Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, June 12, 1918, Page SEVEN, Image 7

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Back From 5lafc Grange
' ' 4 '. i ?
(Capital Journal Speoigl Service)- .
Monmouth, June ll.'- Sirs. Julia
(Stockholm delegate' from' Polk count'
Pomoua grange, ws very faithful in
attendance at the "tat grange,- being
present at every session. . MrV Stock
liolni, ateo a delegate was unable to at
tend any but one, session, on account
of the eirtra work incident to the erad
ication of the borers which re causing
trouble ftiia year in the prune trees of
"Monmouth Orchards."" farm of which
la is manager. Monmouth grange had
no delegates" thin yeaV to, the rate
grange as subordinate granges are en
titled to send delegates only" one la
three yew- Visiting meimbfrrs of Men-
mouth grange last week were Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. Riddell, Jr Mr. and Mrs.
P. O. Powell, Mrs. T. J. Edwards, Mrs.'
K. B. Ostre-m and Miss Maggie Butler.
Hoveial -of these at least, -were :well
pleased With the elections and especial
ly with the aetion taken by the grange
u vunut-iuiuug ine cunors 01 me otatCS
man and tho Oregonian for printing
articles iooiutuini'ng lies and other
scurrilous matter regarding State Mas
ter C. E. Spence aud grange members.
Mrs. Lizzie Bowman and family left
iday morning for an auto trip to.
jtacnats wnerc titer expect to spend
several days at the seaside Mrs.
Jfowmnn has ;been ill for wane "time,
and her doctor kas ordered complete
rest. Several weeks ago she was doing
heavy work, repairing fences when she
suffered a stroke of apoplexy.
Miss Alma Biley, who has just fin
ished a term of school at Kkkreull,
was married there- Wednesday very
quietly to a Mr. Burton of Hood Eiver.
The bride is a sister of Paul Riley of
thi svieinity.end has many friends here
who esteem her very highly and wish
for her the host that life "holds- The
conplo have gone to Hood River where
they expect to reside.
The regular monthly meeting of Mon
nouth grange No. 470, occurred Satur
day with ai very light attendance. The
jiroceeddngs of the stato grange wai
discussed at some length. Mrs, Winnie
liraden of Dallas was present and
epoke in behalf of the thrift and war
saving stamp campaign- A Hoover din
ner was nerved and the usual offering
was taken for the Red Cross.. The
firango decided that for the next three
months the meetings will bo held in
the evening of the second Saturday in
stead of the usual all day sessions.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Riddell autoed to
Albany Saturday, to attend to busi
ness matters.
Rain is needed very badly in this
section, gardens and spring grain are
suffering and strawberries are begin
ning to dry on the vines for lack ot
snoisture. f
People of this vicinity watched the
eclipse with much interest.
A. H. Craven has a. small tract 'tf
iwheat of the new "Burbank" variety,
Tfhich is especially fine. It-is nearly
five feet tall and is heading out.
Dr. J. B. Glider, who practiced den
tistry hero a few years ago, has' moved
from Independence to Tillamook, which
lie believes is a better field for his
line just now.
Mrs. Hazel T.oleman, formerly Hazel
"Work, leftf Monday ' for her home nt
Harbor, Oregon. She took her father
tome, with her and her brother, Glen,
went along to assist, as the trip is a
strenuous one, a large part of it by
stage in a round about way down into
California and back into southern "Ore
Miss Helen Scott has Recttred a po
sition as teacher at Anchor, Douglas
eounty, Oregon, at 65 per month.
Miss Frances Brewster of Seattle,
spent several days jn Monmouth Inst
week, with her schoolmate friends;
Frances had! been to Florence, Oregon,
V-hero she went to attend tho funeral
of her father.
Ira Powell of tho First National
fcank is sporting a new Ford sedan.
Patrons of Monmouth high school re
Cret to learn that the English teacher,
Mis Hazel Fishwood, will not be here
next year. She has accepted a position
in Sulent. Miss Hilsap of Eugcno site-,
cneds Miss Fishwood.
