Roseburg news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1920-1948, September 29, 1925, Page 2, Image 2

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- I" Pally Except Sunday by Th New-Review Ce Inc. -
" ... ... Iiiakii il Tli jumuM rnw, . t- :
Th Aseoclated Preaa ! exclusively entitled to th uae for republl
mi cation of lt newa dlapatchee credited to It or not olharwia ersdiled
i ia thle paper and to all local newa publlahed bar. In. All rlsbla ol f e-
i publication ( actl dlaptcbea herein ar aleo reaervad.
. B. W. BATES.-
BEHT li. 1U.TES-
' Entered aa second elaa matter
. Roseburg. Oregon, ander
Daly, per yer. by tnaH
.Dally, six month, by malL
- 1 V . I .. . 1. I. - l- .
; Dally, tares month!, by malL,
, j Dally, single mouth, by malL.
'Daily, by carrier, per month-
. Weekly News-Review, .by mall, per
,' The narrow escape which President Coolidge had some
days nito from being hit by an automobile, suggests that
from the high tot ::; the land, to the littlest kidlet that toddles
across the stiwf, e are ail iii Sanger from this modern peril.
' ' . The hazard is not confined to crowded cities like Wash
ington. Drivers .often run so rapidly through the centers of
sirtull towns, that such former resorts of safe seclusion now
. share the risks of the great city. .
l ! Every new advance in civilization brings new dangers.
" Conditions were very much safer in(the days before rail-
ro$ds, when about the only known peril of transportation
wgs the risk of runaway horses. In those quiet -old times,
IT there could have been but very little to scare a horse of or
t dinary mental competence. No pieces of newspaper blowing
"around in the breeze to make them kick up their heels and
climb the fence. ' , . l.
. Electricity brought a new set of hazards. But when
automobiles camefj the quiet and peaceful country road, in
"Which amiable naga used to jog 'along while their drivers
went to sleep in peaceful security, has now become a race
, track, in which the speeders care little for their own safety
Zi oranyone else's. VUe city and town street has become a kind
L cf modified railroad track. In many locations it is not much
safer crossing the street than it would be to use the path of
ZLthf express trains as a sidewalk, -i . '
! This peril will always exist. The people of Oregon must
ST learn to meet it. They: will be likely to conclude that the
H people who use the streets for the operation of these power
Jful machines, must be subject to rather searching tests, and
Jmist expect to lose this privilege if they manifest a lack of
regard lor the rights of the
- ..
: nrnni.Tr.. nnnh
..i PORTLAND, Ore, Sept. 29.
2 (SpeclBl) Pavnrablo weather last
-wi-k throughout the Pacific North
' woit contributed to hold employ-
Went to a hlnh lvel arcordlnx to
"!.thf 41, emptoynicnt icrvlce letter
i l?ni-d here tody. which itntrd
thai the total volume of Industrial
activity Is greater than It waa a
yeur ao. Iibor turnover at Iok-
Kink camps la heavy, the report
aaifl. but eawmlll workers are not
chtitiKlnK jobs. ......
- 'K"Iorta from 41, employment of
"2 fleas In various northwestern clths
. In. Urate that thera la plenty of
.-wofk for all who want It. The re-
potis were aa follows:
- Portland A lare part of last
'-'rw'k's employment demand In
" Postland was confined tft calls for
2.' vperlenced lORKrni. Other- em-
- ylojrment sources showed a sllitht
- leescnlntr In volume of Jobs offer-
hI.i lJbnr turnover at sawmills Is
. very low; lojncers continue to move
-;fnjn cani to camp. A few Jobs
" for, farm workers and dairy help
"-arm posted on local employment
Ilaymond South Bend. Wah.
"There are few unemployed nun on
-."U'inapa Harbor, but there la a lea-
st njna; demand for lalior. The ex-
tensive city pavltiK work has boen
.completed for this year and saw
. mills and box factories here are
- employing fewer men than they
we m one month aso.
- Aliercli-en Hoqulani-. There la no
- surplus of any kind of labor on
tlrays Harbor. Turnover In the
.-campa haa iHen heavy. Starttns;
. "next week nlxht shifts will be put
- on 'at the mills of the Hay City
'.Lumber company, and the Aber
T deen Lumber A Shltixle company
f here. It la reported; close to 300
' - extra men will ba employed. The
Itiver IxiExInx cini(Jr will soon
-atart actnal IorxUik at Its rampa
1 - near Copalls Crossing and four
- iildijs wllr be operated.
