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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (July 20, 1918)
Go to Church Sunday
Subjects of Sermons and Where They
Will Be Delivered in Salem Houses
of Worship, Tomorrow
Sural Congregational Church.
H. C. Stover, miuistor. Sunday school
t 10 a. n:. Morning service at 11 a. ru.
Central Congregational Church.
Corner South 19th and Ferry streets.
H. C. Stover, minister. Similar- school
at 10 a. m. No morning service. Sermon
toy the pastor at 8 p. m.
First Congregational Church.
Liberty ami Center streets. Dr. W. C.
Canter, miuiater. 10 n. m. Sunday school.
Prof. W. I. Staler, superintendent Clas
ses for all ages. H a. m. "A Well Bv
He Gate." No evening service in this
church. The congregation will juin
other churches iu the Union service.
The Salvation Army.
343 V4 Court street. Sen-ices will bn
held on Saturday at 8 p. m. Sunday
qsbool at 10:45 a. m., 3 p. m. and at
Pp. ni. Bro. Tibletts will preach at 3'ant.
and 8 p. m. holiday school at 2 p. m,
Captain J. Miller, offieer in charge.
. Nazarene Church.
North Nineteenth and Marion streets.
Bunday school at 10 o'clock and preach
ing at 11 and 8 in tho evening. Prayer
iucetin(r at 8 o'clock on Wednesday ev
ening. We invito you to these- services
We are Bure you will enjoy them. A.
Comiijg tho first of August. A groat
tampuieeting with great preachers and
gr."m singers. -. To be held at North
J4th and A streets. Everybody invited
Jfo further announcements will be
United Evangelical Church.
Cottago street near Center. Sunday
achool at 10 a. m. Preaching at 11 a. m
ly tho pastor, G.' L. LevclL No sei
vice at tho church in tho evening. Wj
will worship at the Union services of
Highland Friends Church.
Corner of Highland and North Church
utreets. Sabbath school at 10 a. n.
Nathan Swabb, superintendent. Meet
ings for worship, preaching 11 i, m
and 8 p. in. Hev. Cromley of Astoria,
will preach in th.o morning and Nathan
Swabb in tho evening. Christian En
deavor at 6:45 p. m. Prayormeotiiip on
Thursday evening at 8 p. m. Everybody
welcome. Josephine Hock.ott, pastor,
Special Meetings at Willson Park.
The pastors of the city and their con
gregations are invited to unite in a ser
ies of open air meetings to be held at
Willson park 7 p. m. July 21 and to con
tinue each Sabbath evening thciv.'aftei
at the same hour until the second Sab-
DAIRY CATTLE PLUS WESTERN CANADA
,11 " . s.. . . , v v.x.;.:-:;-.x-x:v
4 -ill- J ; i u , fin h f n
1 1 ifi! ;yJ ft 7n
r,i! r t M If Vi If - H
-t. yf 1 ?. y C.aHW
: Here's a tip to use in your battle I
.With H. C. L. Cheese it. Not in a j
slangy sense, but literally. We have
j J; . 1 , .,
had meatless, wheatless and other-
less days prescribed. W e nave been I
urged to eat corn and fish to save!
Ivheat and meat. Why has no one
urged the use of more cheese?
In foo . value cheese )s the equal
Jf most meats and superior of many. I
t is far less expensive and can he!
looked in many ways to make it a I climatic and atmospheric conditions more farmers are turning their at
taple food. Potatoes, rice, maca-; thronphout the whole of Western , tention to dairy cattle. Dairying
Joni, hominy and other cereals: Canada are ideal for the raising of j Associations arid good I railroad trans
baked "au grntin" provide dishes! live stock. It is unsurpassed f or , portition combine to bring big rc
who3e richness dispense with a meat grazing purposes, being for centuries ; turns into the dairy farmers'
accompaniment. Europeans have the home of countless thousand! of I pockets.
