The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, November 06, 1921, Page 2, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    For First Time in Fourteen
.Years Badgers Win from
S:V: Local Eleven
Captain Zeller Proves to Be
U Whole Show for Bon
ier Players X
"They shall not pass."
' . This Thermopolyean injunction
claimed by the Bearcats before
the annual Badger-Bearcat grid
struggle came to nought Saturday
afternoon on Sweetland field
when the pigskin artists of Pa
cific university invoked the aerial
attack and carried home the ba
con by-the score of 27 to 10. It
was the first time in 14 years
that Pacific has beaten Willam-
ette.'- -' - v - "
In all other departments of the
game the Bearcats were acquitting
themselves admirably on the grid
iron, and for a time it appeared
that the-Bdagers "would not
pass. '.
Finding the Bearcat line almost
impenetrable, the .Badgers re
turned in the second half and
scored four touchdowns via the
sky route.- They found the Bear
cats' weakness and played upon it
with profit. ; .
" Playing with his i customary
Zeiler, Bearcat pilot, broke
through, the Badger left flank af
. ter 10 minutes of play in the first
quarter and twisted and squirmed
his way through a broken field
for a 65-yard run and touchdown.
He converted the goal. Score:
Willamette 7, Pacific 0.
The rest of the first period
found the grid elevens see-sawing
la midfleld with little to choose
between : them. Both teams , re
sisted stubbornly. v
Drop Kick Score. 1
. The Bearcats again dented the
score sheet early in the second pe
riod when Ishaon, quarterback,
booted a perfect dropklck from
the 2 5 -yard line. Score at end of
half was Willamette 10, Pacific 7.
Up to this point of the game
the playing of the two teams dis
closed the fact that the Bearcats
were superior. The line was able
to check the onslaughts of the op
posing backs, but the worst was
yet to come.
Pass UmI With Effect
When the Intermission tempor
arily halted the progress of the
game, the Invading Badgers "had
run the gamut of its line plays
all but one. Only ' the forward
pass remained, and its efficiency
Incidentally, the strategy of the
Pacific- gridstera disclosed the la
, mentable , weakness -of the Bear,
cats. Bohler's backfield men.
Halfback Patton, ; in ' particular,
were woefully weak in protecting
against the aerial -attack, v ,
The line, consisting of the play
era who started the game, is cap
able of repulsing' plunges, but the
backs nullify, the lineben'i good
worlc. . , .,. . ;
'The work of Carey, Bearcat
end. was also mediocre. Time and
again during the game he missed
easy tackles which meant yardage
lor raeiric university. - v
' Pacific Backs Star
E. Wolf, Hoar and Fowler were
the shining lights In the back
field for the visitors." Hoar was at
the engineering end of the passes
while Right Tackle Long and
Blackman, left end were on the re
ceiving, end.. Tackles Lane and
, Wolf were towers, of strength on
the defense.
Tor Wlllamtte no particular
man can be selected tor particular
mention on the line, while Zeller,
captain and half-back was the
whole show on the offense. .
The line-up follows:
Pacific 27 .'- Willamette 10
Blackman ... ..rg. . .... . Carey
V. Wolf .... . .rt. ... .'. . Law son
' Long . . . ...... rg ... . v V . White
Sheeley ..... ..c. . . ..... . Bain
Oarrigus lg . . . ; . Ramsay
Lane (capt ....It.......'. Rarey
Devlin . ...... .le.. . Richards
Hoar . .. .. . . ..Q. . . . ... . Isham
Adams .... ....rh.. Zeller ( capt)
Fowler ...... .lh. ..... . Patton
E. Wolf P Socolofsky
Referee - Ralph Coleman of
O.A.C. Umpire Tom . Louttit of
Multonam club. Portland. Time
keeper Paul Hauser. Head lint
man George Hug.
Substitutes: Pacific Prank for
Fowler; Walker for Long; Ron
nie- ror Lane; Devlin for Black
man. Willamette Michelson for
Patton: Nicol for .White; Cramer
for Socolofsky: Baggett for Law
son; Hill for Richards; Hlsey for
Carey; Moody for Ramsey. j
(Continued from page 1)
, put Adolph's educated toe into
practice. . . .
Shortly before the end of the
r quarter Adolph again tried aplaca
kick from the 40-yard line bat
was unsuccessful. The remain
der of the hair was mainly an
aerial game, although Corvallls
was able to make yardage once.
Corvallls received Adolpb's 60
yard klckoff in the second half
with a 20-yard return. Shortly
after the opening of the half
Post. Salem hairback. distinguish
ed himself by running IS yards
with the ball through' the very
' heart of the Corvallls defense.
Three times Salem attempted
rlace kicks in the third quarter,
once missing the goal by but a
few-feet.- '.;;',.'.- v-
Shortly after1 the opening of
the last quarter Post, again dis
played ability bv srrabhln m rnr.
va'.iu pass and running for good
yardage. , Socolofskr . wt,
beea kept from the game by a!
injared knee, -went into the game
and in the few minutes of play
made a brilliant end ran for 10
yards on a fake place kick. Re
ceding the ball later; Corrallis
for the second and last time dar
ing the game, made yardage, get
ting by with only a small margin.
