rosarians brought up the rear.
At Los Angeles, Cal. Jesse Bowers,
24 years old, of Upland, was killed and
ten persons were injured in various
Sunday automobile and motorcycle accidents.
(Continued from page one.)
his defeat. Another version was that
he committed suicide.
Villa Returns to Torreon.
Torreon, Mex.cn, June 29. General I
Villa and his staff arrived there today i
from the south. It was stated that hisl
entire force would also return here.
This was a surprise, since it was ex-1
pec ted, the federals having evacuated '
Aguas Calientes and fiillen back on j
(uerelaro, that, the rebels would push on
in pursuit at their best speed.
The explanation was given that they'
lacked ammunition.
Just to break tho news to the voter!
easy and by degrees, like the lodge goat
gets wise to secret, society matters, ulid
administer a taste of the feast to conic,
the list of bills to be initiated at the
coming election and which tl'J' voters
will lie called upon to make into laws
or send to the waste pile, is printed.
There are, besides these, a number al
ready filed ami ready to go on the bal-'
lot. The following bills now being cir-!
ciliated for signntiires uud that must
be filed on or before July 2, in order to
get on the ballot. The iinme following
the measure shows n whose authority,
the bill whs filed lor approval as to
form.
Graduated sur tax amendment If. I).
Wngnon, et al. '
Land condemnation amendment ('. .
Jackson. j
Law taking all land that is not public i
public property C. S. Jackson.
To prohibit paid circulation of peti-,
tions .lonnthnn Bourne, Jr.
I'rohiiiitiiig conduct of business and
amusements on Sunday Washington
County Christian Kiulenvnr Cnion.
To abolish slate senate Oregon State
Grange, et al. ,
Tor proportional representation
State Federation of Labor, et al. '
Oregon dry constitutional amend
mentJos. II. Albe.-t, et al. 1
Abolishment of death penalty for,
crime in Oregmi -I'a-.d Turner.
To simplify the introducing of init
iative measures by abolishing the cir
culating of petitions A. M. Crawford.
To vest authority in the governor to'
veto single sections or items in legisla- i
tive billH A. M. Crawford. I
Consolidating uud ubolishiug certain
offices and commissions and liniitinii
appropriations William A. Carter.
To establish department of industry
and public works The Socialist Party
of Oregon.
Licensing Ltiueiunt dealers and ped
dlersRetail Traveling Men's associa
tion. Franchise ipialil'ications amendment
Socialist Party of Oregon.
Consoiiiluting the office of corpora
tion commissioner with that of state in
surance commissioner Knist Kroner, et
al.
Kmpowering governor to remove from
office district attorneys, sheriffs and
i stables, etc. Oswald West, gover
nor. '
To ubolish the desert laud board and
transfer its powers and duties to th.j
ttate land bourd, etc. W. 1'. George.
An act to pioviilu for revoking tho
franchises of the Portland (las & Coko
Co. J. I. Tucker, et a I.
Kipiuli.ing terms of county officer
U. 1". Hasinusseu, et ill.
Fixing the compensation of county
officers of Hood Kiver county I'm it
Grange No. 501.
Law to provide for a commission to
draft a tax code Nou Partisan League.
Authorizing 5 per cent differential !n
favor of Oregon muiiutuctured product
on public contracts Manufacturers'
Association of Oregon.
To leipiire a two-thirds vote to enact
uneipial taxation amendment David N,
limine, et al.
Supplementary primary act David
M. Innue, et ul.
To regulate the practice of dentistry
John T. Corcoran.
PASSENGERS ON PRESIDENT
HAVE PANIC IN FOO
San Francisco, June 29. I'nssengers
on the steamship President, from Vic-1
toria and Seattle, reported a panic on '
the vessel off Point Ueyes about 3 a. j
in. today. Tho ship passed the point i
in a thick fog, and, hearing the warn--ing
whistle, Captain Zeh declared he.
would be safer further off shore. The'
vibration when he ordered tho engines'
reversed shook the President so much '
that it woke the passengers, many ofi
whom rushed on deck in alarm.
The crew ipiickly (piieted them and
the vessel will proceed to Los Angeles j
this afternoon. j
COTTON "FUTURES" BILL I
PASSES BY LARGE VOTE
-Washington, June 20. By a vote ot
84 to 21,. the bouse today passed thej
Lever ."cotton .futures!.' bill to regu-i
late speculation on cotton exchanges. , I
: Knorr-Soup Special
Something New. Just the thing for campers, or for home when it is
too warm to cook. Nothing but water required for preparation. Ready
in a few minutes. FIVF. PLATES OF SOl'P FOU I tie. Note tho big
variety:
Tomato, Onion, Regina, Potato, Vermicelli, Egg Vermicelli Barley,
Bean, Rice, Lentil, Oxtail, Mushroom Petite Maxniette, Cabbage, Juli
enne, Asparagus, Mutton Broth, Mock Turtle, Greej Pea, Yellow Pea,
Tapioca-Julienne, Mulligatawny, Egg Quodibet.
Westacott-Thielsen Co., Inc.
Successors to
Thielsen Cash Grocery L. A Westacott & Co.
151 North High
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