Jong used cheese in lieu of meats, j buffaloes. These were displaced byj. There is still much good grazing
In many sections of Europe cheese the great herds of CalUe Baron 3. : land to be had at low prices an i
ls served at all meals, the cheese: What was good for beef rattle is dairy stock of all breeds is available
iish being as indispensable as ourlgood for dairy cattle and Canadian ' tt the various Canadian Govcn;m.:it
Jmtter dish. There the whole cheese! dairymen are proving this. If it is . Experimental Farm and the ('mi
ls placed on the table and slices are j desired to supplant prizing with i-dian Pacific Demonstration l-'arm.
cut as wanted. This is much more; other feed, Canada's rich virgin: Tor the man who wants to iret into
economical than our habit of serving; imiries yield maximum harvests st ithe Cheese Game, now is tl-.e tima
it in bits. . i minimum cost . 'and Weitc '".nada is the r;l;ice.
bath in August. Good music will be
supplied. Dr. Kantner of ,the First
Congregational church will address the
audience' the evening of July 21st. By
invitation of the Salem Ministerial association.
Castle Chapel United Brethren Church
Corner Uth and Nebraska avenue.
EugUwood. Bible school at 10 a. m.
W. W. Bosebraugh, superintendent.
Preaching at 11. a. m. by tho pastor.
No evening service as the congregation
will worship at tls? open air meetings
at Willson park. Frayer meeting each
Thursday night at 8 o'clock.
F. H. Neff, pastor.
Swedish Tabernacle M. E. Church.
Corner South 15th and Mill streets.
John Ovall, minister. Sundaj schocl
nr 2 p. m. Gust Anderson, superinten
dent. Miss Hannah Christeusm. assist
All are welcome.
241 State street. Service 3 p. m. Sun
day. Everybody invited. Wm. Kenyan,
First Baptist Church,
ftov. G. F. Holt, I). D. pastor. Sunday
school 9:45 p. m. Public worship with
prcaehine 11 a. m; and 8 p. ni. Young
People 's meeting 7 p. m. Sermon Top
ics: morning "For What Wj Stand.''
Evening: "A Chapter From th,3 Modern
Book of Acts." Everyone is cordially
First Congregational Church.
Corner Center and High streets. Bible
school assemblv at 9:43 under the direc-
jtion of H. C. Kpplcy. Orchestra music,
live sessions. Welcome. Rev. Clarence
Reynolds who is visiting his pcopV) at
this place will speak at the eleven
o'clock service Special music by a
chorus choir. Mr. Reynolds is the min
ister a Stockton, Cal. A good atten
dance i3 desired. There will bo no ev
ening services at tho church while the
union services are continued in the park.
Rev. II. A. Camahan, formerly of
Ashland, Oregon, will occupy the pul
pit in the morning at 11 a. m. No even
ing sei vic.j on ncouut of Union service
at Willson park. Special music uuder
the direction .of Miss Minnetta Makers.
Mr. Archie Smith who enters military
striven tho coming week will also sing.
Sunday school at 9:4
Clasps for all
. Mid week prnyer service Thurs
day at 8 o'clock.
10 a. m. Sunday school, John Lippold,
superintendent. 11 a. m. Divlno ser-
From whore are we to get more)
chee: when none is beinu imported I
from Europe, and we now consume j
all that our American dairies are '
maTlufa(.turing? Why. from our
neighbor Canada, of course. For the !
production of good milk, and hence ;
good cneese, no country in tne world .
is better adapted than Canada. Its;
prairie provinces occupy the same!
latitude as do the-famous cheeso-1
makinff countries of Eurooe. The:
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM, OREGON
vice ud eeruion by the pastor. 3 p. in
service at Fruitland. 7 p. in. Dcdiestiop
of service flag. Tuesday evening S p.
m. Field secretary Wiener of Naper-
viU, 111., will speak at the local church.
Leslie Methodist Church.
