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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 21, 1921)
Representative of King Co,
Tells of Plans ' for
Luther J. Chapin, speaking to
members of the Marion county
Realtors association yesterday,
told of the value to the commun
ity of the King' Products com
pany,. and what, It has been doing
the past season.
, Apple are the biggest seller of
any dehydrated product, itr.
Chapin said. The company
bought 10,000 tons this past sea
son, and ia now receiving a car
load "day. Apples . dehydrate
on a proportion of eight to one.
. Prunes do hotr shrink so much
In the dehydration process, the
ratio being, three to one, Mr. Cha
pin said. The company put up
about 1,000 tons thia year.
Of loganberries, the King's
Products- eOmpany dehydrated
1050 tons this season.
"It la folly for any one even to
think of pulling up their logan
berries," Mr. Chapin said. "This
LADD & BUSH, BANKERS
" ; " Established 1868
f v General Banking Business
r t n .. ... : :
Office Hours from 10 a. In: to 3 p. m.
BIG FOOTBALL GAME
,:t . : - .
, Corvallis, Sat. Oct. 22nd. 4
Salem to O. A.
Leave Salem .....
' Arrive Albany ..'. ..
, Leave Albany .
Arrive Corvallis ....
.Returning ' .
Leave Corvallis -.1
Arrive Albany .
Arrive Salem ..: :
For further particulars ask agents. '
SOUTHERN PACIFIC LINES
v.- JOHN M. SCOTT,
. OF ORBOON
ia one of our greatest! products
and there is money Jn it for the
growers even at 4 cent a pound.
There is no danger of lover doing
the loganberry business!"
The once despised evergreen
blackberry is a greater favorite
than the loganberry, especially
by the jrreat pie making plans in
the east. : Mr. Chapin j thought
this was due to the fact that peo
ple knew about blackberries and
not so much sugar was needed
in making pies.
The King's Products company
put up 1,200 Urns of beans this
season, 600 tons of peaches and
COO tons of apricots. The com
pany expects to build ia factory
in California. Mr. Chapin said, as
enough peaches and apricots can
nto be delivered in this iseetion. .
One of the big products of the
company is its soup mixture, of
which 7,5,000 cases, each contain
ing 24 packages, were disposed of
last season. Dehydrated cran
berries are selling well and the
company is going stronger Into
The most difficult tjiing the
company has to go up against is
in securing fruit of uniform pacfe
Salesmen in the east say they
carinot depend on Oregon goods,
as the pack is not uniform. Many
brokers go to California for the
fruit, Mr. Chapin said, as that
state sends out fruit of uniform
The King's Products company
has recently purchased a control-
U. of W.-
. 10:05 A.M.
.... 5:25 A.M.
General Passenger Agent.
'PROPERTY invetmenU ra enhanced in value
by community development; likewwe Oregon
wealth ia increased through greater Oregon indus
try. Industries, both manufacturing and agricul
tural, are stimulated by being patronized. Every
time an individual spends a dcrilar in Oregon he is
stimulating an industry that gives added value to
any investment he may have within the state. Too,
the mora dollars we spend on Oregon products,
the more employment will be given to Oregon
labor, the more home builders giyen support and
taxes reduced to every tax payer by the creation
ef more taxable property.:
It ia to the best interest of all that Oregon do her
Utmost to manufacture and produce, not only her
own requirements but sufficient that she may have
surplus products to sell abroad. The highest de
sree of prosperity will be- obtained if we conserve
i V our doUa o Uregoa by patronizing borne mau-
ling interest in the Starr S"ruit
Froducts company of Portland, a
cannery. The Salem plant also
operates a cannery and is putting
tip a bevay pack.
Having established a business
that is permanent and growing,
the company c-ontempates some
Improvements and building at the
Salem plant next year, Mr. Chapin
JUDGMENT WILL BE
ASKED FROM GROWERS
(Continued from page 1.)
Contracts were made first by
growers with ttie fcaiem rimt
union. Later these were supple
mented by other contracts signed
by the farmers and the baiem
Fruit Union, which provided th-u
the same loganberries snouiu
sold by the Salem Fruit union to
The Phez company. The growers
interested signed contracts with
the fruit union, directing that de
livery should be made to The
'In the suit tried before the
circuit court, The Phez company
contended that it was entitled to
demand delivery of the berries.