1 - Tvtroma Calls for construction
-"VorTtera and loxxers led last
wee;k'a employment demand here.
" Jew sawmill jobs have he'n nfTer
. vd. -aa men seem more or leas set-M.-tlcd
for the winter. ItaMnand anil
''upply of labor In Tacoma and vl
''xlntly are aboi't balanced.
- Sl-attle Despite the allKhtly lar
2 Iter; number of Idle men on Seat
tie's skill road, there are aa many i
. or more Jobs ioati-d on employ
" tn'tl boards here than there are
Hakra. Construction was the only
"emaluyment source which showed
a k asenlT.a: demand. Calls for
locera, laraely repliu-ements. are
In large volume, hut there Is little
lurnnver at sawmills.
' HpnkaneA fallln off In the
number of Jobs offered was noted
1 h"r last week, and although part
f tils waa due to deen-aaed turn-
Ores, the volume of employment Is
" smaller than It waa two weeks axo.
Ko new wihhIs work haa been atari
ed but several winter camps an'
due, to be-tln Uxln dnrlin the
Ben month. The number of men
eniirioyed In planers and box fao-
krle bis decreased ami one plant
'la-taisirtrd to have) laid off 12S
" m-w.- For Ihe first lime In many
weeks the supply of men Is greater
Una dtm-ud. ,
Preeldent and Manager
May 17, 1921), at th post office at
th Act or Marco 1, 17.
. 1.00
. 1.00
. .60
. .M
. i.oo
TUeSOAY, tHT. 2, 1928.
(AMocUtnl rresi Win.)
NEW YOUK, Sept. 20 Marring
a fight between the. Drowns and
Tigers for third place In the Amer
ican, and a llmoklyn-lloston, aklr
'mlBh for fifth In the National, the
major league baseball standings to-
day appeared fixed for the year
I with only two teams In the same
positions Ihey held at the close of
last year's racea.
Washington and Cleveland, first
and sixth In the American respect
ively, have been the only clubs lo
parallel their pace of a season ago.
Every team In Ihe National league
will finish In a new berth, unless
the Phillies put on a closing rush
accompanied by a further decline
of the Cuba. This would provide
opportunity for Fletcher's entry to
vault from Ihe cellar lo seventh
place, where Ihey ware perched
last October.
The champion Pirates closed In
11924 In third place; New York, now
second, was on top; Ihe third place
Keds were fourth, while the Cards,
completing Ihe 1925 first division
plcttore, last year were sixth. Bos-
ton rose from the cellar and Is sure
of a better position than It held
last year, while Ihe Cuba, now
seventh, were fifth a year ago.
Two second division c'ubs of 19-
24 have broken through to the
first section this year and a sharo
In the world s series receipts.
They are Ihe Athletics In the
American, finishing- second this
season as against fifth place last
I year, and the Cardinals In the Na
tional who rose from sixth place
In 1924 to take fourth thla year.
Thla crowdd out two second place
I clubs, the Yankees dropping this
year to seventh In the American
and the Koblns lo fifth In Ihe Na
tional. The American first division, as
constituted today, waa subject to
only ona poaalble change. The
WhlSoi mill saw a slender
chain-i' of climbing back to fourth
plaoe by closing with a rush
against Cleveland ttv-vroflt by the
posftlMe collapse oS'the Tigers
agaliQthe Drowns.
Only four gsmes were played
ye-tenlay. The Tigers divided a
twin hill with the Yankees taking
the flrat i six to two and drop
ping the s.Wnd. T to . Pane Hulh
tMggcd a brace of hoim Q nn0 ln
earn contest, lo run hi seasons
total lo Iwenty-four. J
Twenty bits gave the (Hants a
9-7 victory over the lloblns while
the 81. l.ouis Cardinals closed
their home season by scalping the
llraves, 4 to 1.
K I. A MATH FALLS. Ore, Pept
29,-The city rounrll laal night
passed an emergency ordinance
selling October jh as the date for
sHrial election to fill a rouucil
nm'iic aeaniv In Ihe second want
rauved by the resignation last
spring of M. H. West There are
now four avowed candidates In the,
field. '
. o I
Grass and clover seed aud seed-j
en at Wharton hroa I
In a recant colyum
" Wa lamented on the fact
That there wars a few ,
, Knockere yet walkin'
Around the atraeta . .
