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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 4, 1915)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM. OREGON, SATURDAY. DEC. 4, 1915.
GREAT CROWDS VISIT
I'S CORN S
Display Magnificent and Some
May Be Sent To National
The Linn building was hardly large
enough fur the crowds that attended the
Marion County Corn and Potato show
today. With the favorable weather,
both those living in the country and in
town thronged the building all day to
neo the greatest corn show ever held in
If possible arrangements will be made
to send part of the exfiibit to the Na
tional Corn tdiow to bo held In St. Paul
next month. A display of nuy of the
community exhibits at this national
flhow would do much to dispel tho idea
Held in many parts of the east that Ore
Ron cannot raise corn.
Bilverton was the winner for tho
community exhibit, with Woodburn see
ond and Aumsville, third.
The potato prizes, offered br the
,Ladd & Hush Bank were awarded today
For the best display of 12 potatoes:
Burbanks First, linhigh nnd Pugh; sec
ond, J. B. Hawthorne; third, J. A. Pick
ens. Early Red Rose First, .T. B. Haw
thorne: second, J. L. Lippuner: third,
J. P. BInnkenship.
Early Red Ohio First, E. 0. Clark:
aecond, A. C. Parsons.
Gold Coin First, P. Pressinger; sec
ond, . J. B. Hawthorne; third, Caleb
Garnet First, A. Van Cleave; second,
G. H. Wells; third, Spcrb & Son.
American Wonder First, Frank
Mapes; second, J. J. Lippuner.
Early Sunrise First prize only, G.
The awards for the one bushel class,
of any potatoes, were as follows:
First, Imlngh & Pugh, Burbanks.
Second Frank Mapes, American
Wonder; third, L. L. Ernest, Burbanks.
For the prizes in the one bushel class,
10 exhibits were entered.
? CITY NEWS I
Bazaar of the Episcopal church opens
2:00 p. in. Tuesday, November 7. Plum
pudding, cooked food, fanck work,
aprons and n tuble of mysteries.
The Chemawa band volunteered to
I'luy for tho Murion County Corn and
Potato show and wero giving several
nelections on the streets this afternoon.
They also played during the afternoon
Mt the exhibit.
Ell Mills, of Jefferson, who attended
the sessious of tho Marion County Vet
erans' association, has been spending
the week with his army friends here.
He was iu the Civil war, serving in the
122nd Ohio regiment, volunteering from
John A. Dickens, age 17, was today
laaen rroni tne mate Training school
to the Oregon tSnte hospital. Through
the recommendations of Dr. Bellinger
nnd W. S. Hale, superintendent of the
'J ruining school, tho bov was tuken be
fore Judge Bushey and tho transfer
mauo. i no young man enme from Du
fur and has been at the truiuing school
about two months. At timos he seemed
to be out of his head, refusing to talk
uud appearing morose. The boys' moth
er suys he was kicked by a horse about
three years ago, and to iidd to his men
tal condition, ho lind been addicted to
the smoking of cigarettes before coin
ing to the training school.
D. 0. Freeman, of the publicity do-
imrtmi'iit of the Oregon Electric, U here
today to especially visit the Marion
County Corn show. Mr. Freemnu says
that his roud is doing all it can to en
courage permanent corn exhibits, . nn
to secure these exhibits for national
oorn shows iu tho east, like the one to
lie held at St. Paul this month. With
it proper exhibit in these pastern shows,
iiiui'h can be done to dispel the old idea
(hat Oregon can raise everything ex
cepting corn. Now that it has been
demonstrated thnt Oregon can raise us
much per acre and as fine corn us any
of the eastern states, Mr. Freeman is of
the opinion that permanent exhibits
cliould be ready to bo placed at all the
iMiMcru corn snows.