The lower court held that The
Phez company was not entitled
to proceed directly against the
growers, and that its only re
course would have been against
the Salem Fruit union. i
"At the same time the circuit ,
court held that the contract be
tween the Salem Fruit union and
The Phez company had been set
aside by verbal agrement, so that
The Phez company was entitled
to no relief from the fruit union.
"The supreme court held that
there was no verbal agreement
setting asiqfa the contract' and
that the Salem Fruit union was
liable to The Phez company for
the delivery of 1200 tons each
year for five years, beginning
"The supreme cetirt also held
that jail the 93 growers who had
contracted to deliver to the fruit
union to be sold to The Phez
company to make up the 1200
tons a year, would be liable to
The Phez company for the dif
ference between 314 cents a
pound aad the price which , the
growers actually sold berries any
year they failed to deliver.
"The decision of the supreme
court means that the suit will be
remanded to the circuit court to
take ! testimony to ascertain the
amount of loganberries grown by
each grower who signed the con
tract for the past five years.
When this testimony is taken.
Judgment must be taken against
each individual grower for the
difference between 34 cents a
pound and the actual amount
the grower received.
"An amended complaint will
be filed by The Phez company
within a month or so in order
that this testimony may be taken.
Standing on the decision of the
supreme court, the lower court
must award damages.".
Book Will Deal With
To meet a demand and to fill a
need for a book on the economic
resources of the northwest, the
University of Washington is pre
paring to publish a book dealing
with the resources of Oregon,
Washington and Idaho. Agricul
tqre,: forestry, fisheries, minerals,
,powr, and commerce -will be
dealt with In the book.
The university s using a novel
method In obtaining material for
the work and is asking leaders in
different fields to prepare chap
ters ; for the book which will be
sold at cost. The fruit industry of
jthe Northwest will be represented
witn a cnaprer oy u. i. tewia.
Conserve Dollars to
Oregon by Patronizing
R. N. Stanfield
U. S. Senator
Dracef Contends Money of
Bonds Intended for Spe
The question whether, when a
pchool district has voted money
tor the erection of a schuolhouse.
the district con postpone buiidm?
and use- the fiinds for other pur-
1.1 i ' j
poses, wju soon ue miesneu out ir.
the circuit court. Marion county
district No. 23 and Clackamas
county, district -No. S'CJ are the
plaintilfk. a joint district.
The complaint apamst uie coun
ty treasurer, D. G. Drager, who re
fused to honor a warrant issued
by the district, is"ss follows:
That bn April 20, 1920, the dis
trict voted $23,500 bonds for the
erection! of a school building and
purchase of site; that the bonds
were sold for 523,54 7 and the
money placed with the county
treasurer, and that later, the dis
trict voted to postpone building
lor a vear, but as it had the money
decided to loan it tor a year at
6 per cent interest.
The Willamette Valley Mort
(ra..p A-'T.oaii company made a sat
isfactory proposition, offering real
estate worth tnree uiue me i
amount of money. This suited the '
directors of the district, and the j
chairman of the board and clerk
issued, a warrant for the company j
County Treasurer D. G. Drager
hoirta that ns the money was voted
only for the erection of a school
building and purchase of site the
money can be used for no other
purpose, so he refused to honor
the warrant drawn to the Willam
ette Valley Mortgage & Loan com
pany. The district ask an order from
the court compelling Mr. Drager
to honor the warrant.
PLOTS MADE UPON
LIVES OF AMERICANS
(Continued from page 1.)
is stamped with the official seal
of these bod!es.
Tomorrow is the day generally
set for carrying out the threats
and demonstrations and the
French police are taking precau
tions to prevent gatherings near
buildings Occupied by Americans.
Tluukara Keceives Letters
Consul General Thackara has
received 10 letters, but all couched
in mild language except one.
The Journal du Peuple, com
munist organ, speaking tor the
communists of Paris dismissed the
attempt on Ambassador Hernck's
life as '"purely and simply a police
It finds too many "inexplica
ble" coincidents in the affair"
such' as "the exereme astuteness
of the valet, unless he had been
American Government lihvaiel f
The American government hm
the habit of doing these things,"
it continues. "'Such attempts have
often in the last 20 years been
fabricated beyond the Atlantic to
give pretext for the repression ol
militant anarchists and revolu
Judge's Home (jiua,rtled
WOItCESTElt, Mass., Oct. 20
The Worcester police are guard
ing thehome of Judge Webster
Thayer of the superior court here
to ward off any attempts by radi
cals to destroy or damage the
This was one of the steps taken
today when police machinery of
the city and state was set in mo
tion ta prevent radical outbreaks
in protest against the conviction
of Sacco and'Vanzetti last July,
for the murder of a South Brain
tree paymaster. Judge Thayer pre
sided atthe trial in Ded&anu
Thayer in Cambridge
While Chief of Police Hill did
not believe there would be trouble
in Worcester he said the bomb
outrage at the home of Ambassa
dor Herrick in Paris and Commun
istthreats to other American dip
lomats in European capitals and
induced him to take every possi
ble precaution to safeguard the
home of Judge Thayer and to pre
The Thayer home is occupied by
Mrs. Thayer and her daughter.
