The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, January 23, 1921, SECTION THREE, Page 12, Image 52

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    13
THE SUNDAY OREGOMAN, PORTLAND, JANUARY -23, 1021
SWAT FLY CAMPAIGN DURING WINTER NEW
POLICY TO PRESERVE HEALTH DURING 1921
Survey Shows That 14 Years of Ceaseless Driving Apainst Winged Messengers of Death Has Resulted in
Remarkable Diminution in Their Numbers in Nearly Every State in Union.
::V'i: "MV
. yit&mn
miles long:) as the outlet of Triangle
lake. Now we have the anomaly of
a stream flowing: into a lake more
than half a mile wide, and then flow
ins out again under the same name.
I will give both of these creeks a
chance to go it alone and call the up
per one 13 miles long:, rather than to
piece them together through the lake,
and make one stream 21 miles long.
On the lower Lake creek, two miles
below Triangle lake, Fish creek
flows in from the east and north. It
is five miles long. There are no other
confluent streams in T. 16 S.
In T. 15 S.. the first is Ten Mile
creek, flowing Into the ocean at Min
nie, six miles south of the Tahules
river. It is 10 miles long. (The
early settlers who named most of our
streams, had a sort of habit of nam
ing streams five, six. eight and up to
20 miles, by compounding the numeral
and miles. But not all of the streams
were named from their length. Sometimes-
they were named from their
distance to or from a town or another
stream-or maybe from a haystack or
doghouse. (At least, one would gather
that idea of attempting to give a
reason for the names selected.) Two
miles north of Ten Mile creek is Bob
creek, six miles long, and two miles
north of that is Cummins creek, six
miles long, both flowing Into the Pa
cific.
In R. 10, W., Crab creek, five
miles long, flows Into Five rivers at
Fisher. (I will have something to
say later about this river.) Wilson
creek, two miles long. flows into
Buck creek, two miles west of Fisher.
In R. 9, the west fork of Five rivers
flows into the main stream from the
southwest. This fork, is seven miles
long. In the northeast corner of the
township. Preacher creek, five miles
long, flows from the south into Lob
ster creek. There are no debouching
named streams in Ranges 6 or 7. In
R. 5, there is one, Furgeson creek.
10 miles long, flowing into Long Tom.
That is the last in T. 15, and that fin-
shes the named streams in Western
Lane county. The map of that coun
ty is in two parts, eastern and west
ern Lane. I will now begin eastern
Lane at T. 23 S., R. 5V, E. That is
debouching stream is in T. 24 S., R. 5 f
E.. Emigrant creek, which flows into
the middle fork of the Willamette. 1
It is three miles long. In R. 4 E., j
Swift creek, seven miles long, flows
Into the same fork, and in R. 3 E., !
Dead Horse creek, three miles long.
Youngs creek, two miles long, and
Coal creek, eight miles long, also
flow into that fork.
In T. 23 S., Boulder creek, three
miles long. Pine creek, three miles
long, and Buck creek, five miles long,
also flow into the Middle fork. To
the west. Ranges 2 and 3, are in un-
surveyed territory, as in Ranges 4,
5. 54 and 6. In fact, there is a vast
amount of unsurveyed land in the
eastern part of Lane, all of which Is
in the Cascade forest reserve.
There are no debouching streams in
T. 23 S., Ranges 1. 2 and 3 west, but
there is a stream about 10 miles
long which probably has a name.
Going to the eastern boundary line
there is a lake three miles west of
Maiden Peak. Gold lake, apparently
covering about 80 acres, and a couple
of miles to the north are three small
unnamed lakes. The latter one a
mile or so east of the lower part of
Waldo lake, which extends up Into
Range 21. This is a large and famous
mountain lake, famous for its scenic
beauty and trout fishing. It appar
ently covers about 6000 acres. Two
miles east of Waldo lake, but a few
hundred yards west of the summit of
the Cascades, is another small lake,
Charlton lake, covering about 150
acres, all of these lakes, and three
more unnamed, but small lakes, mak
ing 10 in all, are from north to south,
not more than 10 miles apart; east
and west about five miles apart. No
streams flow into them, as are shown
on the maps; but one long stream,
Salt creek, flows out of Cold lake.
We will ome to this in T. 21 S.
In T. 22 S., R. 3 E., Copper Pot
creek, four miles long. Packard
creek, six miles long, and Lairson
creek, seven miles long, all flow into
the Middle Fo:k of the Willamette,
and Tufti creik. four miles long,
flews into Hilld creek.