Corner South Commercial and Meyers
streets. Horac.5 N. Aldirch pastor. 9:45
a. in. Sunday school, E. A. Rhotea, sup
erintendent. 11 a. m. Public worship
with sermon by Dr. Hammond. Union
mettiug iu tho park at 7 p. in. The Ep
worth League will meet with the Ep
worth League of the First M. E.
church. , ' ;
M.rs. Jennie Earl received a tele
gram Thursday morning from her
brothers in ldah stating they had en
listed and would pass through Port
land that day. She arrived from her
home on route 1 in timo to take the
north bound morning train. '
J. J. Mitchell and wife ho recently
came to HulU-lard from eastern Oregon,
and took over the 1 ia&cs place south of
town, have made some changes that
have made wonderful improvement in
the place and meant a lot of hard work
They are not yet through with the
schedule iplanned and as soon as the
ground gets softened by the fall rains
will do a lot of stump pulling and oth
Mr. and Mrs. Rodger V. Liondon,
whose former home was alt Eddyville
before this war condition upset every
thing, spent Sunday and Monday with
their grandmother, -Mrs. E. J. Gloason
and other relatives. Mr. London is in
the navy aud ihas been stationed at
Mare Island, Mrs. Loudon being down
there on a visit, returning with him,
who is heno. on a twenty one day fur
the past week it has been
supposed that the Hubbard members of
the hospital corps stationed at Camp
Ixwia sinlce 5.s organization, is) en
route to France, the port of embarka
tion and time is for safety's sake with
held. From HuMrnrd, Guy S. Weaver.
Gordon Grimm; woodburn, Beth Bee-
be, Cmirel Ogle; Portland, Reggie
Hurst, Bert I'uppy, brother of Mrs. L.
A. Beckman; Herbert McKenzie, broth
er of Mis. F. A. Pook. Major Sclwood
and Cnptnin Onrliton C. Smith, in com
mand. Hubbard Enterprise.
The Daylight Saving Law Is a Bio.
! Help lo War Gardens. Complete in
structions foi War gardening will be
sent to the readers of this paper
upon application to the National War
Garden Commiuion, Washington,
D. C, enclosing a Uft it An
MAKE FAT PURSES
, T,.f" v. i ..-j.icw. jy., us
Canada's output of cheet.e is eoi'ig
up by loaps and bounds. Muiu'.oLi
and Alberta each pu? on the (kct
a million pounds in 1916. Canadian
butter has a great reputation, due !o
:he splendid system of irraii.iii
which insures a standard qualitv to
tlic consumer. Canadian cheese n
gaining this same high rcputuHi.a
because the same system of (.'radii, ir
governs its marketing. The demami
is taxine the outnut and more aim
dYUCHT SAVING BILL- 1
5 O'CLOCK- 3 HOURS TILL DARK
NORTH HIGH TO
Last Of Men WBo Will Entrain
July 25th In District
. Number Two
The Weodburn draft board has issued
a call to 43 reclstrasts to report here
to entrain for Camp Lewis on July 25.
next Tluitday, on the 2:16 p. ni. train,
the registrants to report to the board
at 2 p. m. on the 24th, when Dr, Pin
ley, a specialist f Salem, will conic
here and examine them regarding their
eves and ears, thereby sawing them
a 'rip to Salem. The call has been made
to 4S, but only 46 are to go out of the
following. M. E. Smith will go out of
Portland and F. B. Griffiths out of
Spokane, but they will be included in
the number of 46:
C. E. Marts, West Woodburn, scrail
Xo. 800; order No. 238.
C. Hagenauer, Slverton, serial Xo.
1GC4; ordef No. 1.(55.
F. J. White, Ai-rora, serial Xo. 41;
r.-ler Xo. 5S. ,
O. C. Erben, Silverton, serial Xo.
1000; order Xo. 717.
J. O. Parrish, West Woodburn, ser
ial Xo. 812; order No. 721.
M. E. Smith, Silverton, serial Xo.
902; order Xo. 724.