The annual eloctlon of the Oherrlaiis
will be held next Monday evening, al
(he Cmnnii'ri'inl club, when King llinj;
tind all other officers will be elected fol
the year 11 111. Tho contest that
creating considerable interest and will
doubtless bring out the full member
nhip of the Cherrians Monday evening,
is thnt of King King. Hal 1). Pat
and F. 0. Pockbueh are being groomed
tor the office, Other offices to be
filled are secretury, treasurer nnd the
Council of Nobles, The annual banquet
when the officers elected Monday ev
ening will be lustiilled, will bo hold
ho first Tuesday In January, At thjs
lime 10 new members will be Initiated
and will know what it is to be a Cher
Viola Monnghan, of Oregon Ollr, and
Kvelyn Foster, of Portland, were pa
roled from the Girls' Industrial school
yosterdny by the board of control upon
the recommendation of Matron Esther
M. Hopkins. The Monnghan girl has
been at the school for nine months
nnd Is going home to get married. The
Foster girl Is the one who enused an
investigation when she hiul to be locked
up In a eloset for insubordination and
then tried to out her arm with a brok
en water glass. She Is to be sent to
the home of her r rami mot her at Krupp,
Wash. One other girl Is now home oa
short visit during the Illness of her
mother nnd another has been dis
charged ss she reached her mslorlty,
Two divorces to five marriage It a
Miiltoomnh count rocord.
MANAGER LUCK IS
Commercial Club Has Smoker
and "Get Acquainted"
O. II. Luck, the new manager of the
Salem Commercial club was formallv
introduced to the 'active members of
the club at a reception nnd smoker
given in his honor last evening in the
Introduced by President W. M. Ham
ilton, Mr. Luck- prefaced his remarks
by stating thnt he was not an orator,
but a business man and a business
worker, and that after a studv of the
situation, he would submit his views
and recommendations in writin?.
"As I now understand the situation,
we will not nttempt to land new indus
tries in Salem, until wo have strength
ened those we already have here. I
would suggest that we all agree on
what we want to do, and then follow it
to completion. In our work, we need
tho co-operation of all the city mem
bers, as well as the farmers.
"If each member would give but a
few minutes of his time each duv to
wards the welfare of the commercial
club and its work, the aggregate would
be such that we could accomplish in a
week what is ordinarily done in a
"I hope that every member of the
club will eo-operate with the directors,
as the individual help of everv member
is needed," said Mr. Luck.
In his introductory remarks, Presi
dent Hamilton stated that instead of
devoting all its efforts towards bring
ing more farmers to this section, the
work of the club would be to aid the
farmers already here, nnd the efforts,
of the club would be towards develop
ing existing resources. "Instead of a
booster organization, this is now a
business club," said Mr. Hamilton,
"and with our new secretary who has
had business nnd sales experience, wo
hope to develop along this line."
The early part of the eveuing was
enjoyed by the members in smoking,
especially as the cob pipes and makings
were passed around by several prom
inent citizens, with an invitation for
everybody to smoke up. Severnl of
tho younger members favored the meet
ing with popular vocal selections, ac
companied by F. 0. Deckebach on the
piano. It was an enthusiastic meeting
in every respect.
The lutcr-class game between tho
Freshmen-Sophomore football teams re
sulted in a tie score of t) to 6 The
field was a mass of mud and after the
first few downs it wiis impossible to
distinguish ono plnyer from another as
they wero literally black from their
covering of mud.
The great pools of water brought in
several bursts of laughter for on a num
ber of occusions a runner would be
tackled in a pond of water and a big
splash would denote whero he stopped.
The ball was wet and slippery aud
eausod several fumblos for both tenms.
Despite tho steady down pour of rain
there was about 200 spectators.
After running a few signals both
teams lined up at 3:30, tho freshmen
choosing to nick off. Sandifer got off
a good kick and tho first down saw the
bull on the soph .30 yard line. Both
teams used old-style football and
smashed the lino continually; in this
department the freshmen showed the
better conching as they made more
yardage, Tho sophomores were usually
forced to punt on the fourth down. The
quarter closed score 0 to 0.
Iu the second quarter the frosh came
back with a vim and Sandifer punted
the ball back of the soph goal on the
fourth down. The ball was brought to
20 yard line for snrimmnge and here
Hall made a 10 yard end run that left
the ball within easy distanco of the
soph goal. Tho sophs then held for
downs and gained the ball which Proc
tor promptly punted to the center of
the field. Again Sandifer showed the
wonderful strength of his toe by boot
ing tho pig skin back of the soph goal.