The high school canning team, com
loosed of Beth Ostrcim, Zeta Smith and
llannie Sternberg, are to tako part .in
canning. eontest between various
teams of Tolk county at the annual
tonnty club- picnic, -which comes off
at Fails City next Friday. The winning
(team will receive $3 in thrift stamps.
Mr. and Mrs. G-. R. Crowfoot and
children of The Dalles arrived Thurs
day for a visit with relatives here.
iMrs. Crowfoot is a daughter of Mrs
Hurkhead, and has Deen a teacher in
the schools of Wasco county for 2;1
years. Owing to the impassible condi
tion of- part of the Columbia highway,
where work is being done, the family
ear had to be skipped from The Dalles
to Portland.
Farmers Fix Wages
For Harvest Work
Pendleton, Or., June 11. Farmers rep
resentfng ten grain producing countiej
cf eastern Oregon and Washington who
yesterday fixed wages for thi coming
hay aud grain harvest, declared today
there will be no shortage of farm labor
in their territory. .
On the contrary, they declared, cheap
er living conditions on the farm togeth
er with the good wages allowed will
draw men away from shipbuihling
neighborhoods where tho cost of liv
ing is high.
Common labor for the coming season
will receive 3.50 a day. Stackers and
loaders will get $4; head?r and harvest
er drivers $5 and sack sewers on stand
ard machines $3. No standard day was
lixed. The ten hour day was defeated.
Seatb, Wash., June 11. rncle Sam
will cut 1,200,000 feet of airplane spruce
daily, in a government constructed mill
at Lak. Pleasant, forty miles inland
from Port Angeles, it was announced
here today. Three thousand men will be
employed in the work.
Valley News
Road Work la Progress
Jn Macieay District
(Capital journal Special Service)
Macieay, Or., June 12,-tforsos were
stronger than haniem am) it
day, but ia spite of a few breakdpwns.
the road crew, under "the direction of
Jack Patton, plowed several furrows oa
the Tooker hill. Drciarntir
Two teams were used, Verne Fatton's
.m iiicron Hussell s Claude Chamber
lain noid to the plow.
Mr. Patton has Wn r,nti,;n .
road with gravel and as soon as a short
stretch of road between Macteav" tnd
Shaw is repaired" the highway will 'be
open to Detroit. A new bridge was plac
ed near Kaiser's Tuesday of this week.
So. far. Mr. Pniton lma lm
" j . ui.'lu L U
obtain only 30 yards of gravel for, use
in his -district, but "as soon as the coun
ty finishes its work on the Pacific High
way near Attrora more gravel will .be
hauled here.
A party of four Maclcayites took a
vacation Saturdav. and t.ik'inir-l,nij
sell's Briscoe, motored to Newport by
nu.v vi macs tfoeit. The party consit
ed of Homer and Theron Russell, Leo
Anderson and A. J. McLain. Oil their
way of Black Rock. The
Is in a lumber camp iuar Black Rock,:
and after Point? deen rah ficliinv t
Newport, "returned Sunday morning by
n.r vi vurvaius ana oneiDurn.
Guy Yung, corporal in M. company,
102d infantry, A. E. F. writes from
southern Fiance that he is sum en
joying life. He tells of parties and other
irood times. It seem a thm. hn
close to'M. headquarters, for he says
up is not witn any of the boys from
this section.
Hilda Lents -ia nea flie ennst
ing her brotlier, William Lentz. She
is now ouite recovered frnm her rmi
Miss Wilhe-lmina Conic, nasistnni tn
Dr. E. E. Fisher, spent the week end at
Martinquo, the H. E. Martin hom.9.
Mrs. Henry Yung, who was operated
on last week at the Salem hospital, is
resting easy, and is improving rapidly.
A. C. Churchill, Portland capitalist
who owns the .87 acre walnut grove here
was a visitor to his holdings last Fri
day. The grov is under th.9 care of
Theron Russell, who sowed oats in the
grove last winter. Theso oats are now
some 0f the finest in tho neighborhood.
Mfs. F: T. Nash, was called to SaVm
Monday nieht by the illness of her
Mrs. Theron Russell, who with Mr.