E. Plinsky, Silvorton, serial Xo. 10.13
order No. 756
T. Thornley. Silverton, ser'al No.
903; order No. 757.
P. E. Zurhnden. Jr., Woodburn, serial
No. 2JC; order No. 7o9.
E. J. Clark, Woodburn, serial Nc.
787; order No. 780.
Ii. M. Connor, St. Taul, serial No.
81; cider No 782.
P. Bowen, Silverton, serial Xo. 826;
order No. 784.
A. M. Follrich, Woodburn, serial Xo.
296; older No. 785.
K C. -Hansen, Silverton, sciial Xo
1005; order Xo. 787.
L. C. Krieeer, Hubbard, serial Xo. 27
order No. 790.
O. W. Lindquist, Aurora. Berial Xo.
779; erder Xo. 803.
F. A. Schwerter, Jit. Angel, serial
Xo. 482; order No. 810.
O. Dahlen, Silverton. serial No. 839;
order No 814. 1
E. I Cloose, ' Woodburn. serial Xo.
247; order Xo. 820.
O F. Eniile, Woodburn. serial JNo.
253; order Xo. 825.
J. Faulkald, Silverton, serial No. 849
order No. 847.
E E. Anundson, Silverton, serial No.
819; order No. 854.
; C. B. Hhanor, MeKee,, serial No. 474;
order No. 857.,
C. B. Moen, Woodburn, serial Xo.
518; order No. 859. ' ' .' '
C. F. Butch, Mt. Angel, serial No.
386; order No. 888.
G. W. Bicketts, Salem, serial No.
644; order Xo. 894. ;
J Wilcox, Brooks, serial Xo. 706; or
der No. 908.
0. V. Howard, Gcrvais. serial No.
719; order No. 911.
W. C. Lucht, Mt. Angel, serial No.
515; order No. 912.
J. M.- Keiger, Woodburn, serial Xo.
568; order No. 914.
L. L. Bailer, Silverton, serial No.
S2i.': crfiiT No. i2).
C. V. Lewis, Scotts Mills, serial Xo.
E99; order No. 943.
J. H. Schiedler, Silverton, serial Xo.
607; order No. 80.
M. A. W. We.tendorf,Mt .Angel,
serial No. 535; order No. 9u'(i;
B. Harrison, Gervais, serial JNO. 3Ju;
order Xo. 963.
J. Ij. Snvder, Aurora, serial Xo. 39;
order No. 965.
C. G. Davis, Silverton, serial No. 917
order Xo. 970.
T. Cr.onen, Aurora, serial Xo. 47; or
der No. 973
M. J. (ileason, Gervais, serial No.
364; order No. 976.
H. W. Jloughman, Alt. Angel, serial
No. 466; order No. 679.
W. B. Jonas, Scoitts Mills, serial No.
591; order No. 982.
8. (J. Johnson, suverton, serial jno.
805; order No. 985.
W, E. Vielliitan, Gcrvais, sena.1 JNO.
177; order No. 9H6.
K. E. Warnock. Silverton, serial No
90S; order Xo. 991. -
I. Ii. Lvons, Silverton, serial Xo.
1019; order Xo. 993.
M. M. Artpiuwall, Brooks, serial Xo.
054; order Xo. 998.
H. E.' Dale, Silverton, serial Xo. 992;
order No. 995.
J. E. Broyles, Woodburn, serial Xo.
290; order Xo. 1005.
C. Kus3, Gervais, serial No. 730; or
der No. 1011.
O, BrJbenn, Gervais, serial No. 113;
order No. 101 7.
J. W. .Waibcl, Scotts Mill serial
Xo. 621; order No. ID-'l.
G. h. Sims. Woodburn, serial Xo.
1061); order No. 1023.
E. D. Irwin, Woodburn, serial Xo.
264; order No. 1026.
L. Tate, Brooks, serial No. 701 j or
der No. 10:i4.
A. B. Kroiuberg, Mt. Angel, serial
No. 471; order No. 1015.