In the same township and R. 1 E.,
Champion creek, two miles long.
Portland's Factory Clearance Sale of
Pianos
i in t. Pi i rr-' . m - l in
1 '
k a F-t-s-m m m ii
Ameri
ica s
at Cut Prices
This sale stands the test. It is based
upon an upbuilding principle the up
building and upholding of Piano qual
ity at our 25' o lower price service
the test of "2o';o Better Service" to the
individual home. Your child's musical
education need not now be neglected.
It should begin at 4 or 6 j-ears old.
Don't wait until your child is too old
$900 New 1921 Model $675 SaSSi ' to learn to play expertly.
Over One-Quarter Million Dollars in Pianos, $260,340.00 in Pianos and Tlayer - Pianos are now bi'lns sold for $17S.-
zJi.oo. rne senwan fiano Co. sales, nased on large volume tnrougti lower priors, in this sale produced savlncs to
Portland and Coast Piano Buyers of $82,103.00, in which you share or still will share, provided you buy during the
time of sale of the balance of now $107,625.00 to be sold at $76,02S.OO, therefore at a saving of $.11,597. Oil.
SPLEXnfD NEW 1!21 MODELS
IMM) Sfeprer Jk Sons, Shrrlilnn model, riwb.
t . .9 B7.-5
TT WAS not until a survey wa
completed a few days ago, that it
was known that 14 years of cease
less driving against the winged mes.
sengers of death has resulted in a
remarkable diminution in their num
bers in nearly every state in the un
Ion. These results were obtained
largely through the killing of the flies
In the hot weather, and through many
sanitary measures which resulted in
the cleaning up the foul places where
the dangerous animals are brought
Into this world.
To kill the fly in January, though,
is a new departure, for this is the
first time on record that a fight
aga'nst the loathsome insect has been
started in tne winter season. When
the Merchants' association of New
York City, through its committee on
pollution and sewerage of which Mr
Edward Hatch Jr. is the chairman,
issued thousands of winter fly cards
a few days since, the wiseacres were
aghast.
"Flies in January?" said they.
"Flies at Christmas. Whoever heard
of such a thing? And suppose there
are, they are only a few! Why not
let the poor things live?"
One pair of the poor little flies of
winter, surviving to Easter, as so
many couples do, would have by the
following fall, provided they all lived,
no less than 324,000,000,000,000 de
. ecendants, according to the American
museum of natural history. If all
the flies of such a descent survived,
they would reach in a solid phalanx to
the moon. All the flies born in the
spring, if they lived and multiplied
until the time of the harvest days.
would equal in mass the size of
mother earth. To kill a fly in winter
therefore seems to slap quadrillions
the next summer, and all with the
came swat.
It has only been recently that the
fact of the hibernation of the fly has
been recognized. Any one who stops
to think on this subject must realize,
however, that, from time to time in
the winter, he sees flies crawling
languidly along kitchen ceilings and
basking near the lights. If they did
not in some way survive the cold
, weather, these most ' ecund of insects
in all the world, would not be swarm
ing in the breath of spring.
Mr. H-itch. who has for years been
making a close study of the habits
of the fly, was among the first to
detect the presence of the pest in the
household during winter. He found
many well developed specimens one
season in the attic of his home on
Lake Chaniplain. where he has gone
to spend the holidays. They were dug
out of crevices near the chimney, ap
parently as dead as door nails. Taken
down to a room on the fir.t floor,
the insects were laid out on the win
dow ledge in rows. The owner, find
ing that he was a little chilly, for
the thermometer was then below zero,
directed that a rousing fire be built.1
In a few minutes, the supposedly dead
flies were buzzing around the room.
Just as though they were in the heat
of August. When the fire died down
they fell to the floor, where they were
gathered up and taken in a box to
Washington for the inspection of Dr.
L. O. Howard of the bureau of ento
mology. It is a striking example of the re
moval of Ingrained prejudice to con
sider that it was only a few years
ago that the killing of a fly either
in winter or summer was an evil and
cruel act; it was said of the good
little boy who sat on the back seat,
"He would not hurt a fly," unregen
erate youngsters were tHashed with
in an inch of their lives for smashing
flies, although apparently they were
following a perfectly natural instinct
in so doing. The noted leader of the
fly fighters himself, was brought up
as a child to respect the winged pest
and to gently put him out of doors
if there was any question about his
presence being objectionable. A fly
was regarded as a nice play fellow,
against which no one should feel any
resentment, except the man with the
bald pate. Flies were fishea out of
cream jugs and sent on their wnitened
and chastened way, and although they
dm crawl over . jed and awim in drink
no one seemed to think any the worse
of them.