Russell attended the Scio high school
graduation exercises a week ago, is just
ly uroiiil over the record ninilo hv lip,-
brother, Harvey McLain, whn was one
ot the June 'is class. For thrco years
his average in mathematics has been
vi. i per cent ana m recognition or this
and his excellent school record, h was
awarded a Willamette University schol
arship. Grandpa Taylor, father of Perry Tay
lor, was quite ill last week. Dr. Morse
being cabled. Ho is better at present,
and is nblo to be around again.
Ed Hunter is plowing corn for Harry
Marti 4, during Mr. Martin's absence,
doing jury duty in Salem.
Frank Robinson has purchased a Max
well auto and will soon be seen en the
road in his machine. The writer has al
ways been a good friend of Frank, and
hopes still to be one.
llton Mackenzio . has purchased a
Ford, which he will use. liflulintr lorvrni-
-- - - . n r-
berrics to Saiem this year.
Auburn News
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Auburn, Or., June 12. Th0 Auburn
school closes Friday, June 14th. Miss
ILerle Tra;cy tho teacher is giving a
picnic for her pupils on Saturday.
Mrs. J. Witclier and Mrs. C. M. Terry
were numbered ciuong tho sick this
Mr. D. F. Harrison returned the lat
ter part of the week from Willamina
whera he was the guest of his son and
daughtct in law, Rev. and Mrs. C. B,
Miss Josephine Troy became the bride
of Mr. Frank Hnynes June 1st. The
ceremony took place nt the court house
just a few minutes before tho groom
left with his draft contingent for Fort
McDowell. The marriage came as a
great surprise t th'!ir many Auburn
friends except t? a few of their loc
friends who were there to greet tiiem
with a, shower ct rice as the bridal
couple came down the court house steps
Mifcs Gladys Walker was here from
Roseburg recently visiting Miss Oma
Mrs. J. J. nopkins was the week end
guest of her. parents, Mr. and Mrs. N.
P. Olson.
Leo Hotter recently visited with
friends at Brownsville.
Gail Williams and Roy Hammer are
tho only Auburn boys .who have attain
cw the age of 21 since the draft regis
tration in June 1917.
Mrs. Wesley Bray visited her father
in Brooks during the week.
The. following is an extract fruni a
letter received from Elmer Olson to
his mother. We sec many funny sights
here. They stil have oxen hitched to
wagons as w,? did yejrs ago. One never
sees two horses hitched together. They
arc single and hooked to b'g heavy
wagons. On small' patches like Auburn
avenue people spado tlw ground up.
They work early nnd late but . they
surely have fine gardens.
The freight cars here are much
smalW than in the states, and are call
ed wagons. The engines also are much
smaller. The passenger coaches are un
like those in the states. There is no
isle through th.9 center, but tuere are
boards on the outside ana no one is
lowed to walk there except the conduct
or Everything over here is a.-t comfort
able as can be expected. At the French
stores we can buy many things like
nuts, apples, oranges, figs and dates at
about the same price that we pay in -the
states. I am banning to learn French
and can understand quite a little, t
Grange at Terser
Passes War Resolution
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Turner, Or., June 12.--Surprise
grang No. 233, Patrons of Husbandry
met on Saturday for their regular -U
day session. Work was given in the
four degrees. In the afternoon a resolu
tion was passed putting the grange at
the head of war work during the next
year drives, including Red Cross, Y.
M. C. A.. etc. J. E. Whitehead. Sr..
chairman with Mrs. Emma Herren and
Miss Agnes itowne as assistants.. The
veteran members consider this as one
of the biggest things the grange has
ewr put before its patrons. '
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lyle (Ida "Win
ner) and little daughter" were, at thf
George Mason home Saturday and Sun
day. Herman Wipper and family of Sum
mit Hill were Turner visitors Sunday
S. H. Cornelius and Mert Smith were
out fishing neat Detroit Sunday.
Herman Peetx and Merle Pearson
and family were picnicing up above
Mill City Sunday.
Mrs. Gidding and Pearl Hassler, are
enjoying a visit with their sister from
the east.