The ball was brought out to the 20 yard
line and on the first down Jackson,' left
half, got nway for a brilliant run of 20
yards and scored the first touchdown of
thp game. Half ended 0 0 in the fresh
men 's favor.
The second half was a repetition of
the first almost. In the third quarter i
tne iresnmen agnin plnyea the better
hull; Ni mil for, Jackson nnd Minton
showing to advantage for the " Hooks.'
and .Miller, Rogers, Fletcher and Proc
tor for the sophs showed good head
work. The quarter ended with the bull
ou the frosh 3" yard line, neither team
getting within striking distance.
The fourth quarter opened with the
sophomores growing desperate. They
were penalized five yards for offside,
Fletcher tried a punt but It was block
ed, the sophs recovering. Next a for
ward pass failed and on the next down
Miller got loose for a 15 yard end run,
followed Immediately by a 10 yard run
by Fletcher. Following this Miller
whs tackled back of the lino for a 12
Proctor then passed to Adams 25
yards, lacking only a foot of going over
tho goal line. The frosh held tho sophs
for downs nnd on gaining the ball punt
ed out. The frosh then made their
fatal mistake thnt allowed the sophs
to tie the game by trying a forward
pass, which was Intercepted by Fletch
er, who ran through an obstructed field
nearly to the goal lino and the next
down saw It go over, making the score
OH ns sophs also failed to kick goal.
The frosh then kicked off to the
sophs and In the few minutes left to
play were endeavoring to tally anoth
er score, Time cnlled saw tho ball
almost In the center of tho field.
The officials for the game were!
Raymond Archibald, rcfereej Walker,
The game resulting In a tie the fresh
men will be required to efface their
numerals on Hie grandstand and will
not have the right to replace thent un
til Mav 1.
The 'V. M. O. A. will be led Sunday
afternoon by Messrs. Walter (lleiser and
Roland Jeffrey, both prominent stu
dents In tho college
Next Monday ovenlng tn the First
Although the city election will be
held next Monday, the political pot is
uot boiling as in the days of yore when
city elections wore fought from a per
sonal standpoint. Political meetings
seem to be a thing of tho past, and
with less to fight for, it becomes more
difficult to get the electors to the polls.
At the primary election, November 1,
only 1122 votes were cast, aJthoug'j
the registered voting strength iu the
city is close to 000.
All will be quiet except in North
and South Salem. In tho fifth ward,
C. M. tioberta nnd Levi McCraeken are
opposing candidates, while iu the sev
enth, the voters will choose between
John F. White and N. 1). Elliott.
In the other five wards, the only
thing that will bring the voters out is
their interest in the proposed amend-
menr to tne city euarter. Tne present
charter is faulty in that the city can
not give a satisfactory titlo where
property is sold for delinquent assess
The proposed amendment to the
charter is to permit a purchaser at a
sale of property for delinquent street
assessments, to foreclose his certificate
of sale at the end of three years, in
the same manner as certificates of sale
for delinquent taxes, nre now foreclosed
under the state law.
The polls will be opened from. 8
o ciock in tue morning until 8 at night
aim are locnten ns ioiiows:
First ward, Garfield school house,
Second ward, citv hall.
Third wurd, basement of the Masonic
Fourth ward, South Commercial
street, opposite the Marion notel.
Fifth ward, Redda way's store, Hood
and Sixth streets.
Sixth ward, Stute and Twenty-third
streets, in vacant store room.
Seventh ward, Poisal and Shaw's
store, South Commercial street. .
Presbyterian church nt 8 o'clock Dean
Frank W. Chuce, of the WUlamette
school of music, will give an orifan re
cital, which will be the third number
of the faculty lecture course. These
lectures are all open to the public and
as many as possible are requested to be
present. The dean has played at a
number of the great expositions. He
fave recitals at tne San Diego and Han
'rancisco expositions this summer.
The remaining numbers of the course
to bo given are:
January 10 "Rablndranath Fagore:
nindoo Poet and Mvstic." Prof, Rob
ert E. Stauffer.