The true inwardness of the ways of
the fly was revealed as the result
of an investigation begun in 190S to
determine the state of the river and
the harbors about New York city. An
expert was appointed to make various
examinations, and he noted that there
were many flies which attached them
selves to the piles of the piers where
they fed upon the ooze and slime of
the sewage ' The insects were ob
served flying inland up the Manhattan
streets of the water front. Trays were
set at certain points in the roadways
during the summer of 1S07 and hun
dreds of these sewage-fed insects
were captured. When single speci
mens were permitted to crawl over
gelatine plates, they left germs of
typhoid behind them which developed
huge colonies.
From that date, the real war against
the fly began. Prizes were offered to
school children for the best essays
on the ways and perils of the fly.
and thus many thousands of the
younger generation were impressed.
ALL LANE COUNTY STREAMS
ARE REVIEWED BY WRITER
Addison Bennett Says There Are No Named Distributaries in Ranges
3 to 8, Townships 19 and 20.
BY ADDISON BEN'KETT.
This i the 33d of a series of artic:es by
yr. Bennett on Oregon waterways. The
34th will follow at an early date, pre
sumably the Sunday following this article
Readers of The Oregonian would do well
to save these articles, for when concluded
they will present the first authentic tabu
lation of our rivers, lakes and creeks.
IX TABULATING the Lane county
-streams commencing in Article No.
30. I began at the Pacific in T. 19,
S. R. 12 W., and tabulated the streams
toward the east in that range. But
I failed to mention that there are no
named debouching streams in ranges
3 to 8, in township 19 and 20. But
the great error was in starting: "Be
ginning at the ocean in T. 20 S., R. 12
W.. etc," I made an error, or some
body did, for it should be T. 18 S., in
stead of 20.
I will now take up the streams in
T. 17 3., It. 12 W., at the ocean and
work towards the east. The first
stream ' Sutton creek, two miles
long, which flows into, the ocean
about five miles north of the mouth
of the Sinclair river. It is the outlet
of two connected lakes, Sutton and
Mercer. They apparently have a sur
face of about 7j0 acres. A stream
from the north. Mercer creek, four
miles long, flows into Mercer lake.
Proceeding eastward there is no de
bouching named stream until Indian
creek is reached in It. 10. It is 20
miles long and flows from the north
into Deadwood creek, 15 miles long,
flows into Lake creek at the town of
Deadwood. Lake creek, coming in
from the northeast, flows into the
Sinclair, two miles east of Swiss
home, in It. 9. It is the outlet of Tri
angle lake, in sections 17. IS, 19 and
20. T. 1 S.. R. 7 W. Lake creek is
li miles long. It has. in P.. 8 W.,
one named tributary, which flows in
from the north. Greenleaf creek. 10
miles long. Shallow creek, three
miles long, flows into the Sinclair
river a mile or so below Meadow.
Chickenhawk creek, eight miles long,
flows into -Wild Cat creek, one mile
cast of Walton. Elk creek, seven
miles long, flows into Jack Hays
creek, eight miles long, and Nata
creek, nine miles long, flows into
Long Tom creek. (Long Tom is real
ly a long stream, but will be reached
later, as it flows into the Willamette
at Corvallis.) There are no other de
bouching named streams in T. 17. S.
Beginning T. 16 S.. at the ocean,
the first named stream is Cape creek,
flowing into the Pacific near Heceta
Head. It is six miles long. North
of it four miles, and also flowing into
the ocean, is Big creek, 10 miles long.
Beers creek, seven miles long, flows
into Indian creek at Heed, in R. 10,
W. Bear creek, three miles long,
flows into Deadwood creek, three
miles north of Alpha.. Swamp creek.
four miles long, flows into Triangle
lake, and Lake creek. 13 miles long,
flows from the northeast into Trian
gle lake. It will be noted that I al
ready had given a Lake creek (18
the extreme southeastern part of the I flows into Frank Butte creek. In R.
county bordering on Klamath at the
east and Douglas on the south, and
at the summit of the Cascade range
of mountains. It is 112 miles east of
the Pacific ocean, and 64 miles south
of the north line' of Lane, on the
ocean.