Georg Mason, a contractor, is home
for a week 's vacation, to hoe in the
Miss Sybil Peetz is visiting relatives
in Salem.
Mr. and Mrs. Cooper and family of
Oakland were visiting Mrs. B. J. Priggs
Saturdav. "
John Green is among the new auto
Georgo Mason, Herman Teetz and
Charley Little are delegates to the
Grand Lodge A. F. and A. M. at Port
land this Wek.
Mrs. Mildred Thessien is 0Pa of the
delegates to the Grand Chapter O. E.
Hazel Green News
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Hazel Green, Or., June 12.- Ben Wil
son, who has been working at Astoria
for a while returned home Thursday.
A. Wcinert was in Portland Wednes
day on business.
Rev. F. Fisher went to Philomath,
Monday, to attend a meeting of the
College board of trustees.
Miss Mary Dunigan came home Sat
urday for a two weeks vacation from
her hospital duties.
Merle Chapman went 'this week to
work in the Silver Creek logging camp.
Mrs. Kirkpatrick of Salem spent the
week end with er dangnter, Mrs. W. 6.
Davis. . .
Bliss Zeilinski, took a load of straw
berries to Silvcrton Friday.
Miss Myrtle Rominger has finished
her school term at Woodburn and re
turned home.
W. A. Dunigan- and Misg Emma Fish
er went to Vancouver, Tuesday, to at
tend the U. S. Branch Endeavor coaven
tion. "Wendell Barnett was given a surprise
party Saturday evening by thfl Busy
Bee Sunday school class of which iu
is a member, in honor of his 15th birth
day. Ice cream and cake wore served
and everyone had a delightful time.
Tom Van CWve begins picking straw
berries Wednesday, -
Rev. A. WeiueTt will preach at tho
Hazel Green church next Sunday morn
ing on account of the pastor being in
Vancouver for the United Brethren an
nual confernce.
Secretary Lansing Tells
of German Crookedness
Sehncctady, N. Y., June 11. Ger
many's crookedness was held np to
scorn by Secretary of State Lansing in
a speech yesterday to union college
"It is a foot not generally known,"
he said, "that within six weeks after
the impcTia government had given to
this government its solemn promise
that it. would cease ruthless slaughter
on the high eeas, Von Bcrnstorff, ap
preciating tho worthlessness of the
promise, asked tho Berlin foreign of
fice to advise hiim in ample time before
the submarine murder campaign was
renewed, so he might notify German
merchant ships in American ports to
lestrov thoir machinery in preparation
for war.
"We admit we have been the dupes
of the military clique in Berlin because
dishonesty of this sort seemed to us
inconceivable in these days ci inter
national honor and christian civiliza
"We have learned1 our lesson and it
has ost us dear. But we will never
havo to learn it again.
"We may in this great conflict be
tween civilization and savagery go
down into the valley of the shadows
because our foe is powerful and inured
t war. We must be prepared to meet
disappointments and temporary revers
es, but we must, with the American
spirit rise above them."
Lansing's speech reiterated that
there can be no compromise between
the United States, the allies and Prns-
siamsm as it exists today, the war
must be fought through to a finish, he
declared, and Prussianiam must be
beaten. He cited many other examples
of German dishonesty to show it would
be imposivle to make Jteace with such
a government.
Aircraft Production
Will Be Beyond Criticism
Washington, June 11. Aircraft pro
duction for the American army shortly
will 1'.; beyond criticism, members of the
senate aircraft sub-committee reported
today on their return from a trip to
leading aircraft factories.
Khipmcnts of battle planes to the
forces abroad can be kept nP teadily,
committee members are convinced and
before long this will obviate the need
for French and British planes on the
American fronts.
I Members of the committee announc
cd that a number of new hearings will
,be held before the findings are made
itriTir n 1 ru
Take a Glass of Salts to Flush
Kidneys If Bladder Bothers
Yoa-rDrisk Lots cf Water
Eating meat V-iegulutls eventually
produces kidney trouble in some form
or other, says a well known authority,
because the uric acid in meat excites
the kidneys, they become overworked;
get sluggish: elog up "and eause ail
sorts of distress, particularly baokache
and misery , in-the kidney region; rheu
matic twinges, severe headaches, acid
stomach, constipation, torpid liver,
sleeplessness, bladder and urinary irri-
Tha. moment your back hurts or kid
neys aren't acting right, or if bladder
bothers you, get about four ounces of
Jad Salts from any good pharmacy;
take a tablespoonful in a glass of wa
ter before' breakfast for a few days
and your kidneys will thou act fine.