' Cheatin' the undertaker
And today wa ree'd
- The followln' latter
From a feller who
1 Signed It "IgnsU":
Dear Ed of Prunaa i
Don't let these knockere
-Discourage you!
Whenever you feel
Downhearted. Just remeber the
'Mighty Oak"
It waa once a
Nut too! - -
' .
The tax levy la located on the
banks of the Umpqua.
Only a few mora daya until the
aecond half of the taxea are due.
Who aald Mieter Pierce, didn't cut
'am in half? , ...
I 4
June Pluvlus waa right on hand
with his aprinklin' can which ra
minds hi that the state fair la on
this weak. t
Next weak I the Worlda Series)
atart and many a noontime lunch
will ba missed by the buay busi
ness man.
j ,
Whan his Adam lived in Eden Park
He gita quite dopey 'long to'rdaT
. dark. .
An' orawla into hie crib,
But do' ha sleeps dere wid de
: game, ... i - , -
Hia heart la lonely jus da earns;
An so da Lord Jehovah cams
An s wiped off him a rib.
:, ; i I
But Ad. snored on ha never woke,
Till in ftia back he feala a poke,
An' hully geal it'a Eval
W'y w'at t' ell'e die?" young
Adam crieoU
"W'y don't ye know?" de gell r-
plled: - 1
"I'm H'l Eve, yer prom I a" bride.!'. -Saya
Ad, "I got yer, 8teve!"
Ola Adam was a chump ae,yet , ,1
Ha w'u'ddn't kiaa her on a oet;
He tinka all dat ia can.) ,
Ag'ln Jehovah cornea one' day) '
An' pintin' to a tree did aay:
"Dat tree far you 'ain't 'healthy
ay Adam, "Lord, I'm onl"
But di makee Eva awful sore;
Her oravln' fer-an apple core
ft nearly mafctalier"faiht J '
Den Satan cornea, dreised like a
. snake, - - w
An' aid remarks tar her ha'd
"You're 'frald a elngle bit ter take"
Saya aha, "Yog bet I ain't!"
8ha call to Ad.: "Look here," aaya
. aha,
"I've picked an apple off'n dat
; tree,
An' here's a bite far you!"
No sooner did day taata dat fruit.
Da aame idea tru both did shoot:
"I need," says aha, "a new spring
. ult."
Saya ha, "I'll aay yar do!"
An' den de tunder ,'n lightning
An' Archangels wid aworda of
De gate togedder alammad.
Out In de cold, wid aprun akolta.
Poor Ad. and Eve got dare desoits.
But wust of all th' ting wot
D Lord aaid, "You b dam
ned!" 4
. Next week la fire prevention
week and wa suppose that doesn't
have anything to do with the fur
naoe which will undoubtedly be
fired up for th winter aeason in
a few days now.
4- 4- 4
"It's easy to catch a cold but
where In heck will a feller git a
hot toddy to cure it with?"
Cook with gaa.
(AM-latei Frrm Lnand Wlrr.t
SALKM. Or., Sept 29.-8. M.
ilet'llniork. J4 years old. a Kin
oner at the state penitentiary, died
today. He was received from Jef
ferson rounty February 1, 1919, to
serve from five to 20 years for a
statutory crime, lie has a sister
living In Michigan who will be no
il I led of his death.
V"-d grinders In all sizes
Wharton llroe.
A divorce was granted today to
Kobert It. Holme from Annie M.
Holmes. The couple were married
lu Portland, January X, 1925. The
husband charges ctuel and Inhu
man treatment, clainilug that his
wife struck him and spat In his
o I
We have an electric light plant, I
which has never been used, at half!
Ince. w nat tnn urn.
Four Daya Starting Sunday
The Iron Horse'
I State Press Comment 1
4s -' r -
Th Roaring Cop a .'
Ten tons of grape sold In sea
son to passersby from a roadside
stand Is part of the story of a little
fruit farm a few mile this aid of
Camas on the Vancouver-Camaa
highway. : j . . , ,
' it's a broad, smooth highway ilk
the state of Washington build.
