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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
27 MILES OF WORK
1 HPS AWARDED
' Nearly 28 More Miles Are
tendance in spite of rain. Good
weather today brought hundreds of
outside people here, and with tne
townspeople turning out en masse.
the grounds were crowded -to ca
pacity. All business houses were
closed this afternoon and big dele
gations were here from Independ
ence and Balem. From Salem the
Cherrians came with their band.
Walter M. Pierce, democratic can
didate for governor, spoke yester
day. An invitation was extended to
Governor Olcott, but he declined;
Exhibits are finer and more nu
merous than ever, particularly in
the livestock division, where many
of Polk county's world's record
Jersey cows and Angora goats are
to be seen. The McMinnville band
is furnishing music for the three
TOTAL SUM IS $618,590
days of the fair.
WORK 00110 NHS
TOXGIE POIXT PROJECT TO
Federal Highway System Is to Be
Taken tp With Bureau Agents
at Xext Month's Session.
START ABOUT J AX VARY 1,
THE MORXIXG OREGOXIAX, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1922
fXl SWEET J.
At yesterday's session the state
highway .commission let 27.47 miies
of road work, amounting to 1400,
60S, and has under consideration
27.89 miles, amounting to t?17,982,
pending adjustments, so that the
day's session practically amounted
to 64.36 miles of work, totaling
The November meeting will prob
ably consume four or five days, as
at that time the commission will
work out the budget for 1923, allo
cating available funds, and prepar
ing data for the coming session of
At the meeting next month the
ccmmission will also take up the
federal road system with represen
tatives of the bureau of public
roads. The commission has sub
mitted its suggestions and the map
la now being negotiated. An in
tended conference on this matter
yesterday was postponed because of
pressure of other matters.
Road Contract Awarded.
Another step toward completing
The Palles-C-lifornia highway was
taken when the commission awarded
a contract to Moore & Anaerson
to grade 9.35 miles and surface 15.65
miles of this highway. The section
is in Jefferson county from the
' -Wasco county line to Madras.
On the same highway the commis
sion awarded to the Union Bridge
" company the job of constructing a
bridge rt White River for $18,507.
Bids for another bridge on The
Dalles-Callforaiia highway at Shear
ers' were rejected and the work will
be readvertised. The White river
bridge is in Wasco county.
Roosevelt highway will have four
- more miles improved when some
minor right-of-way matters are ad
justed. This section is in Coos coun
ty and is known as the Farkersburg
section. D. B. Flymale, low bidder,
offered to do the grading for $73,662.
The contract will be let when the
adjustments are made.
Klamath Section Is Up.
On the Ashland-Klamath Falls
highway the commission had . 34. 29
miles up for bidding yesterday. The
Hayden creek-Keno section
Klamath county, consisting of 12.12
miles of grading, was awarded to
John Hampshire for $114,097, subject
to the approval of the secretary of
Two other units of the same high
way, 12.34 miles of surfacing in
Jackson county and 9.82 miles of
surfacing in Klamath, have been
referred to the engineer pending ad
justment of details. S. S. Shell is
low bidder on 4he Jackson county
end, his bid beLng $79,210, and W. C.
Stone was low man for the Klamath
surfacing, his bid being $65,110. The
government wants the grade wid
ened on the Jackson county part.
Another factor delaying the award
is that Jackson county is short of
funds to pay for its share and the
county court is planning to submit
a small bond issue at the November
election to raise the necessary
Alaea Section to Be Graded.
Aisea mountain, the worst section
of the Alsea road, between Cor
vailis and Waldport, is to be graded
for a distance of six miles. The
award was made to Joplin & Eldon
for $04,669. This section is located
in Benton county. There was a sug
gestion made that a tunnel be
driven through the mountain, which
would shorten the mileage, but an
investigation disclosed that the
plan wouid not be satisfactory, and
the commission discarded the, tun
nel and adopted the grading pro
gramme. Request was received from Ore
gon City that the commission adopt
the Fifth-street route for the Pa
cific highway. The commission took
no action and made no comment.
Jackson county asked for a new
bridge at Gold Hill to eliminate a
railroad crossing. . The engineers
were instructed to prepare an es
timate. Today the commission will dis
pose -of routine matters.
Expenditure of. $2, 000, 000 Is In
t volved, Says Telegram From
ASTORIA, Or., Oct. 6. (Special.)
Actual work on the construction of
the naval base at Tongue Point will
begin about January If and the
project will entail the expenditure
by the government of $2,000,000.