This famous salts is made from the
acid of grapes and lemon juice, com
bined with lithia," "and has been used
for generations to flush clogged kid
neys and stimulate them to normal ac
tivity; also to neutralize the acids in
the urine so it no longer irritates, -thus
ending bladder disorders.
Jad Salts cannot injuro anyone;
makes a delightful effervescent Uthia
watcr drink which millions of men and
women take now and then to keep the
kidneys and urinary organs clean, thus
avoiding serious -kidney disease.
$846,300,000 NEEDED
(Continued from page one) -
through terminaTg and congested dis
tricts, $16,000,000 will bo expended for
signals auu mieriuciung plants ana
telephone lines. "
Of the $18,000,000 for extensions the
Pennsylvania lines will receive $6,725,
000.' The Southern Pacific will-receive
$1,125,000; the Smnta Fe, $1,300,000-.
the Louisville and Nashville $1,000,'
uuu jand the Gulf and! Mobile and
Northern $900,000. The Northern Pa
cific is given $750,000, Nashville, Chat-
tanooga ana bt. lxmn and tho New
York, Chicago and St. Louis are allot
ted $600,000 each.
Testimony of Witnesses
TeUs of I. WW . Sabotage
Chicago, June 12. J. M. Melville,
Newport, Wash., describing himsolf as
"lumber jack,river hog and white water
driver," today testified in the I. W.
W. trial regarding what he had heard
of 1. W. W. sabotage.
"1 often found spikes in logs and
hey said it was the I. W. W." Mel
ville testified. "I nevfr fieeu, them do
it." '
"One, time there wag a lot of little
visitors circulating around our bunks
and they said tho I. W. W. brought them
in. 1-uuln't see them do it."
Introduction of letters and newspa
pcr articles bearing on the I. "W. W.
"Industrialist," I. W. W. organ with
foreign readers, protested against war
activitcs. -. ,i v
"The working class js tn bo hauled to
European battle fronts to be slaughter
ed and made into ammunition," it said
last June. "Join the Russians and do
not eease until the working people are
celebrating one festival." '
At that festival tho masses would en
joy torturing Wall streetors, it predict
ed. A news item from Duluth, appearing
June 1, 1917, read "wo havo been noti
fied that all I. W. W. local unions have
decided not to tako part in the registra
tion." Washington Grange
Denies Disloyalty Charge
Scatle, Wash., June 11 Coming to
Seattle to finish its convention after
aving been driven out of Walla Wal
la, the Washington State-Grange wired
President Wilson asking for a full inves
ligation of the Walla Walla meeting.
The .atention of thfl president is directed
to the fact that the first act of the
convention was to pass strong resolu
tions pledging earnest, united suport
to the government. The telegram fur
rher states that the only act of dis
loyalty in connection with the meeting
was when the school directors refused to
allow the grange to take up a, collection
for .the Red Cross in the school hall in
which the meeting was held.
The grango had to leave Walla Wal
la last week when it was refused furth
er admission to the school hall after it
had tone on record as favoring the Non
Partisan League.
Washington, June 10. The navy de
pactment late yesterday announced
three marine casualties, as follows:
Killed in action: Sergeant Louis S.
Divine, Vallejo, Cal.; Privates Lee Hoy
Tpdd, Concord, Ga., and Joe McKinley
Brock, LaGrange, Ga.