The judge is presiding at a session
of the superior court at Cam
bridge. TOTAL VALUATION OF
PROPERTY IS SHOWN
(Continued from page 1.)
sed this year at a total of $3.
274.155 being an increase of
$175,195 over the 120 assess
ment. One of the radical increases in
assessmebnt this year over that of
one year ago is on improvements
in lands not deeded or patented.
Last year that assesment was
$t5,9 50, while this yeart is
S21SM70, showing an increase oi
Merchandise and stock in trade
were assessed! this year at 4 1.6 32,
560. This is an increase of ?98.
215 over the: 1920 assessment..
Farming implements, wagons,
carriages. etc, were assessed this
year at $242,085 an increase of
$27,240 over one year ago.
Money, notes and accounts show
a slight decrease, as the assess
ment this year is $136,630. while
one year ago it was $156,960.
There is also; a slight decrease in
shares of stock, amounting to
A radical! increase in assess
ment of hotel and office fixtures
was maae tws year. ,L,ast year
the assessment was 1 6,39 0, while
this year it is fib.dbo, an in
crease of $85,975.
Livestock Fall Off
The assessed values of horses,
mules, cattlej sheep and goats as
well as swine and dogs are lowe
than last year due to the fact that
the value of these has fallen ma-
t.Tialiy during the past year.
Last year, cattle were assessed
$43U36 a head. hiit this year,
ihe asr-CKsnieat was $35.80. tei
year the tourt assessment iuthe
utility for cattle was $if7,0T",
while thi year it is $514,70 5.
Horses and mules were asses
sed last year at $57.75 each
while this year the as.ses.-nn ut
euch was $62. ."0. The afsard
value or" horses and mules ;u tSic
county one year aso was $4 4'i.72"
while this year it is f 437.22U.
;hee ami Swine Ixmer
Sheep and goats were assessed
last year at $6.39 per capita. Thi;
vear at 12. 88. showing a radicai
decrease in asessmeijt per head
One year ago sheep and iroat
were assessed at a total of 14'j.
4i". while this year it is $04,083
Swine last year was assessed a:
$1 l.jiS a head. This year the a.
segment was $7.20. One yc-r.r ago
the total as.-ssed value of swine
was $7f.j0o while this year it is
OLly 101 dogs were of such val
ue a: to be assessed, compared to
133 dops one year ago. Dogs are
also going down in value as a year
ago tli?y were assessed at $23.8 1
each, while this year, their value
was placed at $22.59 each. Dogs
added to the assessed valuation
last year tne sum of $3,425 while
this year it is $2,960.
Total is High
The total assessed valuation of
Marion county last year was $3 6,
914.170. This year the total val
uation on the assessor's books is
placed at $37,397,470. This is the
vaiaue ot taxable property finally
equalized by the county board o"f
However, thia does not include
corporation tax. The state ta
commission places the corporation
tax values and certifies them to
Man Accused of Theft is
Identified by Photograph
SEATLE, Wash , Oct. 20 At
tendants at a trust company here
today identified a photograph of
John Haanstra, held by the fed
eral authorities for the alleged
sale of a bond believed to have
been part of the $iro,oo in se
curities taken from a mail car in
Sacramento, May 19. They Kay
Haanstra rented a safety deposit
box recently. Federal agents
opened the box, but it was empty.
Investigators asserted, however,
they still were convinced a large
part of the mail robbery loot hid
den in or near Seattle and were
tracing several other clues.
Haanstra will be given a hear
ing before United States Commis
sioner R. W. McClellans tomor
row. He is charged here with the
sale of a stolen bond, but was in
dicted in Sacramanto last week on
a federal charge of robbery, on
which his removal to California
will be sought.