That in short was the news con
tained in a telegram received today
by B. F. Stone, president of the Clat-
op County Naval Base corporation,
from Senator McNary. The message
was in answer to a telegram recent
ly sent ly Mr. Stone to the secretary
of the navy, with copies to Senator
McNary. and Representative McAr
thur in which he requested informa
tion as to the intent of the navy
department regarding the construe
tion of the Tongue- Point naval sta
tion. The telegram from Mr. Mc
Nary was as follows:
'Discussed proposal of naval base
with navy department. Specifica
tions to go forward latter part of
November. Construction plans to
commence about January 1. These
calculations are made by bureau of
yards and docks the project being
a destroyer and submarine base and
requiring about $2,000,000 to com
plete, w:ll cover considerable period
WOMAN DELAYS PAVING
MEMENTOS ARE SAVED
Grande Ronde Valley Pupils Get
' Rare Arrowhead Collection.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, Oct. 6. (Special.)
A rare collection of arrowheads
has been sent to the college for
preservation In the Oregon history
museura, maintained by J. B. Hor
ner, professor of history. The col
lection was made by pupils in
Grande. Ronde valley schools and
tent by R. G. Dykstra, principal.
Varlons high schools throughout
the state have become interested in
adding archaeological specimens to
the Oregon Agricultural college for
places in the history museum.
"It is well to take care of these
mementos inasmuch as it is but a
matter of time until there will be no
more available," says Professor
Council Sits In Silence While
Ijengthy Grievance Is Aired.
PENDLETON, Or., Oct. 6. (Spe
cial.) A lone woman held the entire
city council and Mayor Hartman at
bay when she held the floor con
tinuousl - for more than half an hour
debating on the type of material
placed in a sidewalk which the city
built for her. While she presented
in an unbroken flow of language
her alleged grievance against- the
city administration, the members of
the council were, struck dumb and
the letting of a big paving contract
and other important matters had to
Bids on eight blocks of paving in
the weGt bluff section were opened
but on account of the absence of the
majority of the street committee, the
contract was not let. Warren Con
struction company was low bidder
on' the work with a price of $26,
350.61 and the J. A. Andrews com
pany, $30,211.85. The estimate of
the city engineer was $29,000.
- NX - - r 'W!miiim;iVZyF
R0SEBURG COUNCIL SLOW
Measures Intended to Go on Bal
lot Framed Too Late.
ROSE BURG, Or., Oct. 6. (Spe
cial.) The city council was too late
in framing ita measures to appear
on the ballot at the coming election
and the condemnation of the pres
ent water and light plant and the
issuance of bonds for the purchase
of a fire engine must be left for a
special election if approval or re
jection is to be obtained from the
voters, according to City Attorney
The city charter does not specify
the time when measures must be
filed with the city recorder end
consequently the state law, which
provides for 60 days' time applies.
The council did not decide to sub
mit these measures until a few
days ago and consequently cannot
now legally submit the measures
to the voters.
SLOWER PLEDGING PLAN
Fraternities Consider Waiting
Two Weeks After Registration.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis. Oct. 6. (Special.)
An agreement among men's fratern
ities to refrain from pledging men
for the first two weeks after regis
tration may result from a meeting
of the interfraternity council last
Pledging of students with insuf
ficient credits to enable them to
register as freshmen will be pro
hibited, it was decided, and eligibil
ity requires registration in a de
The interfraternity debate cup
was presented to the Lambda Chi
Alpha house, winner of last year's
An Interfraternity smoker wilr be
held next month. Cyril Sykes of
Corvallis is chairman of the smoker
. Air. dust, dirt and all that goes
with them these are the en
emies of chocolate purity.
Ghirardelli's keeps them out
by keeping the chocolate in
the tin. It is the tin that keeps
Ghirardelli's pure, clean and
Specify Ghirardelli's to your grocer and get
the chocolate-in-the-tin that protects and pre
serves its flavor until the last spoonful is used.
D. GHIRARDELLI CO.
MR. CELUSRS HILL RUN
ATTORNEY ESTERS RACE F,OR
FRATER TAKES ORDERS
Profession Toward Priesthood
Made at Mount Ansel.
MOUNT AXGEL COLLEGE. St.
Benedict. Or., Oct. 6. (Special.)
Frater Basin Engertsberger yester
day made his profession toward
priesthood in the Benedictine order.