Nick Paris Passes
Physical Examination
Nick A. Paris, who recently enlisted
in the navy, taking np study in the
radio service writes recruiting offieer
J. E. Adams from San Francisco that
he paused the physical examination in
Portland with flying colors. "Nick"
is generally known to the people of
Hnleni as the proprietor of a hoe
ithining parlor and news stand on fctate
street. He writes in part:
"They did not want, to take me in
the radio telegraphing telling me it was
filled up but that I could enlist as sec
ond e!as seaman. I remembered that
yon spoke to Mr. Donell about reserv
ing a position in the radio, and the of
ficer in charge then put me down as a
aksa Eleetria Co, Masonie Temple,
113-414 Bank of Commerce bldg.
Phone 606. 11-4
On Gqpd Real Estate Security
Orer Ladd ft Bush bank, Salem, Oregon
THB FIXTT SHOP Let us repair and
anarpen your lawn, mowers, . 261
Court. Phone 1022. tf
TON Osteopathic physicians and
nerve specialists. Graduate of Amer
ican school of Osteopathy, Kirkville,
Mo Post graduate and specialised in
nervous diseases at Log Angeles Col
lege. Offices 505-508 V. S. Nat. Bank
Bldg. Phone 859. Residence, 1620
Court. Phone 2215. Dr. White Bos
Phone 469.
For the Cost of Improving High Street
in the City of Salem, From Mill
Street to tho South Line of Bush
To Ellen L, Hazalton and Elizabeth
E- Hunt: .
You, and each of you aTe hereby no
tified that the city of Salem has, by
ordinance No- 1535, levied a re-assessment
upon your respective properties
hereinafter described, and in the
amount hetoinafter set forth for such
property's proportionate tliare of the
cost of improving High street in the
city of Salem from Mill street to the
south line of- Bush street, together
with six per cent interest thereon from
the date of delinquency of -the original
assessment. A description of each lot
or part thereof or parcel of land, the
ownor thereof, and the amount assess
ed and levied upon, it is .as follows,
to-witf "
The north one-half of lot 7 in block
10 of the city of Salom, Ore. Ellen L.
Hasielton, cost $230.00. Interest $61.38.
The north 47.5 feot of lot 2 in
block 17 of the City of Salem, Ore.
Elieabeth E. Hunt, cost $222.04. Inter
est $57.03. ' '
Huid assessments! were entered! in
volume 3, docket of city liens, on the
10th day of April, 1918, as a charge
and lien egaihst the said properties,
and are now due and payable to the
city treasurer.
This notico is served upon you by
publication thereof, for ten days, in
the Daily Capital Journal, a newspa
per published in the city of Salem, by
order of the common council.
Date of first publication hereof) is
June I, 1018.
Focorder of the City of Salem, Oregon-
radio electrician.
"In the afternoon of our first day
at Goat Island ve reported at head
quarters. "We all had a shower bath
and then- a nice meal and after the
meal we all had to wash our dishes and
the boys were certainly crazy to do it
"While I am writing, tho boys are
punching the bag, some are playing
the phonograph and others are reading
magazines. "
Cloverdale Notes
(Capital Journal Special Scrvico)
Cloverdale, Or., Juno 12. Ivan Had
ley returned home Monday evening
from a visit to Tacoma and Camp Lewis.
Mrs. Hattie Annis was brought homo
from the hospital Thursday.
Mrs. Geo. Games, who lives north of
Salem, viuitid at the J. D. Craig home
last week.
Grant Farrig, has been sent from the
camp at Vancouver to Virginia since hiii
visit home a wedc ago.
Brooks Weatherill, was home on a
few hours furlough Sunday. His sister
Mrs. Cora Vicks of Portland and brother
Riley of Salem, were alKo home that
they might all viHit with Brooks.
School closed Wednesday and tho
children gave a very enjoyable little
program that evening.
Mrs. Looney and children returned
home Sunday evening from a fortnight's
visit at Molulla.
Shipbuilding This Year
Oyer Three Million Tons
South Bend, IniL, June 11. Ship
building this year will exceed three mil
lion tons, whiL. next year it "will reach
thirteen million deadweight tons, Chair
man Edward N. Hurley, of tho shipping
board told the Notre Dame University
graduates. .