January 24 "Inabilities, Probabili
ties, Possibilities." Prof. Helen Mil
February 7 "Tho Mission of Educa
tion." Prof. Charles L, Sherman.
February 21 " Pre-Raphaelitism."
I'ror. Alice H. l)odd.
March 13 "Ibsen, the Horse Dra
matist." Prof. John O. Hall.
April 10 "Between Two King
doms." Prof. Morton E. Peck.
April 24 "Chemistry in Every Dav
Life." Prof. Florinn Von Esc.hen.
Mav 8 "Tho Fourth Dimension."
Prof. James T. Matthews.
Mrs. Eunice Bonney, of Woodburn,
m visaing in ine cny.
Mrs. Fnunie A. Drake is here today
Ml'fl. dlliwlft filrilinnf. nf Tn.lnnAn.1
ence, is a visitor today nt the home of
T A r:n
u . A. .mils.
Miss, Clara Albert returned today
from a two weeks' visit with her broth
er, E. T. Albert, nt Eugene.
Mrs P n Plir.lv la in r..tl,l l
. ... . . ...u Mn ii, a ui .iui.u W
day visiting her daughter and rela-
F. T Miloa tv,.ii r.,,.
agent, nnd wife, returned yestordny
i mm H inomil s Visit in 1116 SOUtll.
Their travels included the Ssn Fran
cisco exposition, Los Angeles and
Harvey Wells, of Portland, Is in the
D. C Freemnn, publicity manager for
the Oregon Electric, Is'here today.
Col. David Dunne, manufucturere and
business mnn of Portland, is hero today
with several railroad officials, visiting
the state institutions nnd city iu gen
eral, R. W. Foster, general agent for, the
Burllugton railway, nt Portland, is here
with other railroad officials..
R. D. Jenuings, traveling freight
agent of the Southern Pacific com
pany, of IVrtlund, is in the city, visit
lug the corn show.
NATIONAL TENNIS CHAMPIONS
New York, Dec. 4. William M. John
ston, national champion, and Miss Molla
Bjurstedt, nationul women's champion,
will be ranked number one In the mini's
and women's national tenuis lists which
will be mnde public tomrrow. This
became known today when the execu
tive committoe of the United States
Lawn Tennis association accepted the
report of the milking committee. It Is
reported Maurice AIcLoughlin will be
ranked second and R. Norris Williams
New York, Dec. 4. Harry Wills, the
New Orleans chocolate drop, was the
hero of the black belt today. For he
outgeneraled and .outfought "Tham"
Lingford, the Boston veteran all the
way in a 10 round battle here last night.
Wills outweighed tho "tar baby" eight
Expects Better Rates.
San Francisco, Pec. 4. President
Baum, of the Pneiflo Coast baseball
league, was confident today thnt the
Transcontinental Passenger association,
at Chicago, would report favorably on
tho request of the league to grant bet
ter rates for its baseball clubs travel
ing to and from Portland during the
H 10 baseball season. On the decision
hinges the fate of the Portland club.
"I feel sure the league will be com
posed of the same cities as last year,"
Baum declared today.
: COURT HOUSE NEWS
The divorce suit of Effie L. Loos
and against Louis Loos was heard in
Judge Galloway's department of the
circuit court this morning. Mrs. Loos
testified that her husband once threw
her out of bed and commanded her in
no uncertain terms to leuve the houso
and quit eating up his grub, this she,
considered, constituted cruel nnd in
human treatment. The couple were mar
ried in this county in 1913 nnd have no
children. The property rights have
oeen settled, sue asks for a divorce
and the right to assume her maiden
name of Effie L. Libby." Floyd A. Boy-
mgion is attorney tor tne plaintiff.
A marriage license has been issued
by the county clerk to Jay Harlen
Curtis, a farmer of Halsev, and Ida
May Hogue, of this city. Harvey W.
Parker, a Salem candymakcr, and Edna
B. Pectz, of Salem, also secured their
The county court which has been
passing on claims and attending to oth
er county court mutters yesterday or
dered the petition of G. W. Knight and
others for a road in road district No. 2
to be continued. The petition of W. P.