The Middle fork of the Willamette
river rises there. The first named
1. W., Martin creek, six miles Ion
flows into Sharpe creek. The latter,
14 miles long, flows into Row river,
near the town of Wildwood.
In R. 2. W., and R. 3, W., there are
no debouching streams.
The next article will begin at T. 22
S., and run from R. 21 S., to the east
ern line, and then the township north.
14HM) Stejcer SnN, Chlppendnle modplN. each... 7."0
l.'IIMI Steeer n.lural Player 1'iunon, rack DT5
l.00 Steger Pnrlor tirnnil, mnhOKnny 1123
SOO Reeil A Sunn .'rnnfl. In upriifbt form, each ,VK
11MI Reed & Sona Plnyer-PianuM, muh., onk, rn. Ntl
10.W Singer Plnyer-PlnnoN, walnut nd onk. ea . . . 71)7
9 H"0 ThompNOn Shrridnn mod., onk. wal., ninh.. ea 4S7
5 700 ThomiiMOn Colonial model, oak. muh., encb.
7 0,O ThompNOn Player-I'lnnon, muh., wal.. oak ea. 712
If jou dont wImH to pn,y earth, tr-rmn $25 nnd 950 caMh.
14 to fMI monthly. If yon par SI 1)0 to ?20O cash, then
910 to 925 monthly.
XEW 1920 MODELS
2 $ 000 Sleser & .Sunn Vpright I'lnnoji, tnnh.. each.
2 nhp Keen A Mtnn Inrtte uprlghtM, muhoa-any.
- 5 Mnfrer I priKht 4.rnndM, earn
2 1050 Sinner Player-l'lanon. walnut and on-k, each
:t 625 ThompKon Sheridan mndelN, oak, man., each
3 iK0 Thumpwon Plnyer-Pianox, mahogany, each. .
ra
STORIES TOLD ON CITIZENS
OF PORTLAND'S BUSY LIFE
Mayor Baker Admits He Is the Town Goat Strange Applause Given
Rabbi Jonah B. Wise Frank S. Grant Scenery Maker.
S5
405
!.-,
4HH
675
If you do not wih to pay citth, tfrms are made an low ai
15 and 925 cash nnd 14, $15 to -0 monthly.
SCHVA. PIAXO CO. DOWNSTAIRS STORE
New Factory Rrliuilt and I ed Pianos.
3 875 Scbrneder ItroM., 1019 model, rarh 4:t5
5 6.0 t.aylord'N. in walnut, oak and mahoRany, ea. 47
It A75 W ood A Soaa ArtiMM lirandH, oak, man., ra 405
NKARI.Y SKW FACTORY RKBULT AND tSKD PIANOS
$ 575 Kimball, mahogany 9205
HOO Kimball, fumed oak :tH5
A50 Kimball, handsomely carved 4.'t5
INK) Stcinway & Sona, dark maliograny 345
9IOOO Stcinway A- Sons., natural rosewood
700 Ctmover, groldcn oak
N50 t'onover, elllhornlc, like new
525 YoNe, factory rebuilt
050 I,. V. ChilNe, KOird aw new . . .
575 Krcll, flue mahogany
H50 dough A Warren, large, walnut
475 C A. Smith, factory rebuilt
575 Arlon, in fumed link
KOO Hallrt UavlM. dark mahogany
575 Sterling, factory rrhnilt
475 IMclchroder, from Germany
850 Klllngton, fine mnhoicanr
475 Hallct Dnvi, roNewimd
SOO Kranlch & llnch, in quarter-Hawed oak...
l.SOO Aeolian OrchcNtrclle. In mahogany
Terms of payment 915 and 925t , 910, 912, 915
94:t5
2!5
4!5
2H5
:tir.
:i.'(5
4115
2!5
."115
:iH5
215
25
4:15
I5
:tl5
:i5
monthly.
NEW, FACTORY RKIUII.T AND I SKI) PL A Y lOII-Pl A N il
750 PlaniNta, 65-nnte Player, onk .'tH5
2 050 1 hompMon, 102O model Player, oak, man., ea. 75
2 R50 Thompson iinciI Player, each 505
II 1HMI Schroeder llro., 1021 model Player, each... r.!l.'.