Hurley ouilined the plans for the
greatest commerce fuvn the world has
ever known. It would cost $3,000,000,000
and will literally bridge the seven seas
twith, the United States somraereial. yes
- Telephone
127 North High ,
NEW GRILL OPEN Opposite Oregon
Electric depot, lunches and meals at
all hours, from 6 a. m. to 11 p. m.
Sam Louie, 136 & High St. 6-21
McCornack kail oa every Tuesday
t 8. P. Andreses, C. C. W. B. Uil
son, K. R. 4 S. .
Oregon Cedar Camp No. 5246,meets
very Thursday evening at 8 o'clock
la Derby building, corner Court and
High atreeU. R. 3. Day, T. C; 3. A
Wright, clerk.
Heeler, president; Mrs. Lou Tillson,
secretary. All eases of cruelty or neg
lect of dumb animals should be re
ported to the. secretary for investi
"Oregon, Grape Camp" No. 1360,
. meets every Thursday evening in
Derby building, Court and High St.
Mrs. Parl Coursey, 214 Court St-,
oracle; Mrs. Melissa Persona, recor
der, 1415 N. 4th St. Phone 1436M.
bly No. 84, meets every Thursday at
8 p. m. in L O. O. F. hall. Norma h.
Terwilliger, M. A-; 0. A, Yibbart,
secrotary, 340 Oweng street.
Men's clothes, shoes, hats, jewelry,
watches, tools, musical instruments
bicycles, guns, rifles, revolvers, tuit
cases, trunks, cameras, typewriters
and furniture. Capital Exchange, 837
Court street. Phone 4U3.
proprietor. Garbage and refuse of all
kinds removed on monthly contract!
at reasonable rates. Yard and cess
pools cleaned. Office phone Main
2247. Residence Main 2272.
50 years experience. Depot, National
and American fence.
Sizes 26 to 58 iu. high.
Paints, oil and varnish, etc
Loganberry and hop hooks.
Salem Fence and Stove Works, ESO
Court street. Phone 124.
corner Commercial and Trade streets
Bills payable monthly in advance.
Hawaii and Porto Rico
Draft Men Called Today
Washington, June 11. Hawaii got its
first real taste of war's necessity today
wrlien Provost Marshal General Crowdoi
called on the island to furnish 4,236
drafted mon to entrain for Camp Arm
strong, July 1,
Porto Rico also was asked for 12,
408 men for Camp Las CasuB, San Juan
betwen Juivj 20 and July 1.
If Pendleton sustains its Round-Up
reputation iu rounding up idlers and
bums, it will soon bo a 100 por cent busy
town. - og
4sV jlf llf lit 4a lit 4t ife 4t
! 1 1 I
Soap should bo used very carefully,
if you want to keep your hair looking
its best. Mont soaps and prepared ham
noos contain too much alkali. This
dries the scalp, makes the hair brittle,
and ruins it.
The best thing for steady uso Is
just ordinary mulsifiod coeoanut oil
(which is pure and grcaselets), and is
liutter than the most expensive soap or
anything else you can nac
Ono or two twiMH)Miif ula will cleanse
tho hair and scalp thoroughly. Simply
inoiHten tho hair with water and rub
it in. It mukes an abundance of rich,
creamy lather, which rinses out easily,
removing every particlo of dust, dirt,
dandruff aud excessive oil. The hair
dries quickly and evenly, and it leaves
the scl1ij soft, and the hair fine and
silky, bright, lustrous, fluffy and easy
to manage.
You can get mulsified coeoanut oil
at any pharmacy, it's very cheap, and
a few ounces will supply cery mem
ber of the family for uionths. j
Wheat, soft white ..
Wheat, red
Wheat, lower grades on sample
Oats . 80n!8re
Barley. . to .... 1 $56
Bran ' . $38
WANT TO BUY for cash, mode T
room fcou&e, with large lot; 135 teres
all tillable, "near Muleshoe, Texas,
for Sakun. "Acreage; 240 acres, 04
cultivated, .40 pasture, good soil
lays well, running water, ' 3 mile
from town, will take $2500 in trade,
price $23,000; 60 res H cultivated,
19 acres prunes, fair buildings, it
. mile from town, $3,000. Owner, TQpna
1, 341 State St. . . 6-11
FOB SALES Five acre with goo
house, barn and out buildings fenc
ed, cross fenced and mast of tha
ground seeded, good water from
pump, fruit for family -use; oa
good road iy, miles from city Jim
its and car line, isquare Deal Real
ty Company, U. S. bank building;.