Collard, and others, for a road in dis-
incis iio8, i ana u, was also continued
The matter of the franchise for the Sa
lem-KVizer Telnnhnno Dimnanv arna aim.
tinued. Applications for the position
an niui-umnn on me steel oriuge were
received from W. E. Conn and Elmer
Baxter, both were placed on file. A
deed for three acres of land to be used
for the location of a rock quarry was
roonvea rrom Joseph Bc&ottaoefer and
Kntrina .SchotthiMfer ami nr.... .,.,)
and ordered recorded.
Eli O. Milla hnii fitful o si.tr Ps.- .1!
vorce against Emily O. Mills in the
cuuuh court or mis county, Tne cou
ple were married In Marshfield Sep
tember 22, 1914, and the plaintiff al
leges he was deserted October 31 of
the same year.
J. C. Barnes has filed a suit ngainBt
E. A. Way to recover monpv rIIactaiI itn
for haulill? wood nnd iwrfnrmii a!)ia?
services. The plaintiff asks judgment
in me sum or Jiiitt.ei with interest and
costs. W. C. Wlnslow is uttorney for
Iinley Edwin Eeterson has filed s
Suit in tllA flirnuit nnrt nanlno IT 1
Payne, Elva M. Payne and Maurice
ri 1 jt ... .
uiiuicnuru in wuicn ne seeks to recover
the sum of f455 alleged due on a prom
issory note and
expenses. In addition he seeks a judg-
iiu-iii ior attorney lees of 40 and a
foreclosure of a mortgage on lot 4 block
10 J. Myers add to Salem.'
P. W. Geiser has brought suit to re
cover the sum nf 100 PS fmm n
Thomas and Ben Rosheira. In addition
tO a lUdfrmnnt for the nhnvn sum il,a
plaintiff seeks interonf nnd tlm
or tne action in court.
An order of default was issued by
junge i-ercy it. Kony today awarding
juuguinui to tne Aurora urate Dank
against M. F.. Philltn. nn.l M u n
Phillips. The judgment was in the sum
11 9-iuu wnn ipuu attorneys fees and
the costs of the action.
John Dickens, the 17-yenr-old son of
Mrs. Ida M. Pickens, of Dufur, was
vuiiiiuiin-u 10 ine uregon enure nospitnl
for the insane today after an examina
tion before Judge Bushey. Tho cause
or tue sanity is given as herodity.
Justice of the Supremo Court I.nw
renee T. Harris left this city this aft
ernoon for Astoria where he will de
liver the address at the memorial ex
orcises of the Astoria Elks lodge. Judge
Benson also left today for Ashkind
whero he will deliver the address iit
tiie Ashlend Elks' lodge tomorrow and
Attorney General Brown will bo the
principal speaker nt the exercises held
at t lie Aic.Minnvilie dodge.
V. I. Vawter, of Medford, reported
to .Secretory of State Olcott today that
he had been confined to his home with
illness for some time but if it wns per
mitted; would be present at tne moet
ing of the committee on the O. & 0.
lands next Tuesday. C. E. Spence, the
granger delegate, reported that he
would be busy in Lane county all of
nexi wees: and would not Be present.
Ho went on to any that ho considered
the railroad had an equity of only $2.50
nn acre in the land and 'that all of the
bind that had been sold for more than
that nmount should reimburse the com
pany for any of their losses. Ho said
that if any private Individual hnd so
persistently violated the terms of the
grant ns the railroad hud that the en
lire grant would have been forfeited
Nine Accidents Are
Reported From This
County to Commission
Nino accidents were reported from
Marion countv to the State industrial
accident commission for the week end
ing December 8. The Marion county
accidents were: Julius Beccarl, in
jured knee, logging; J. W. Worthlngton,
Salem, injured arm, logging; Oeorge H.
Simpson, Donald, injured toe, logging;
Artnur B. Covell, Jefferson, sprained
knee, -ogglng; M. Hutchinson, Salem,
Injured log. sawmill: William Kirtlev.