1200 llaldwin, dull mahogany Player H05
3 1050 Singer, dull mnhocany and onk, each 15
l.SOO Aeolian OrchcKtrellc, maboc-ny 315
925 and 950 t nnh, 912, 915 and 920 .Monthly.
PARLOR ORGANS AT FRACTION' OF ORIGINAL I'llll C
Oritf. Price. Sale Price.
( lonch & Warren. wnJnut. . .9150 ls yioranh 95 Monthly
rcat WeMcm, walnut IOO
Chicaa-o Cottage, walaut... 125
Kcnwod Plnno Case, mah.. 20O
llcckwlth (mirror!, oak.... 150
Kimbnil (mirror), onk 150
A. II. Chase, walnut 1X5
:i5
A5
55
us
10 ) anh
l ah
10 ( nh
10 Bh
10 Cnoh
10 Cash
.1 Monthly
:t Monthly
5 Monthly
5 Monthly
5 Monthly
3 Monthly
HE town goat that's me."
So concluded George L.
Baker, mayor and maypr-
elect, with four years more to serte
after July 1, 1921, as he heaved a
sigh and prepared to stow away a
'small" order of sugar cured ham at
i meeting of his terminal committee.
in the chamber of commerce dining
room one day last week. He was
moved to this expression by reason
of remarks made by H. B. VanDuzer.
chamber president and chairman of
the committee."
. "Gentlemen," said Mr. Van Duzer,
the members' forum is meeting
simultaneously and our service is
strained today, hence, if you don't
mind, we'll begin to talk terminology
now. I suggest this because His
Honor here is anxious to get back to
police headquarters."
'Why lay everything onto me?
queried the mayor, who was weary
from a long night's and forenoon's
vigil, chasing shadows.
"Well, we've got to have some ex
cuse." replied "van.
I'm the town goat that's me," re
plied the mayor.
"Well, to begin with, said Mr. Van' sav it
Duzer, "there are some things we This, however, was not half so as
wont discuss with the mayor today i tonishing as when A F Fleirl nr-
we'll just talk terminal." f-siding at the recent Jackson dav ban-
"Discuss anything you like,' re-quet, admitted that he had foro-ntten
plied the mayor, "I should worry! If to ask Walter Jenkins, the well
you discussed everything in town 1 1 known song leader, to come and lart
couldn't be more disgusted or more j in some community sinirinir
ussed, either, I guess." "I regret my oversight very, very
And the crowd laughed and got much." said Mr. Fleel "The nnlv
down to business. , way that I know of to make nr. fo"r
this great loss is for you neonle to
in Montavilla laid her first egg last
Sunday morning. Being inexperienced,
he states, the hen made so much noise
and took so long to overcome her
emotions, that it was noon before she
completed the job.
There was nothing unusual about
the egg, Mr. Lampman said, in detail
ing the circumstances with great
pride, but he wanted the whole world
to know that one more egg had been
laid in Portland and that on his own
home-ranch.
That a Y. M. C. A. secretary must
be prepared to perform almost any
kind of service, especially since the
war enlarged his scope, was aptly il
lustrated recently at a big democratic
party rally, the feature of which was
a dinner. After a jazz orchestra
ceased playing the first few pieces,
the toastmaster arose and said:
"Ladies and gentlemen, I regret to
report that for some unknown reason.
Dr. H. H. Griffis, pastor of the First
Christian church, who was to have
said grace for us tonight, is not here."
Every one was just wondering what
next would happen, when the toast
master announced: j
J beretore, Harry Stone, general
secretary of the Y. M. C. A., will
SAVE $130 TO $338 BY BEING YOUR OWN SALESMAN
rganV
sales- X.J
The Si hwan Piano Co. makes it easy for you to buy
and own a new. improved oualitv oiano bv its orc-an
izea meinon or aisinuuinm. it considers as unnecessary. lor instance, great nuinoers of citv or travciinir
men, and you benefit by these fully 20 to 2a'A savings. We are not interested in your name and address if
our 25 lower (than local market) prices on new, and still lower prices on specials, factory rebuilt and used pianos
do not sell you.
This store satisfies (ho people
LIBERTY BONDS ACCEPTED SAME AS CASH-TRUTHFUL ADVERTISING ?
truths fully named. Why should pianos not have a price identity? Whv should market values not be observed'.'
Why should you pay inflated prices'.' Your old piano, orgJii or city lot taken in part payment.