Phone 470.
For the purpose of trying to mala
the irrigation service moTe satisfac
tory the city will bo divided into tw
districts so that each district will get
the full service of the plant upon th
day it irrigates.
The iplaa it to have the houses whic.
bear even numbers on the street irri-
sata only on Monday. Wednesday. Fri
day and Sunday, and the houses whiea,
boar odd numbers on th streets irri
gate only on Tuesday, Thursday, Ba
urday and Susvday. This plan wiU per
mit every house to irrigate four days
out of each, week.
The punpose of the Water oompany
in furnishing water for drrigattoa i
not to furnish all the water a persom
can run through, the hose in the six
irrigation hours every day, but to furm
ish enough water to keep the lawn ia
condition. To use mow than enough ia
a waste. We will wimp the usual
amount otf water and hope to furnigsi
it more saitSsfactorily Salem Water,
Light ft Powor Co. tf
Shorts, per ton
Hay, cheat, new
FTav. viAtch. now
Hay, clover, new
Dry'whdto beans ; 779
Rnfturfnt . 424'
Creamery butter , , ISe
Pork, Veal and Mutton
Pork, om foot .. WOieiJo.
Voal, fancy - 1415a
Steers , 79e,
Cows 5(;7a
Bulls , ! 6fa7
Spring lamb 12Vj
Ewes . 67
Lamlbs, yearlings ............-.. M
Eggs and Poultry
Eggs, trade ...........................
Eggs, cash
Broilers, live
. 80s
, 24(o)2
Ilena, pound
Turkoys, dressed
Turkeys, live. No. 1 ........
Hens, dressed, pound ..
Old roosters
Potatoes, old 15
Potatoes, new '. 4a
California Red onions $1.75
Onions, green . 40a
Onions, Bermuda $
Artichokes , 75.
Cabbage ....r... 8
Aspanagus - 40a
Rhubard .. . . 40tt
Peas 1010Vja
Tomatoes, crate $2.59
Turnips . 34
Beets 3a
Cucumbers . $1.50
Cantaloupes .N $G6.50i
Oranges $7.75(ffi8
Grape fruit, California $4.59
Lemons, box $0.50(010.59
Bananas - 8 a
Htrawberries $1.50
Dromedary dates $5
Retail pneet
Creamery buttor 5W
Flour, hiitd wheat $2.85(o53.10
Flour, eoft wheat $2.65
Country butter - 46
I.gL'3, dozen - wn
fcufear, 11 H- f" -
Sales limited to $1
Portland, Or., June 12. Butter, citr
creamery 44o
Kggs, selected local ex. 30(a'4to
Hens 22f.'24
Broilers 2:!a28e 1
Geese 20o
Checso triplets 25'a26o ' .
Dally Livestock Market
Iteeeriptg 282
Tone of market steady unchanged
Prime steers $1413
Choico to good steers $12.50(313,
Medium to good ateeTs $1113
Fair to medium ateers s)10-5011.60
Common to fair steers $D('u l0
Choice cows and heifers $1075(3
Medium to good cows and heifers '
7.25(8.75 -'r-Pair
to medium cows and - heifers
Carriers .1.50rfi5 5a ,
Bulls $fl.50(a)10
Cnlvee $8.3012
Stacker and feeders 810--
Hogs 1
Ttcceipts 130
Tono of miarket weak unchanged
Prime mixed $16.50?i16.65
Medium mixed $10.3.Vo.l6.50 V
Hough heavies $13.50(215.63 "J
Pigs 15.25(ai5-75 '
Sheep ' '-
Keceipts 24 "
' Tone of miarket weak unchanged
Kant of mountain lambs $16V16.50
' Valley lambs l5.50(alO , ;
Yearlings $9.00 10.50 -.-(.
Wethere $9a 10 . ..Hi, ' .
Ewes 'i'13