C. F. Warnock, Silverton, serial No.
907; order No. 1049.
Some of the bovc alternates may
be noeiwiary on account of delinquents
or reten tions at the lant moment.
P. J. Spmolke, Scottn Mills, wa
reatlv to no. but ail the amount of
stretching diil not biing
him to the
renuired heiuht. He
us 3-8 of an inch
too short. Woodburn ladopendent.
amoMLms usees cohhusioh
Home-made rack for placing in
wash-boiler for holding jara. The
crosa pieces should be thick enough
to allow circulation of water under
neath jars. This and many other
good suggestions will be found in
the free canning book which the Na
tional War Garden Commission of
ur,.hinfTnn will tend any reader for ,
two-cent stamp to pay postage.
SATURDAY. JULY 20, 1913
(Continued from page one)
pedo struck, his sliip and sent it to the
bottom, no one saw a submariue, a
periscope or a wake,"it was said.
Furthermore, three vessels standing
by were not attacked-
Xo internal explosiou occurred, offi'
cials are positive.
Th.3 extent of the loss is undetermined
pending checking up survivors with the
The San Diego was going at the rate
of fitteen knots and sunk ui IJ minutes
Admiral Paliuer said.
The sea was smooth and tha weather
The rescued of the crew were trans
ferred to the U. B. ilaisi.
All reports say tlws Sau Diego men
liaiidled themselves splendidly, taxing
tueir stations as though only going
through daily drill.
. The ipine theory was discounted by
reason of the location of the explosion
as a mine ordinarily explodes torward.
Iu this ease there was a single explo
siou aft. Xo magazines blew up and
everything poiuied to abxouco of a
mine. There was a suggestion in sonic
quarters, however, that a mine looa-.'d
by the first U-boat raiders had strangely
The best available information places
tho ship's complement at 1,250.
The department messages indicated
a small loss of life. Some are believed
to have perished in the explosion.
American naval vessels last night
found and destroyed five or six mines
in the same vicinity in which the San
Diego .was sunk, tho navy department
The department had been striving
since yesterday to clear up the mystery
surrounding her destruction, seeking es
pecially to. learn whether a submarine
Many naval officers have had tho idea
Germany would resume her U-boat war
fane off the American coast. .Burners
say that a submarine was responsible
but t"at theory is uncontirmed.
Tho last liilomiation mado puunc, was
announcement that 1,156 officers and
men had been landed from the vessel, in
addition to 30 previously reported.
If a U-boat is responsible, tho racr Is
particularly significant, because Tire
Island light is at the very gateway
to New York. ' Hence, it would mean '
that operations are directed against tra
ffic out of that port.
As against tho submarine theory,
there were tho theories that either t
mine or au internal explosion had caus
ed the disaster.
No further reports have boon recfllw
of any submarine having been sighted 01
of any further U-boat activities in mat
"Heports received by tho navy de
partment indicate that when the armor
ed cruiter San Diego was sunk tho con
duct of officors and men was iu accord
anco with the best traditions of tho
navy," Bear Admiral Palnior, acting
secretary of tho navy, stated today,
"Captain H. H. Christy, the e'.immaa
der, was the last to leave tho ship. Al
the ship was turning over hfl made hii
way over the side to the top of the ai
nior belt, thbncc to the bilgo keel and
jumped overboard. As tho captain left
the ship the crew cheered him and tho
executive officer. They cheered the
ship as it went down. As the flax was
raised on tho launch tho men iu the
boat sang the Star Spangled Banner.:
"As the vesi-cl was struck officers
and men instantly obeyed orders, going
immediately to their stations and re
maining at their pouts until the onier
was given, "all hnnds abandon ship."