DRriFR YflllR PliWfl BY MA!I Read, study and compare our quality, prices and easy terms', as advertised, and
UnLLii I UUII riMllU Dl HlnlL you wm understand why we have thousands of mail-order buyers. We prepay
freight and make delivery to your home within 200 miles, besides the piano will be shipped subject to your approval
and subject to exchange within one year, we allowing full amount paid. This virtually gives you a one-year trial of
the piano you may order. Every piano or player-piano purchased carries with it tne Schwan 1'iano Co.'s guarantee
of satisfaction; also the usual guarantee from the manufacturer.
10I-IO.t Tenth St.
at WaHhington
and Sta-rk Sta.
' eli wan Piano Co.
rorllnnd'N
Larue I'lnno
jU.M.rlhutorn
CONTRACT PROBE PLANNED
CANCELLATIONS OF BRITISH
ORDERS IN QUESTION.
This will be news to Kabbi Jonah
B. Wise of Temple Beth Israel.
lonow me in singing "America
And Mr. Hegel beat limn unri Im.i I
One day last week a group of rep-! tne singing, actually getting through
escntative business men of the city! a whole verse. Secret He had learned
were meeting in a dining room of the' this knack of leading when he was a
MEMBERS OF MARION COUNTY CLUB JUDGING, TEAM WHO
WON JUDGING CONTEST.
S
- -t
Chamber of Commerce, when of a sud
den there was an outburst of hand-
lapping in another room.
"Gosh," said Wilson Benefiel, presi
dent of the East Side Business Men's
lub, "How does that come at this
tage of the game? Must be they got
their food before we did, else they
wouldn't be cheering. Guess I'll investigate."
After an investigation, Mr. Benefiel
returned and announced:.
"They're not cheering fo.r food at
all. Dr. Wise is over there and when
he got up to speak they thought he
was some stranger from i.ew York
and that's what caused the applause
but Dr. Wise don't know that, of
course."
youngster
churches.
mining various Methodist
l'ilni Stone Incites lo Crinie.
TOKIO. (Correspondence of the
Associated Tress.) Four carpenters
have confessed to the police that they
removed planks from the bridge
crossing Sakawa on the road to
Hakore, leaving large gaps in the
roadway. Two motor cars each car
rying passengers, narrowly escaped
disaster. The men said they had
seen a motor car iau into a river in
a cinema film and wanted to witness
such an accident in reality.
Inquiry Will Include Revocation of
Domestic Trade Agreements
and Business Consequences.
BY HARDIN COLFAX.
(Copyright, 1021. by The Oregonian.)
WASHINGTON', Jan. 22. (Special.)
The chamber of commerce of the
Cnited States is bout to begin a com
prehensive inquiry into the conclusion
of contracts by American business men
on orders placed with British firms.
Woven into and around the investi
gation will be the whole question of
cancellation of contracts, not only
abroad but in the United States.
Iu such cases it has been found to
the interest of the customer and to the
seller for the contract to be modified,
either by cancellation, by change in
price or by change in dates of deliv
ery, so that the customer could con
tinue and the seller could assist in
preserving his customers for the fu
ture advantage to him.
SiK-h arrangements cannot be re
garded as unethical. It is simply un
fortunate that the occasion for their
creation has come into existence at
all.
The minute prices started on the
down grade recently, however, and de
liveries were easier to obtain, cancel
lation of contracts by all classes of
business men began. This is one of
the things whic helped to break the
sugar market, forcing the price of re
tail sugar to the householder from
23 cents down to 10 cents and 9 cents.
It assisted in breaking the silk
markets. It was a contributing cause
to the closing of textile mills and
clothing factories, and one of the con
trolling factors in the shutdown of
shoe factories.
But, while helping to lower prices
to the customer, the cancellation of
contracts played fast and loose with
producers, bankers who had lent
money to do business and the employ
ment of labor. The American Sugar
Kefining company went into court and
sued a big sugar distributor to make
him either take the goods he had
agreed to take or pay the difference
between the low price of the open
market and the high price of his con
tract. This example of suit for dam
ages is being followed all over the
country. Business men, bunkers and
business lawyers are anxiously await
ing verdicts.
PIMPLES ON FACE
3
FOR
MONTHS
Balmoral. King George's estate in
the Soottislv highlands, covers more
than 2.1.000 acres.
Itched and Burned. Face a
Sight. Cuticura Heals.