During, the ceremony high mass
was said by the prior. Father
Jerome, at which Rev. Bede Rose
acted as deacon, and Rev. Alcuin
Heibel as sub-deacon.
Frater Basil entered St. Anselm's
seminary at Mount Angel college in
the fall of 1911 and was graduated
from high school in 1917. He en
tered the novitiate of the Benedic
tine October 5. 1918. One year
later he made his simple profession
in the Benedictine order.
POLK FAIR IS THRONGED
Hundreds of Visitors See World's
DALLAS, Or., Oct. S. (Special.)
The 11th annual Polk county fair
opened yesterday with a lair at-
Girl Seniors Exceed Boys.
IMBLER. Or., Oct., 6. (Special.)
From all indications the girls are
destined to excel at Imbler. The
1923 class will contain six girls and
two boys as compared to four girls
and one boy the preceding- year, and
only four girls the year previous
and not a stngle boy to share in the
commencement festivities fr that
year. One family has the distinction
of furnishing three recruits for the
1923 class. The students are as fol
lows: Mary, Harley and Marge-t Mc
Donald. Lucretia Ruckman, Delta
Stringham. Eva Riggs. Elmer Squire
and Portia Westenskon. .
Salmon Run on Near Port Orford.
FORT ORFORD, Or., Oct. 6.
(Special.) The salmon run has be
gun in the Sixes and Elk rivers,
Curry county, taut is rather light so
far. Some sizeable fish have been
taken, however. One weighing 60
pounds was reported caught in Elk
river last week. Many trout are be
ing caught in the rivers and in Gar
rison lagoon, the lake adjacent to
Port Orford, a trout measuring 22
inches being landed Sunday.
Fire Department Buys Chassis.
COTTAGE GROVE, Or.. Oct. 6.
(Special.) An auto chassis has
been ordered by the city fire pro
tection department. It is expected
to arrive soon and members of the
department force will do the work
of mounting the equipment on the
body at no cost to the city. About
$500 from the treasury of the de
partment was applied on the pur.
cl use. the remainder to be met by
Aspirant Once Served in Council
and Thinks Qualifications
- Entitle Him to Office.
George B. Cellars, a prominent
lawyer of Portland, and for four
years a member of the old city
council, yesterday announced that
he will be a candidate for one ol
the city commissionerships and that
he will file before the date for
such action expires. Next Monday
is the latest filing day.
In making this announcement, Mr.
Cellars confirmed rumors of his
candidacy, published in The Orego
nian last Sunday. He said that
rumors of his being a candidate,
published in the press, were as
much of a surprise to him as to
others, but that, since then, he re
ceived many offers of support and
finally decided to become a candi
Mr. Cellars is well known in Port
land, of which he has been a resi
dent since April, 1893. He entered
the University of Oregon law- school
and was admitted to the bar here in
1895. He has been engaged since
in practicing his profession, spe
cializing in financial matters. His
early training was as a banker and
that line of work has come to him
"Not until Just recently did I de
cide to be a candidate for city com
missioner," said Mr. Cellars. "News
paper articles were among the first
rumors heard by me that friends
were thinking of me as a candidate
for this position. Since then many
persons have offered their support
and so I am going to file before the
filing date goes by. I feel that I
can conscientiously ask for
position, as I believe my experience
in city affairs justifies me in say
ing that I can fill the place satis
factorily. I will issue a more ex
tended statement later."
Mr. Cellars' service in the city
council was along constructive
lines. He served on the ways and
means and judiciary committees,
being for two years chairman of
these. Under the councilmanic
pian, these committees were very
important, as the ways and means
members virtually fixed the annual
budgets in those days and the
judiciary committeemen had to do
with many highly important legal
matters affecting the city.
The Cellars family home is at 324
East Eleventh street North.
Lewis Cows Are "Tested.
CHEHALIS. Wash., Oct. 6. (SpV
cial.) In the Lewis County Cow
Testing association for September
the Jersey owned by Tom Cunning
ham of Castle Rock, led the two-year-olds,
being in a class alone,
with 753 pounds of milk that yielded
51.2 pounds of butterfat. In the
3-year-old class Charles Lee's Hol
stein cow made 1590 pounds of milk
and 60.4 pounds of fat. In the 4-year-old
class J. A. Scollard's grade
Holstein made 1725 pounds of milk
and 53.o pounds of fat. in the ma
ture class James C. Chamberlain's
Holstein made 1.761 pounds of milk
and 59. S pounds of fat. The average
production per cow for the month
was 667 pounds of milk and 27.7
pounds of fat.