The ship was abandoned in good order,
tho men taking to the boats aa diroo
Forty-Five Million Feet
Of Lumber For Ships
Tacoma, Wash., .liilv 15 Orders for
45,000,000 feet of Douglas Fir lumber
for use in the Daughterly type of ships,
uow being built in 0:i Eat', probably
will bo placed with tho nulls of Ore
gon ami Washington within the next
fow days, according to telegraphic ad
vice received this morning from fiuhert
B. .Allen, Secretary of the West Coast
Lumbermen's Association who is rciire
rtwiting tho industry at Washington,
Mr. Alen nlso advise- that ho .has
closed contracts for 3,600,000 foot of
Fir lunilber for tho navy and that tho
Government will requiro large addi
tional quantities1 of common Fir for
the mammoth munition plant now be
ing built near Pittsburgh, Pa.
All this business following on the
herln of the orders for 63,000,000 fee
of Fir for tho Eastern Army canton
ment.'!, placed hero two weeks ago,
will tax the mills to their utmost, but
li al lumbermen are confident that
they cr.n supply every frwt of lumber
required and make deliveries on record
It is apparent that in supplying its
i 11 tn re lumber needs the Government
will pfuni ,moro and more to the Dong
las Fir territory. Never before have
inch immense quantities of Fir been
purchased for far eastern delivery.
Tho Southern Pine mills, which here
tofore have handled the Government 's
with ordero jibiced nuiiy weeks ago
which they have, not yot filled-
On the other hand,, the fir producers
of the Northwest have nut defaulted
in the delivery of a single government
order. eBsides nioetincr the ranter,, re-
(,!, fluents thev arc furnishing nearly
,fioo car loadi of airnlane fir tmr month
and are supplying the coast shipyards
with all their lumber requirements.
Maine Mascot In
: Thick of Battle
With American Army on the Marnfi,
July 19.-Jimmy, the V. 8. Mascot
has been through the recent .Marine
drive on the Marne and is back in the
Marine billet, unscathed.
When the "Devil Da" began the
march toward tho German lines, Jim
my fell sight in line. All the coaxing,
threatening and pleading that the pick
of the regiment-could do wag of no
avail. Jimmv's -comrades were going
Re-Urnon cf Family
(Capital Journal Special Service) j
North Howell, Ore., July 19. Stev-
ens family reunion. TUa twenty-seventh
annual reunion of the Stevens family
was held at the farm houra of Mrs. Bis
pa Kingo of near Gervais on Wednes
day, July 17. A most profitable day
was enjoyed by all present. Owing to
the shortage of help caused by the war
the attendance was smaller than in pre
The original family numbered eight-
six eirls and two bovs these are an
alive and in good health; all able to do
a good day's work. Six of thein have
outlived their husbands and wives, tne
two youngest being the only ones with
their life companions still with them.
There were five children present, re
presenting fur generations of three dif
fcreut branches of the family. Ihey
wertt: Margaret Boss, great grand child
f Mrs. Eebecca Mount; Doris and .Ro
bert Groshong, great grandchildren of
Mrs. Bisna Uings, and Catherine and
Caroline Bump, great grand children of
The family now numbers 278 living
members. Owing to the fact that the.
girls out number the boys two to one. I
Thns are seven in tike service under,
the cokirs at the preseut time with eight'
more called. !
The main feature of these gatherings
have been the basket dinners and this
was no exception to the rider there was
not slice of white bread on tho table '
but the fried chicken, tho salads, and
war cakes and pickles proved that these
pioneers and their descendants could
' Hoovenzc" without handicap or hard-!
ship. . !
Tho next reunion will be held at the
farm home of Mrs. Christina Esson, the
third Wednesday iu July, 1919, and
each member was instructed to come
and bring one more for the good of tho 1
Miss Pearl Busscll who has been vis-1
iting friends W're for two months has'
returned to her home in Tacoma.. j
Word has been received from Andrew
Kuss that ho is now training in the ar
tillery at Ft. McArthur, San P,cdro I
California, and would probably be there '
for the next six months.