Exchange of Ratification
Papers in Berlin Will
Take Place Soon
WASHINGTON, Oct. 20. For
mation of the peace between the
United States and Germany now
awaits the exchange in Berlin of
the ratification papers and will
occur some days from now. Of
ficial evidence that the treaty has
been made, signed by President
Harding and for deposit in Ger
man archives, is under prepara
tion. Re-establishment of diplo
matic relations and working out
of a supplemental commercial
treaty will follow exchange of
It was indicated today that the
treaty approved by the senate con
tains about all commercial pro
visions it had occurred to Ameri
can authorities as desirable to
provide for, reservation of Amer
ican rights under the treaty of
Versailles being viewed as accom
plishing this result.
There are certain reciprocal
agreements as to German inter
ests in the United States, how
ever, which Germany is anxious
to have written into a commercial
pact and it is expected this will
be taken up later through regu
lar diplomatic channels and at
No indication was available to
day as to when it might be de
cided to withdraw the American
forces on the Rhine, or to reduce
the strength of the command.
Portugal Cabinet Members
Are Reported Assassinated
LONDON, Oct. 20. According
to a dispatch to the Exchange
Telegraph from Park? several of
the cabinet ministers were killed
in Lisbon during the disorders of
Wednesday, including Antonio
Granjo premier and minister of
the interior, and Machado Dos
Santos, founder of Portuguese Re
public and once its president'.
A Reuter dispatch from Madrid
quotes a Lisbon report as saying
Jose Carlos Maia, former minister
of marine and.of the colonies, and
Carlos Silva also were assassinated
and that Cunha Leal, former min
ister of finance, was wounded.
Odd Fellows Session
Is Closed at Lewiston
LEWISTON. Ida., Oct. 20.
With the installation of officers
the annual convention of the
I.O.O.F. lod?re of Idaho and the
Kebekah assembly, which have
been in session here for the past
four days, closed tonight. Pren
Moore, of Moscow, was installed
as grand master and Mrs. Leafy
Simpson of Boise, Idaho, presi
dent ot the Rebekah association.
At 10:30 tonight a special train
departed bearing the majority of
the delegates from Southern
Annual Election Held Yes
terday Members of
Senate Address Body
The annual election of officers
of the Marion ! County Pomona
Grange was held at Stay ton yes- '
terday. J. K. Whitehead of Tur
ner beiag elected head of tlu
county grange prgatmatiou. J.
.1. McDonald of Sfalem was named
Delegates froBji all suburdir.ato
-.; ranges of the uouuty wtrj j.re--
lit to the number ot 7". Sena
tor I. L. Patterlion of Polk and
Benton counties! and Senator A.
M. LaFollett of Marion county
were present, i Mrs. Minnie iZ.
Bond, lecturer of the state granse i
nave a very interesting take on
the wotk of the Sorder throughout
tne state. f
In addition tb the offices of
master and overseer, the follow
ing were namedb Lecturer, Mrs.
3. II. Van Trumjp. North Howell;
steward, F. L. Matthieu, .iiutte
ville: assistant steward. T. J.
Ware, Stayton;j chaplain, Mrs.
Laura A. Sellwaod, Salem; treas
urer, Zella S. Fletcher, Salem;
secretary, Eva Ti. Jones, Macleay;
gatekeeper, D. Ttownsend, Turner;
Ceres, Mrs. A. Farris, Turner;
Pomona. Miss ll Williams, Stay
ton; Ladies' Aid steward, Mrs. B.
Mineral Industry Has
Promise from Mr. Hoover
CHICAGO, Ofct. 20. Full co
operation of ihel United States de
partment of commerce to meet
the organized competition of com
merce abroad Was pledged the
mineral industry of the United
States by Secretary Hoover in a
telegram to the American Min
ing congress tonight.
Mr. Hoover requested the con
gress to appoint a committee to
co-operate with he department in
the development of foreign trade
for American minerals. This
committee woul4 be appointed be
fore the convention adourns, of
"It is the desire ol the depart
ment to co-operate with the min
eral industry ia the development
of our export trade in mineral
commodities,". $jaid Mr. Hoover.
"It is our keenest desire to be
brought into closest relationship
for co-operationj with the Indus
try, and it seek;s appointment of
a committee frem your congress
which will co-operate with the
Dogs Chase Pet Squirrels,
Capital Policeman Blamed
WASHINGTON, Oct. 20. A
demand for protection by capital
police from automobiles and that
'devilish machine known as the
motorcycle" wasi made in the sen
ate today by Senator Watson,
Referring to " tars and Stripes
floating from the capitol dome,
as a guarantee ol "life, liberty and
limb," the senator declared sena
tors were compelled to jump from
in front of mqtor vehicles and
that tourists arid other visitors
were also imperilled. The police,
he asserted gave virtually no pro
tection. He charged they permit
ted dosrs to chase pet squirrels in
the capitol grounds.