ItM M - SX-" rf- J?f If 't CU i!tr4 Boar
Mr m II H cup buitrr
1 K W -
ma P jwvix
B ere 1
S cup mat
5if low, thmm mmm mm f , mA4
Mkinfc pwdr. ni tit ttirwt
ti m. I rm. ur !
tT i h oro n H 1 rt fi ",
thvn Ueretr arl mil rmtr;
Ustly mdd thm MitLy h i
Kk 25 to M
t'J "'. ' ll
A pound can of
full 18 ooncu.
fomm baking pou
rm coma In 12
ouncm inatmod of
16 oanem can.
Bo nrra you get a
pomnd whon jroa
iAlil 0T MADE Y A TBUffT"
W V eotmr.MTiL
rtT BAkin POVO-
EVEN "vvhere reat wealth is in evidence,
, J economy in the kitchen is not lost i&htof
especially where it can be effected together with
such perfect baking results as are realized when
The Economy E&ZIING FOVJDEtl
is used. It is universally accepted by the Ameri
can housewife as beinfc the purest, most dependable- and
economical baking powder manufactured.
And who can dispute the superiority of Calumet
when it is known that one third of all the baking powder
sold and used carries the Calumet label?
It is made in the largest and most completely
equipped baking powder factories in existence.
Don't hope don't fcuess don't wish use Calumet end
know that your bakings will turn out just n&ht.
The sales of Calumet are 21 2 times as much
as thatxf any other baking powder.
THE WORLD'S GREATEST BAKING POWDER
association Is expected to be presented.
Proposed Road Is Located.
ALBANY. Or., Oct. S. (Special.)
Location work on the proposed road
from Whitcomb to Quartzville has
been completed and the surveying
crew of eight men returned to Al
bany yesterday. The survey covers
14 miles from Whitcomb up the San
tiam to Canal creek, where it con
nects with an existing road. Final
surveys to determine the estimates,
fills and grades will follow before
the matter is submitted to the
county court for decision. This pro
posed road opens up the rich Quartz
ville mineral and timber country.
charged with violation of the pro
hibition law. The defense attorney
souerht to bring out in testimony
' considerable evidence pertaining
to alleged gay night life at Klamath
Falls, and aim to prove that both
the government prohibition officer
and th HPtl-nl'on lenirn r-nr.
-niilvi. In the r wr IntosW
ru-4 In. a nu""""'! -lin if
Ihlit rlly. ITwn hn!W of 'Vrlnrfd
Ronnd-f p Directors to Be Guests.
PENTLETON, Or. Oct. 6. (Spe
cial.) Opening "of the winter work
of the Pendleton commercial asso
ciation will' start with a; banquet
given by the membership in honor
of the directors of the Round-up
and Happy Canyon. The affair is
sef for Wednesday, October 11. and
a bisr programme is in the hands of
J. R. Raley, chairman, with E. B.
Aldrich and Charles Bond as the
other members or the committee." An
thi? outline of the proposed work of the
Trust this ll
Your grocer sells Car- fSi
nation Milk in full con- ivAeRrfoti
gSr f idence you will be m w
0r satisfied. You can buy
" it in full confidence of J$s
nSv ts purity and richness. J?s
"Cook with Carnation
For book of 100 TetUd
Recipe " free, addr$
Carnation ililk Product! Co.,
BOS Concord BldgPortland, Or.
Driver Tried on LiquXr Charge.
MEDFORD, Or., Oct. 6. (Special.)
J. A. Coe, Jitney driver of Klamath
Falls, was 'on trial this afternoon,
Rep Ro ck
Made of three good-sized slices
of bread, one or more being spread
thickly with Red Rock Cottage
Cheese. Lettuce or water cress
and salad dressing are also used.
The rest of the filling may be
varied to suit the taste or the larder.
You have not eaten REAL
Cottage Cheese until
you've tasted Red Rock.
Makes good dishes better.
Call Broadway 4930
For Name of Tour Dealer
RED ROCK DAIRY
is of the same high quality
as our popular Honey-Health
Davidson's IDEAL Bread is made with the best hard
wheat flour, Fleischmann's yeast, Crisco, pure MILK,
cane sugar, malt, sufficient salt and thoroughly baked.
Sold by All Leading Grocers -
DAVIDSON BAKING CO.