Salem, head bruised, sewer digging;
Pete Kniudes, Silverton, cut foot, saw
mill; Charles Runqulst, Bilverton, hip
dislocated, sawmill; George Brewer, Sil
verton, crushed thumb, logging.
Floating the Spans
Portland, Or.. Deo. 4. Htirh winds
today prevented the floating into place
of tho huge steel spans that mark tho
first overhead work of the new Col
umbia rivor interstate bridge. The
ceremonies at Vancouver, Washington,
attending the engineering feat were
carried out, however, In the belief that
conditions might permit the actual
won later la the day,
Tooze May Make Trip
To Peace Conference
On Steamer Frederick
Walter L. Tooze, of this citv, has
received the following message from
Ins son, L.amar h. Tooze, dated at Mil
waukee last night. It savs:
"Absolutelp impossible to get pass
port for the Oscar. Must get it per
sonally at Washington. Saw Federal
district attorney and may go on the
fTederieK Welnesday. Am waiting in
striictions from Ford."
This message would indicate that
Mr. Toozo, the University of Oregon
representative, may yet make the trip
to Europe. His father has wired him
to go if possible, now that he has
started and his friends in Marion coun
ty would like to see him have the op
portunity to personally investigate the
conditions in Europe at this epoch-mak
ing time in tho world's history. Lamar
is a native of Woodburn and a young
man of the brightest promise, having
distinguished himself in his college and
newspaper work. Ho is president of
the associated sttident body of the
state university and has written much
and creditably for the Oregonian, Cap
ital Journal, nnd other newsjapcrs,
while pursuing his collegiate studies.
Just now the outcome of his proposed
trip in the interest of international
peace is being watched with great in
terest by the people or uregon.
The Old Guards Have
The Old Guards' reunion held last
evening by Salem Camp No. 118, Wood
men of the World brought out many
of the older members of the lodge, as
well as those who have joined in
Although no formal program was ar
ranged, the evening was spent agree
able in talking of the days when the
lodge was young, 25 years ago, and in
brief reminiscent talks by Gideon
Stolz, F. A. Turner, T. J. Kress, D. A.
White, H. H. Turner, F. A. Erixon, J.
G. IlelUel, J. A. Mills and B. W. Wal
lace. II. A. Willard and Charles Winkler
were initiated during the business ses
sion, followed by the. serving of re
freshments, in this case consisting of
pumpkin pie, cider and doughnuts.
Among the members present who
signed the original charter when the
lodge was established here 25 years
ago were Gidoon Stolz, F. A. Turner,
T. J. Kress, C. T. Mclntyre, Ross E.
Moores and W. W. Jones. Those pres
ent who have been past consuls of the
Salem lodge were C. O. Matlock, 0. L.
Uonaldson, E. P. Donaldson, Lee W.
Acheson, 0. C. Watkins and II. H.
Turner. Past consuls from other
camps present were L. 8. Geer, Dr. L. G.
AJtman and J. J. Longcore.
Salem High Plays
With Washington High
Portland, Or., Dec. 4. The' football
game between SaJem high and Wash
ington nigh was called at 2: JO.
First quarter: Salem made one
touchdown when Proctor passed the
ball forty yards to Radcliffe. Salem
lost ball on a fumble but blocked
Washington's punt and Boatwright re
covered the ball for a touchdown. Score
Salem 6; Washington 0.
Second quarter: Washington bucked
the line for continuous gains coupled
with a forward pass of 25 yards, got
the ball near enough to Salem 's goal
to push it ovei. This was done by
Kud continued line bucking. Goal was
kicked from the 20 yard line. Score,
end second quarter, Salem 6; Wash
MINNESOTA IN TROUBLE.
St. Paul, Minn., Dec. 4. President
W. P. Kennerv, of the Great Northern
Stieamship comuany received a tele
gram today, hinting that three men
aboard the steamship Minnesota, in
distress 750 miles soutn of San i ran
cisco were held suspected of tamper
ing with her machinery and possibly
of planning to blow the vessol up near
the Panama canal. At the same time,
the message was capable of being in
terpreted as meaning that an explosion
had disabled her.