It's along th Columbia, which Sun
day afternoon lolled In s goldea
sunshine with Its silver sheen
framed In the red and gold of th
newly turning autumn leave along
It banks. - -
A lad and a lass were out on the
road that afternoon. He drove and
ahe sat alongside with bar arm
around him. The prylig eyes and
the broad grlna of paasersby made
no difference to her. Old-fashioned
folks aren't swift enought to get all
the Ideas of the modern girL
The 10 tons of grapes-sold from
the tfj acre farm at a roadside
fruit stand example a new kind of
public market. It's the city peo
ple'a way of cutting out the middle
man and getting closer to the pro
ducer. It's growing lo be an enor
mous' .business and conaiderable
side business for small farmers.
Last aeason this little Claike
county farm sold 6(10 boxes of ap
ple along with, six tons of grapes
and pears and various other fruits
and vegetables. The year before
the aeven tona of grapes from the
St-acre vineyard Waa sold In bulk
to Portland buyer. f
And the covered wagon waa -on
that hlKbway Sunday attenoon.
All the be'onginga In two wagons,
the husband driving one and tke
wife the other, with swift automo
biles speeding by In both directions,
brought two geieratloLS together.
And at the very .-'mall city of
Camas, the highway "cop" was on
duty. "Pay attention to them stop
signs," he roared. Slop signs on
the streets of Camas were unex
pected. And their visibility waa so
low that they were difficult to see.
, And you don't stay long in Cam
ases after a highway cop threaten
ingly thundetj at you. That kind of
greeting makes you feel that tie
town regarda you aa an Intruder
aad an enemy and that it doean't
want you. '
And alnce a apeed cop killed a
driver on a highway. who wouldn't
stop and waa exonerated by a coro
ner'a Jury and highly commended
by his superior officer, one f 'ls
Umld when roared at from a y.r
son behind a tin alar and a frown
ing mug. Portland Journal.
i l MA :Billten ef Plunder . i . t
Stock frauds In New York state
last year enriched swindlers more
than I5U0.UU0.OI10 through sale, of
worthless securities. This Is de
clared by tne attorney general's of
fice ln that stale,
' One half of the atock frauds lr.
America are perpetuated In New
lork: Ue to al In the country being
one pillion dollars annually, it, la
declared, TJieae i are robberies.
pure and simple, and It la the fail
ure of the slate governments to do
their duty that makes them pos
sible. If Investors would only learn to
deal with reputable banks or bond
bouses there would be no losses. A
trouble Is that tt la generally those
least able to afford It that are vic
timized. The state Is criminally negligent
when It falls to protect, them
through rigidly regulating the la
sues of securities.
.State officials who do not rigidly
apply the regulatory laws, and leg
islators who fall to provide effec
tive laws, contribute to the plun
dering, of the victims. Portland
Journal. .
Forty Million Dollars. ,
It Is currently reported, and It
has not been denied, that the state
grange will father an Initiative
amendment to the constitution, to
be submitted to the people ln No
vember of next year, under which
tbe state will embark in Ihe light
and power business, on the basla
of Issuing bonds up to four per
cent of the assessed valuation of
Oregon, or approximately forty mil
lion dollars. Thla latest acheme
of atate ownership . and operation
haa the endoraement of Walter M.
Pierce, governor of the stale, and
on this shaky vehicle he hopes to
ride into office again.
We would like to warn the people
that thpy will be presented In due
A short vamp, high
arch model makes
your foot look smal
ler for the man
who wants a smart
style of the times.
- Proper Car of Feoda.:
DURING the hot. weather which
often continue Into . th last
weeks of September- it -ia weU to
consider the core of foods. Berries
and fresh fruit of all kind should
he examined dnlly to remove any
that are spoiled. Keep Id a cool
dark place;. small fruits are kept
best by spreading them -in shallow
plates. Their own weight cruabe
and spoil litem, Watermelon I
usually too larg for. any Ice box
compartment. It may be wrapped
In wet sacking and laid ln a draft
where the wind will blow over It
Frequent wetting will keep It cool
A few slice enay be cut and placed
In the Ice chest for Immediate use.
ftuch vegetable a pea, mm,
beet and other containing auger
should be served If possible, aooo
after gathering. Corn will begin to
ferment within air hnnr after pick
ing. The Ideal fond for serving I
vegetable gathered and put to cook
within an hour.- - i
Cucumber ahnuld h crisp, root
and dellrlou when properly treat
ed. For those who enjoy the wilted
and leathery vegetable, treat there
with salt and do not blame the en
cumbers If some one ba colic, or In
testinal spasms. f ' .