Bank of Toronto Robbed
By Four Masked Bandits
WYOMING, 0nt., Oct. 20.
Four masked bandits robbed the
Rank of Toronto here today of a
sum estimated at $14,000 and es
caped after a running gun fight.
The bank staff was compelled
to lie on the floor while one rob
ber went through the cash
drawers and safe. The manager,
his assistants apd the customers
were then locked in the hank
vault. Ronald ' Brown, a junior
c!erk, gave the alarm. After col
lecting the bank's available cash,
the robbers sped away in an auto
mobile. Ag they did so, several
citizens, summoned by Browjn,
fired, and the fire was returned.
No one was hurt.
Oregon Weather Mild,
Livestock Will Graze!
PORTLAND, Oct. 20. So mild
is the weather in eastern Oregon,
in the Blue mountain section par
ticularly, that sheep and cattle
are still grazing on the mountain
and valley ranges, according to
Stanley G. Jewett of the biologi
cal survey, who has returned to
Portland after a week's inspec
tion trip. Tha majority of the
stockmen, he Said, are planning
to leave their herds on the range
until October 31.
Twelve horses, declared Jewett,
have been donated by eastern Or
egon stockmen to be used as bait
ia a poison campaign recently
launched aeaiiist coyotes and
other predatory animals. The
campaign will soon be well un
der way, he said, and promises to
bring excellent results.
Leading Driver Injured
In Track Event at Atlanta
ATLANTA, Ga.. Oct. 20. Tom
my Murphy, a leading driver o"
the Grand Circuit, was injured to
rt -tv when Peter Henley of the
Murphy stables stumbled and fe'l
in the 2:07 pace. He had just
shoved the bay horse into a nose
lead coming down the strtch la
the third heat when the animal
stumbled. The sulkey Bhaft
seemed to stick in the ground and
horse and driver turned a somer-
canlt. Murphy buri n iover tbc-
f horse's head and binding iump-t
; led up on his shoulder.''. It vs?
fiid toniflit th'tt whh badly
'a . I
The 2: OS trot for njjmtue rf
$2:t0 was taken in ea-jy fashion
by Greyworthy in 2:fi.
Ways and Means Members
Make Dentals of Rumors
WASHINGTON. Oct. 2ft. The1
ways and means commfttee, in r
rpor to the house toifay on thn
foreign loan refunding bill, de
clared there was no bagis for be-
.r ,-ithor tv ws isouBht by
the secretary of the treasury,
either to exchange the war obliga
; tions cf one country fur those of
. ti!.'i or to cancel 4y 6 the
money owed the United' States by
the aiied nations. . i
The measure will be taken up
by the house tomorrow.' Democra
tic members of the committee, in
a minority report, insisted that
the bill should be so amended to
require congressional approval of
all acts by the debt commission
looking to unal settietuent witn
foreign nations. f
Another Portland Man
On Trial for His Life
PORTLAND. Oct. 2p. Joseph
Henderson, charged w(th slaying
his former wife. Gertrude Hen
derson, August R, went on trial
for his life in circuit k-ourt here
Henderson is accused of having
pone to the home of Mrs. Hen
derson's father early iti the mor
ning and to have stabbed Mrs.
Henderson in the backf a number
of times with a butcher knife.
A few hours later Jllenderson
was arrested at the home of his
mother, a few blocks away, where
he had taken refuge inf a chicken
house after shooting himself
through the head.
Railroad Heads deceive
Invitations from Meier
PORTLAND. Ore., Oct. 20.
Telegrams were sent to officials
ol the 16 great raijroad lines
traversing the 11 western states
today by Julius L. Meier, inviting
them to be in Portland! November
8, which will be governor's day at
trie Pacific international livestock
show and to join with he govern
or's guests of the 1925 exposition.
University of Washington
Team Off For Corvallis
SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 20.
Coach Bagshaw and a squad of 25
University of Washington foot
ball players left hero tonight for
Corvallis, Ore., wheref Saturday
the Sun Dodger eleven will meet
Oregon Agricultural college in one
of the decisive games f the sea
CLEM EXCEA V RET UltXS
PARIS, Oct. 20. Fcjrmer Pre
mier Cleinenceau, whoj hag been
waiting for some time at bis home
in the Vendee, will return here
Sunday, it was announced today.