"My face broke out with red pim
ples and began to itch and burn.
The pimples would fester and peel
off, and became very sore when I'd
scratch and dig at them. My face
looked a sight, and I was ashamed
to go out or meet my friends.
"The trouble lasted for nearly
three months. I read an advertise
ment for Cuticura Soap and Oint
ment and tried them, and after using
one cake of Cuticura Soap and one
box of Cuticura Ointment I was
completely healed." (Signed) Miss
E. Wood, R. F. D. 3, Box 185,
Lents, Oregon, Aug. 26, 1920.
Use Cuticura Soap, Ointment and
Talcum for all toilet purposes.
8.mpl.Etch FrMbj If ftll AririrP. "CaMcnrtLtb
or.'.on. Dipt. H, Utidtn 48. Hw " Soin evrrv-
a 2bc. Ointment 'Jit ndc'I'V 1 l-um .'kr.
IBCL'CuticurA Soap ahaTea without mut-
Bronze lanterns with horn plates
to permit passage of light have been
found in th ruins of Pompeii.
LEFT TO RIGHT HOMER BRAY, LVLE RAIVS AXD LEWIS GRAGER.
Three Salem boys, making up the Marion County Livestock Judging
club team, were given medals showing they had been the prize winners
in the judging contest of the Industrial club at a meeting held at Salem
recently. The boys Homer Bray, Lyle Rains and Lewis Grager received
the medals from O. M. Plummer, manager of the Pacific International
Livestock show.
The boys were members of the team which won the silver cup offered
by the Oregon Farmer. The boys are all members of the Uniied States
National Bank Pig club, a Marion county organization, which is under the
direction of H. C. Seymour of the extension service of the Oregon Agri
cultural college.
Frank S. Grant, city attorney and
illustrious potentate of Al Kader
temple of the Mystic Shrine, refused
to enthuse one day last week when
he felt a chill wind blowing in on him
while he was conferring with a big
committee on an important civic sit
uation. Mr. Grant arose and, stepping to
the window, shut it and resumed his
seat.
"Say, do you realize you're Shutting
out our view of the beautiful snow
that is falling?" queried A. C. Newill,
president of the Civic league and
member of the board of education.
"Did you not notice how pretty were
the decorations nature is placing
without?"
"Say," retorted Mr. Grant, "speak
ing of decorations did you notice
those that we had here during the
imperial council of the Shrine?"
"I surely did," replied Mr. Newill.
"Well," rejoined Mr. Grant, "My
committee and I did that."
And there was silence.
a-
Two "old cronies" met in the lobby
of the Yeon building one day last
week. They were H. R. Albee, ex
mayor, and W. P. LaRoche, for a
long time head of the city's legal
bureau.
"Well, how does it seem to be out
of harness?" asked Mr. Albee, as the
two shook hands.
"It's a grand feeling," replied Mr.
LaRoche, with the broadest kind of a
southern smile overspreading his
countenance.
"And what are you doing' these
days?" aslied Mr. LaRoche.
"Oh, I'm living in Portland, now,"
replied the ex-mayor emphasizing the
word "living."
And then Mr. LaRoche hurried on
to his law office to insure himself a
living, while Mr. Albee walked briskly
away, ready to insure any one.
Ben Hur Lampman, author of "Fish
I Never Caught," "Birds I Didn't
Shoot" and other .untimely novels, is
about to write a new story, based on
what he says is fact, and which he
intimates will be labeled, "The First
Egg."
Mr. Lampman's inspiration springs
,-.., ti.a - . v. .. nnn r u. i
which roam the Lampman stronghold
package of any of his medicines.
"Here Comes
The Bride!"
Everybody wishesher
well ! Happy and
radiant she starts oat
on life's adventure.
She should have
health to begin with.
Good looks in woman
do not depend upon
age, but upon health.
You never see a good
looking woman who
is weak, run-down-
irritable, out of sorts, fidgety and
nervous. Headaches, backaches,
dragging-down pains, irregular
ities and troubles of that sort are
all destroyers of beauty. Men do
not admire sickness.
It is within, the reach of every
woman to be well, healthy and
strong if she will take Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription.
Robebkeg, Oregon." I Buffered
something terrible from an organic
trouble. Could scarcely stand on my
feet. My head and Sack ached so
hard and I was weak and nervous. I
had a severe pain in my side and my
limbs and feet ached. I was also
troubled with constipation. I took
Doctor Pierce's Favorite Prescription,
Golden Medical Discovery and the
Pleasant. Pellets, and these medicines
relieved me of all my ailments and I
was well and strong." Mrs. W. D.