It must he well understood that
all food rich In nitrogen, such as
milk, and Ita products, meat, egg
fish and aura , foods decompose
easily under th Influence of beat
and moisture and moat of these
'food then become deadly poison
ous, causing serious illness that I
often YatnL . , -
Meat to be . kept . should be
brushed with an equal portion of
olive oil and vinegar, or melted bnt
ter and vlnegnr. Keep ln a root
place; this will protect th meat
from bacteria and make it more
lender a well. . 1
Fat decompose very quickly. The
msrmw of mutton and lamb and
all membrane should be removed
If the meat as to he kept. these
portions decsy very quickly. -
MB, I'll- Waetara Newspasar Ualoa.t
time with all sorts of propaganda
In support of the ' Idea of cheap
power and that the public ntter-
I ancea of such theorists as Oifford
1 Plnchot, Norria, of Nebraska,- and
."-well, of Alabama, will be broad
cast ever the state ln an effort to
prove that the enterprise will be a
profitable one for the taxpayers
who elected : Mr.! Pierce, because
thousands of them believed he
would reduce the state's taxation
burden. ....
Forty million dollar may be is
sued, under the proposed amend
ment, ln a commonwealth where
the per capita debt la already 172,
more than any other state ln the
whole union, except South Dakota.
. Mr, Pierce told the legislature
last January that hydro-electric
plants should not cost more than
1100 per horse power, and in that
statement, he displayed the great
Ignorance of a problem which de
serves more than guess work. If
he had Investigated the new Instal
lation at Oak Grove, he would have'
known that this plant of 35,000
horse power cost nearer 1200 per
horse power than $100 and that
figure does not Include the high
cost of transmission lines nor of
The legislature waa Informed by
the governor. that cheaper power
would bring to thla state hundreds
of Industries that would cause an
unprecedened development In the
Pacific northwest, yet we have it
on the authority of the United
States government that the com
bined cost of mechanical power and
of fuel for tbe heat used In manu
facturing processes averages only
two and eight-tenths per cent of the
value of the finished product, and
every student of economics knows
that the availability of labor, the
cost of raw materials, transporta
tion facilities, taxes and markets
are the controlling factors which
govern the locations of great Indus
trial plants, unless they happen to
find a water fall as at Oregon City.
Government and state ownership
and operation I a ghastly farce,
and we believe the people, once
they are In possession of the facts,
will refuse to sanction this newest
proposal of political Inspiration.
Oregon city Knterprtse.- - '
The Fleetwood
(Continued from page l.ji
Long Beach, California.
The show, tonight will start wlii
musical program by the Douglas
County Concert band and vocal se
lection by kUllie Parrish Hinges
of Salem. After that the horses
will appear In the following order:
Best, pair draft), gentlemen's
roadster (single) novice hunters,
ladies' three gaited saddle horses,
four-ln-baud, light weight hunters
gentlemen's five gaited saddle
horses, fine harness horses (sin
gle), musical chairs. . ..
Another , super-attraction . this
year. Is the floral exhibit with a
third more entries than ever be
fore. Tommy Luke of Portland 1
again superintendenL The Judge
are Felix Rueala and G. C. Cooper
of Seattle and Sam Forshaw of
Pendleton. Tbe show Is put on
this' year entlrelv by the profes
sional florists of the stale. Tbe
display of dahlia and glad tolas Is
unusually gorgeous.
Today I Grange and Woman's
day at the fair, with varlou fea
tures oa tho program arranged no-
coTdlogly, At 10 o'clock thla morn
ing a moving picture entitled
"Beea, How they Live and Work."
s shown by Professor H. A.
Soullen ot Oregon Agricultural Col
lege.- A new musical organization
appearing on the grounds today is
the Kiltie - Band from Tacoma.
which will play at intervals
throughout tbei day. The official
musical organization of the state
fair, the Douglas County Concert
band, will make . aeveraL appear
ances aside from its work at the
race track ln the afternoon.