He is in excellent heaJth.accord
ing to reports. f
FIGHT WAGE CUT
TORONTO, Oct. 20. The Unit
ed Typothetae of America at its
closing session of the convention
today reiterated its decision to
"resist all attempts to enforce a
reduction of the working week ex
cept where already agreed upon.
BUDAPEST, Oct. 20.-iAppoint-ment
of Count I. Szechenyi as
Hungarian ambassador to' the
United States will be- published
shortly, according to information
given the Associated Press today.
Count Szechenyi is well known in
the United States. He married
Gladys M. anderbilt of iNew York
in 1908. ;
Xcw Haven Prepdred
NEW YORK, Oct. 2(j. No ad
vertisements for men .are being
published by the New '. Haven or
New York Central railroads in
New York city. Officials of tha
New Haven said such a step
would be unnecessary ais the rail
road has received many! unsolicit
ed applications for appointment.
The New Haven contemplates lib
eral use of motor trucks in event
of a strike. I
Men Look Twice Before They Buy
$25 to $60
It's a good idea too ! We welcome more and more
of it because it gives us an opportunity to com
pare most favorably with the Suits and Overcoats
of inferior grades. j
When you come here you look once at the, quality
and once at the price that's enough assurance
for your satisfaction. (
Scotch; Wodleft Miils
4b btate- fetreet ; -
CASE IS CLOSED
Accused Woman Showijig,
Little Interest in Daily : J
rv. - h' '11
TWIN FALLS, Idaho, Oct. 20.
The prosecution tlosed, this af
ternoon in the cas of the state
against Ljda Meyer Southard,
now in its fourth -Reek, and be-v
sinning tomorrow the evidence
cf the defence will be laid before
Mrs. Southard., notwithstand
ing the fact that she stands ac
cused of the murder of four hus
bands and a brother-in-law; shows
little interest, in the proceedings
trom day to day. Hour after
hour from her sent with her at
torneys, she fcUncfs imconcerriedV
ly about and listens to stories,
by witnesses. ' i
During recess "her manner
changes. She converses anima
tedly -with her husband and her
attorneys and frequently latigbs
quietly. s i f " ,
Announcement fof the Rtato'a
closing was followed almost at
once by adjournment until 9
o'clock Friday morning. At this
honr attorneys fof the defense ex
pect to introduce a number of
motions asking for the elimina
tion of certain features of! the
state's testimony.! Arguments on
the motions will probably occupy
several hours during which th
jury wilt be excluded. ,
Sproule JSays Strike is i -Directed
at Labor Board
PORTLAND, 0rft., 0ct. , 20.
The proposed raiUstrike is against
tire order of th United 'State
railroad! board, according to Wil
liam Sproule, liresident oi tha
Southern Pacific, company, in, a
formal statement! Issued here to
day to the Jieadsj of departments
of tha road .
"Theistrike Is directed against
gresg," he said. -"It is a protest
against ; the conclusions of the
roaliroad labor' board, and lt"1s
not due to any action of the rail
road executives, for certainly no
one can impose x;esposnlbillty up
on the railroad I executives . for
making! an application for reduc
tion in wages which was sustain
ed by the railroad labor board,
Portland Y.M.O.A. to-;
Send Weather Warnings
PORTLAND, Qe., Oct.. 20.
Degiuning Mondayv October 24,'
1921, through arrangements made
with the local office of the western
bureau the Portland branch ot the
Y.M.C.A. will distribute the morn
ing forecasts for Oregon and
Washington by wireless for tha
benefit of stations within a radiui
of 1000 miles. ... , tf
These forecasts will be sent oul i
at 9 o'clock each morning and ar
for the following 36 hours.
Special warnings will also "M
sent out at 6 o'clock If any are re
ceived before that hour. The
Y. M. C. A. apparatus Is telegraph
and telephone. " ... -
it i! sfi mnwt u.ii m ra , n m sMnmawm wmssmmm
Stomach Suffering in 2 minutes
Guaranteed to give relief
from GAS, ACIDITY, Sour
Stomach, Belching, Swel- ,
ling, Heartburn; Constipa,
tion and All Indigestion'
TroublesStop' Suffering I
harmless. It your druggist
cannqt Bupply you send $1.25 i
to Bartlett & Bradshaw, Van
couver, B. C.
Get JO-TO today Stop suf
fering ALL DRUG STORES I
. . ..Salem; Oregon ,