Moore, 1248 N. Jackson Street.
Send 10c. to Dr. Pierce's Invalids'
Hotel in Buffalo, N. Y., for a trial
rain Can't Work Right
on Thin, Watery Blood
It takes iron to make strong, magnetic, forceful men with the power and energy to win
WITH PLENTY OF IRON AND RICH RED BLOOD YOUR BRAIN is the most won
derful thing in all creation without this it is nothing. IRON CARRIES OXYGEN from
your lungs to your brain. Without iron, your brain gets no oxygen; without plenty of blood
and oxvgen your brain becomes dull and heavy, YOUR INTELLECT POOR, your memory
fails, YOU DO FOOLISH THINGS and make bad decisions.
With a "blood and iron" starved briin you may drive your automobile into a telegraph pole,
because YOU DIDN'T THINK RIGHT; it may make you so "nighty" in thought and reckless
in judgment that your money seems to take wings and fiy away; everything seems to go
wrong, to be upside down; you call it 'BAD-LUCK"or misfortune. IRON STARVATION
may turn the coolest man of the strongest will power into a nervous, irritable, careless
being; it may make COWARDS of the bravest and FAILURES of the WISEST.
Many a capable man falls just
SHORT OF SUCCESS
NEARLY "GETS THERE" BUT
NOT QUITE simply because
he lacks sufficient iron in his
blood to give him the physical
strength and power to furnish
the proper FORCE TO HIS
BRAIN and the "STAY THKRE"
STRENGTH TO HIS "WILL."
I DISASTERS OF A "BLOOD AND IRON" STARVED BRAIN
THERE ARE 30,000.000,000,000
RED BLOOD CORPUSCLES in
your blood and each one must
have iron. Don't try to "fool"
yourself into thinking you are
a man of "red blood and iron"
when you have good reason to
suspect that you are not con
sider the SIZE OF YOUR BANK
BALANCE and what success
you have had in life. A MAN IS
ONLY PART OF A MAN WHEN
HIS BLOOD LACKS IRON.
When your blood is starving for iron no
mere tonics nor stimulants can put you
right. You must eat the husks of grains and the
peels and skins of fruits and vegetables as our
forefathers did to enrich your blood and fill
it wUfr strength-giving iron or take a little or
ganic iron from time to time to nuke up for
the loss caused by modern methods of
living. But be sure that the iron you take
is organic iron and not metallic or mineral
iron- frich people usually take. Metallic
iron ft iron iu?t as it comes from the action
of strong acids on small pieces of iron,
and is therefore an entirely different thing from
OTRaniciron. Organic iron is like the iron in your
blood and like the iron in spinach lentils and
apples. It may be had from your druggist, under
the natne of Nuxated Iron. Kuxated Iron repre
sents orcanie iron in such highly condensed
form that one lose of it is estimated to be
approximately equivalent (in organic iron
content) to eating one-half quart of spinach,
one quart of green vegetables or half a
dozen apples. It's like taking extract of beef
instead of eating pounds of meat. Nuxated
Iron also contains a product representing the
Erincipal chemical constituent of ACTIVE
IVING NERVE FORCE for feeding the
nerves, so that it may therefore be said to be
both a BLOOD AND A NERVE FOOD.
Over 4,000,000, people annually are using
Nuxated Iron. It will not Injure the teeth
cor disturb the stomach. A few does will
often commence to enrich your blood, give
you new strength and energy and help revitalize
your voraout exhausted nerves, and thereby
creatlv strengthen your will power and aid in
restoring your failing memory. If you are not
strong and well you owe it to yourself to make
the following test: See how long you can work
or how far you can walk without becoming
tired. Next take two five-grain tablets f or
dinary Nuxated Iron three times per day after
meals for two weeks. Then test your strength
again and see how much you have gained.
Numbers of nervous, run-down people, who
were ailing all the while have surprisingly in
creased their strength and endurance in two
weeks time in many instances. Your money
will be refunded by the manufacturers if you
do not obtain perfectly satisfactory results.
Beware of substitutes Always insist on bavins
genuine organic iron Nuxatrd Iron. Look foi
the lettersN.I.on every tablet. At ail druggist.
f
i