A novel event la elated for 1:15
o'clock when 75 . homing pigeons
will be released In front of the
grandstand by the Flying Pigeons
Club of Portland. .
In the racing program pt the af
ternoon, the 2:15 . trot, and 2:25
pace will be featured.
, Flower Show Winnera
SALEM. Ore.. Sept. 29TudglnK
which began yesterday in the flor
al department and which was com
pleted but night, gave th follow
ing awards: .
Beit display cut flowers Smith
Floral company of Portland, first;
Bretthaupt of Salem, second; Chirk
Brother of Portland, third.
Best general display Fred M.
Young, Portland, first; Clackamas
greenhouse, second; Wilson Cront,
Geer company of Portland. - third.
Carnations Weldeman Brothers,
Wilsonvllle, first; Fred M. Young.
Portland, aecond. . .-
The first class J'adged, collection
of cut flowers, carried a -prize of
$125; aecond $75; third $50. The
next clasa carried a like amount,
with cut-nations carrying a first of
$35. second $15. third $10.
The Sweet Briar Club of. Salem,
took a first prize in the club clas
sification ln . the textile division
again thla year, this marking the
seventh time that this organization
composed of women of the Wallace
road district, have carried off a
first ribbon. One year they took
second. This carries a first prize
of $10.
' Best collection of roses Moun
tain View Floral company, Port
land, first; Fred M.- Young, Port
land, second; Clark Bros., of Port
land, third. Prizes were -$50. $25
and $15. Best display of hardy
plants and evergreens suitable for
garden, 250 feet square; arrange
ment and quality considered, all
grown by exhibitor. Mountain
View Floral company, . Portland,
flrat; Ween's nursery, Beaverton.
second. The first prize in this was
$125 with the second $75.
Best five varieties of gladiolas
Arthur C. Perrin, Portland, first;
Ralph J. Rooney, Portland, sec
ond. Prizes $20 and $10.
Best collection of gladiolas
Ralph Rooney. first; Arthur C.
Perrin, second; Graham Gardens,
third. Prizes were $35. $20 and $10.
. Best basket of roses Nlklas and
son. Portland, first: Smith's Floral
Shop, Portland, second: Clark
Brothers, third. A special was giv
en to Fred M. Young. Prizes were
$30. $20 and $10.
Beat basket of chrysanthemums
Smith's floral shop, first; Nlklas
and Son. second; Breithaupt, Sa
lem, third. Prize were $30. $2o.
and $10.
Best floral basket Smith's,
first; nreithauph. second; NiklRs.
and Son. third. Prizes were $50.
$26 and $15. . .
Peony varieties of dahlia were
Judged yeaterday. awarda going to
Dill Brothers Seed compa ty. Port
land, first; Miss vera L. Tucker,
ot Oreham,' second: Mrs. Giwge
Crites, Newberg. Inird.
Non-Competition Aida Show.
SALEM. Ore., 'Sepe., 29. Th
noa-competltire basis on which
county exhibits were arranged this
year at the state fair has brought
out exhibits that are truly repre
sentative of the various sections of
the state, and are. Incidentally, the
heat sort of advertising obtainable.
County agenta and others here to
take charge of these exhibits, one
and all express themselves as more
than pleased with the new ruling.
E. R. Oatman. supervising Jackson
county's exhibit, said today:
"Everybody la satisfied this
year, exhibitor and user alike."
C. R. Richards, county agent of
Coos county. Is equally outsKken
la appreciation of the' change.
Myrtle wood products, white cedar
and dairy products are featured ln
their booth.
lxuglns county shows some tine
grapes and apples. It Is advertised
aa "Ihe county ot diversified
crops." '
Klamath Is well represcnud by
grslns, grasses, and forage crops.
The Talent Irrigation district ot
Jackson county has a booth to It
self, and Is making a tine showing
with some splendid specimens of
potatoes and general products.
r.WrfeM f .vw Uaanl Wil
WASHINGTON. Sept. , Nego
tiators of a settlement on Frence's
four billion dollar debt to the I nit-1
! ColiStorihyDays
Ct,rles a they may seem, can b hirnod
into hour of real pleasure, when your home is '
Heated by One of Our Living
Room Stoves
We' are displaying several style and at various
price thi week. Come in and let u how you
these excellent value.