Isaac Stevens has left for a visit,
with his daughter, Mrs, E. T. Batcsonl
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. McEllwain and:
Miss Esther Scharf wore shopping in Sa-!
lorn Saturday. .. I
Mrs. J. E. Cutsforth was calling on
Mrs. C. A. Sawyer Wednesday of last
into trouble, well, then, so was Jiimmv.
While the hand to-hand conflict
raged between the Marines and the
Huns, Jimmy was here, there, every
where, scurrying back and forth, his
eyes pleadiing to ho allowed to aid.
After the .battle, the Marine, realia
ing that they wtuld nover be able to
keeip Jimmy out of any more enguge-
meiiiM,immoojiaitel lashioned a minia
ture gas mask and shrapnel helmet with
which the mascot will be armed the next
time he goes forth anto the fray.
COLD PACK METHOD
IN 12 SHORT STEPS
Storing filled jars on the pantry
thelf or in a cellar store room. The
wrapping and the curtains exclude
light. Each jar should be labeled.
Any reader of this paper, by send
ing a two-cent stamp to the National
War Garden Commission at Wash-
book" Wi" f"eiVe ' free canDin
t THE MARKET t
Wheat, lower grades on sample
Oats .. g085e
Barley, toa $56
Bran ' . (:S
Shorts, per ton ........... . (38
Hay, cheat, new Si!3
liny, clover, new $25
Dry white beans 77MC
Creamery butter .. 4U
Fork, Vea and Mutton
Pork, on foot 15 3-4(5, 1G Vic
Veal, fancy i:il,jc
Spring lambs lue
1anibs, yearlings G(u)7t
Egg and Poultry
Eggs, cash '3Sc.
Ivggs, itrailo Site
Turkeys, live, No. J 21fa2J
Hens, dressed, pound 80c
Old roosters 15WD1
Broilers, live .......... .. 22Cw2"ic
Hens, pound 21e
Potatoes, old 75t
Potatoes, new . . 3 3-4 4c
California red onions . t'i
Onions, green ... 40
Onions, Bermuda ;. . $1.75
Onions, Yellow Danver, Calif.... $2.40
Artichoke , 75f
Tomatoes, crate : . il.SO
Turnips .' , 2e
Beets ....... . z'jt
Cucumbers . . . 751)5
Peaches, crate $1.23
' NATIONAL TJLt
mp rf;iAIA0(tN WM
Itii' commission mmamm
A Doll's Housa
"A DOLL'S HOUSE
The New York Tribune says:
"How Elsie Ferguson does tug
at one's heart stringsl You find
yourself sitting on the edge of
your chair and following her
every movement. There is a wist
ful quality too, which always
makes you fv?cl sorry for her, even
when she is having a good timt."
FISHER & EVELYN
Singing and Saxaphone
The News of the orld
A Dolls House'
Grape fruit, California $4.50
Lemons, box $9.D0(alO
Dromedary dates $6
Apricots . $1.00
Creamery butter 55e
Ilonr, hard wheiit $33.10
Country butter 45c
Birgs, dozen 45c
Sugar cnlos limited to two pounds in
Salem end 5 pounds to rural purchas
ers. For canning purposes "5 lbs at
r.irthuid, Or., .Inly tiO.Butter, city
K (;, sotir.ted local ex. 44(5 17e
Cheese triplets 2"(u,2Sc
Sally Livestock Market
Bik-eip!s 50 4. -, ,;
Tone of market steady, unchanged
Prime steers $12(ii)13
Choice to good steers $11(12
Medium to cood steors $0(ffil0
Fair to medium steers $8f9
Common to fair steers $5(t)8
Choice cows and heifers $8-50(59
Medium to good . cows and heifers
Fair to medium cows and heifers
Canncru $2,34 50
Stockai i and feeders $79
Tone of market firm, unchanged
Prime mixed $17.35(f17.S
Medium mixisl $17.15('i 17.50
Kouh heavies $10.3516.65
Tono of market firm, nnchanped
Kust of mountain lambs $13.50(314
Valley lambs n13.50
Br,"- s - T f '
I - ;