Bid OPAL WENT CHEAP.
San Francisco, Dec. 4. "Big Ben,"
the largest opal in the world valued at
10,000, drew $035 today in public
auction conducted by United States
Marshal Elliott. The stone was smug
gled here by i V. F. Bakor, former
lurser of tho liner Ventura, acting for
Mrs. P. J. Francis. Baker is now do
ing time while Mrs. Baker was fined
only a small amount, loniency being
shown her occaiiBe she was Boon to be
come a mother.
The grain market is simply waiting
for something to happen and trying
to discover what effect the taking of
20,000,000 bushels of Canadian grain by
England will have on general condi
Dressed veal is showing some
strength and today is quoted at from
7 to 8 cents. The remainder of the
livestock market is unchanged. Eggs
are holding at the quotations that were
goods Beginning six weens ngo.
Tomatoes, California $1.251
String garlie 15c
Potatoes, ewt. im
Brussels sprout 10c
Sweet potatoes 12.50
Turnips . 40c
California bead lettuce, case 2.50i,8.75
Green beans 12 l-2c
Oranges, Valencia 15.00
Oranges, Navel 3.75(4.25
Lemons, per bos -. . sl.2(ro.so
Bananas, pound 5 l-4c
California grape fruit .... 8.00((fi7.00
Dates, dromedary, case sj.js
Fard date 1.G0
Pineapples 7 l-2c
Eggs, per dozen, fresh ranch ,.4045c
Eggs, storage 30c
Sugar, cane $7.00
Sugar, D. G $6.80
Creamery butter 40c
Flour, hard wheat $1.502.40
Flour, valley $L201.5'
Portland, Ore., Dec. 4 Wheat:
Bluestem, 90 l-2(Sfl9c.
Oats: No. 1 white, feed, $24.0024.
75. . ,
Barley: Feed, $20.0027.50.
Brewing, $28.00(5 29.50.
Hogs: Best live. $0.00.
Prime steers, $7.00(iT7.25.
Fancy cows, $0.00(u 6.50.
Calves, $7.00 7.50.
Spring lumbs, $7.25(0 7.50. '
Spring lnmbs, $7.25(fi 7.50.
Buttw: City creamery, 32 l-2c.
Eggs: Selected local ex., 42c.
McCADDAM At her home, 1389 Court
street, Saturday, December 4, 1915,
Mrs. Anna Belle McCaddam, at the
age of 51.
Mrs. McCaddam was in her usual
good health yesterday, her sudden death
being duo to apoplexy.
Sho is survived by her son, Glen
McCaddam, and a daughter, Lelia Mc
Caddam, both residents of Salem. Miss
McCaddam is a student of Willamette
university. She is also survived by a
sister, Mrs. G. M. Beckner, of Mitchell,
THREE AMERICAN GIBXS
Classy Singers Classy Songs.
CLE OR A MILLER TRIO
High Class Musical Act
HODGE tc LOWELL
In a Rural Flirtation
SPECIAL MUSIC BY NEW BLIGH ORCHESTRA
Sunday Matinee 15c
Only THEATRE Evenin& 250
OREGON, SUNDAY, ONE DAY ONLY
3 Empress Vaudeville
CARLOAD OF ANIMALS AND SCENERY
5 REELS SELECTED PICTURES
Woman Next Door
By Owen Davis
5 BIG REELS 5
SUNDAY AND MONDAY
Capital Journal Want Ads Will
Iowa, and a brother, E. T. Bates, of
The body will be forwnrded to Rath
drum, Idaho, for burial, accompanied
by the son, Glen McCnddnm.
Funeral servi es will be held Mon
day morning at the chapel of Rigdon &
Richardson, tho Rev. H. N. Avison, officiating.
Don't Waft Until Your
Buy a Good Lock now
and play safe.
Bicycles are being stolen every
day. Yours may be next
We have the best assortment of
GOOD LOCKS that can't be
picked, or broken.
AT LOW PRICES
You Belter Get One Now
SCOTT & SCOTT
The Growing Bicycle Store
. , 252 State St.
Get You What You Want