Chiirchill Hardware Company
The Iron Mongers
ed State poatiiooed their schedul
ed joint Bunion- scheduled for latw
today and laid plans to get togeth
er early tomorrow. Under Secre:
tary Winston, of the treasury - dn
partment, said the French were
not ready wit hcertain circulations
which they desired to preseut.
Cook with gaa.
BEND, Ore, Sept. 29. For the
first lime ln several weeks the
temperature last night dropped to
the frenlng point. Half an inch
of Ice was reported from East lake
by forestry officials' .who are at
work there. . ,
0 .
Cook with gaa. .
. . to -
- Medford Morton Milling Co'a
tii.WO plant here nearly finish
ed Baker Assays from. Mineral
belt, 2 5 miles from here show
$105. fig per ton.
Medford irrigation" district will
spend I'JO.OOO for 'SUQ-acre-fret
storage reservoir. ,
Carlton suffers shortage of
houses because ot new industries
being opened.
v Ashland fruit association sella
products through chain store or
ganisations, at exceptional prices.
Roseburg Umpqua National
forest had only 272 acres burned
over this year.
Grants Pass Harvest of Tokay
grupea begins, with excellent crop.
Kugene Five University stu
dent homes built this year, have
cost $250,000.
Hend Three years' task com
pleted i In finishing McKenzie
Highway over Cascade.- ..-Mit,
Union and Southern Pacific
pledge adequate fruit car service.
i with 64,000 refrigerator cars
Harrlfbnrg Work being rush
ed on new Pacific Highway bridge.
Yamhill County valuation Is
$20,215,120. . ,
Portland New Jonson and Von
ITorberg Theatre on East 45th
will cost $400,000.
Klamath. County grain crop
estimated at $800,000 bushels,
worth $850,000.
! Medford Owen-Oregoa Lum
ber Co. plans to spend $500,001)
in enlarging plant, to cut 500,000
feet dally.
St. Helens First National
People have gotten over the idea
that "Used Cars" and "Abused
Cars" are synonymous. They
now realize that it is purely a
matter of judgment on their part;
that is, judgment in choosing a
dependable dealer to buy from.
ROSEBbnO, OR. - ,' PHONE 458
Dodge- Brothe-hs Dealers Sell Eooo.useo Cars
I 1920 Dodge TouringQ $475
1 1923 Ford Touring ........'.".....$275
Dodge Brothers Automobiles
and Graham Trucks
Four Days Starting Sunday
The Iron Horse
Hank will build now $20,000
home. ;
. Kugene - Telephone company
will install 300 more telephones.
Roseburg Hulk ot all prune
harvested here run to 40-slze or
better. r
Astoria 600 tona salmon re
cently shipped to Australia; larg
est Salmon cargo ever loaded here.
Ivewberg Pacific College opens '
35th year with largest attendance
in Ita history. - , ; ,'
Enterprise City pays off . an
other $10,000 city bonds.-expecting
to make $40,000 reduction
for 1925.
Portland City ' has 81,684
phones, 3.0? per cent gain In a
year, best of the large Coast
i rants Pass High grade tollu
rlde and sylvanite ore found ln
Ureeflback mine.
Corvallls Oregon Agricultural
College expecta 3600 full time stu
dents this year.
Hood River . Apple Growers'
Association seiis 3OG.0C0 boxes ot
apples to one buyer.
Medford Work begun on the
Brhuler apartments, to cost $60,
00 ft. . - ....
New 125 mile scenic drive open
ed lit Deschutes national forest.
Baker City . Ground brol.en
for new Calvary Baptist church.
Oregon plumbers plan to bold
Instruction classes for apprenticea
In various local unions. i
Burns Paramount ' grades
established for streets and walks.
Klamath Kails Caqipbell
Towle Company buys ,6,1100,000
feet pine on Saddle Mountain. .
Grants Pass Oregon Irriga
tion Congress will meet here, Oc
tober 5 to 7. -
Reedsport City contracts for
grading, graveling and filling of
roads at $19,492. -
Wendllng Knoth-Kelly Com
pany starts clearing for new log
ging camp above Camp 34.
Salem Prunes selling up to
10 cent a pound this year.
Hood River Concrete build
ing to be erected here.
Warrenton Cooperative Fish
ermen receive city deed for $25.-
tiuu site, tor big cannery to be
built, this fall. -