About seven minutes before the
end of the last quarter Corvaliia
substituted Allen for Avert, and
in the last five minutes substi
tuted Avert for Allen. The Sa
lem captain alleged that the sub
stitution was illegal, and Corval
lis was penalized 35 yards, which
took the ball to the extreme dan
ger line for Corvallls. The final
whistle stopped a series of fast
rushes In which Salem was threat
ening the enemy goal and in
which Lynn Jones made remark
able Interference.
Three bus loads of rooters and
many who went in cars attended
the game from Salem. -
The lineup follows:
' Corvallls
ler Belt
...... ltr Baird
. ...lgr Epperly
Adolph . .
L. Jones
M. Jones
R. White
Rlngle ..
Post . . . . ,
.c Aloser
. .rgl Olson
rtl. . . Schwerning
rel ....... Hout
. qb Avert
lhr Deuman
Punrlne rhl Allen
LUlesren fb Daniels
Substitutes: Salem. B. .White
for McRoberts; Kennon for Rln
gle; Wielder for Kennon; Rhine
hart for Post; Socolofsky for Pur-
vine; Mormon for R. White. Cor
vallls: Allen for Belt; Bedynek
for Hout.
Tag Sale in Salem Proves
Jo Be Highly Successful
According to reports that can
be had, the tag day yesterday of
the Salem chapter, American War
Mothers, for the hospital fund,
was highly successful .. All dur
ing the day, young girls from the
age of 12 years up, and War
Mothers, canvassed the business
sections of the town, including of
fice to office calls.
Prom general appearances,
there were but few who failed to
respond to the smiling invitation
to contribute 10 cents towards the
good cause.
War mothers, the Girls' Re
serve and the Woman's auxiliary
of the American legion were ac
tive In the soliciting. According
to late reports, one' of the War
Mothers broke the rcord, having
sold $26 worth of tags.
(Continued from page 1.) :
ClfiC System: H R. LanniW
general freight agent of the Union
Pacific; H. A. Hinshaw, assistant
freight traffic manager " of the
Southern Pacific; J. H. Mulchey,
general freight agent of the Sou
thern Pacific; W. D. Skinner,
traffic manager of the Spokane,
Portland ft Seattle road, and R.
W. Pickard, assistant general
freight agent of the S. P. & S.
The letter in part follows:
"As to the proposed reductions
recently . announced by the car
riers in this territory, it is to be
noted that a great many of same
in no way affect the Pacific north
west, and that of those that are
to be published, a large percent
age are In connection with Import
or export traffic and in no wav
read Inst the rates on such eom-
j modules for domestic transporta
tion.. , :
An all-important feature
which the legerdemain' publicity
seemingly has omitted Includes,
among others, the following qual
ifications: 'Proposed change will
not be effective until lawfully
published; effective dates can
not be given at this time. 'Pro
posed changes from or to points
east of Indiana-Illinois state line
and Mississippi river are subject
to concurrence of eastern) rail
roads before publication,' which
probably means that many of the
hearlde'd : reductions will never
materialize, though the psychol
ogy of the advance notice is good.
Disaster Threatened
"We have respectfully directed
the carriers' attention to the gross
discrimination,, that characterizes
their rate adjustments in this ter
ritory as against other competing
territory similarly situated. It
is here unnecessary to further en
umerate the many specific exam
ples of which we are all to fa
miliar, or to the feeble efforts ut
pretenses to correct.
"Under the circumstances, we
feel that it Is strictly in order
that the carriers back up their
recent announcements of good in
tentions by actual reductions .on
the substantial commodities af
fecting this territory, and that in
providing this they lay before the
shipping public the full manner
and extent to which such propos
als will remove the blanket per
rentage v increases added during
the past two or three years. It
has reached that point where dis
aster and ruin are Inevitable and
will finally complete annihilation
unless the principle of the gen
eral application of the Interstate
reduction is promptly followed In
truth and Jn fact Intrastate.
Early Action Requested
"It would be pleasing as an
evidence of good faith that you
of your own Initiative take the
70 heaviest moving commodities,
both state and Interstate, and. by
the same process as yon added
horizontal increases, at a
stroke, apply corrtesponding re
duct Ions. : ;
. "It is imperative that the mat
ters herein discussed receive your
earliest consideration." i
Wv B. Hugglns of Independence
f'"' the police that someone had
stolen a Mason Fabric the, size
32 by 4 inches from his er while
he was in Salem, Thursday.
"Work" rhyme with "shirk;";
but there la no other affinity. - r
J, R, Colgan of Salem and
Dean. Harrington of Mil
I I ton Collide
i What might have been a very
Berious accident was narrowly
averted yesterday afternoon when
a heavily load ad truck driven by
J. Ri Colgan of Salem route 3
was struck by a touring car driv
en by Dean Harrington of Mil
ton, Or.
According to witnesses, ; the
mishap occurred while Mr. Har
rington was driving south, on
Commercial street at a rate of
speed estimated to have bean very
Close.; if not exceeding the pre
scribed rate of 25 miles an hour
Jllr. Colgan was driving east on
Miller street, preparatory to turn
ing on Commercial street. The
truck was undamaged, while the
Harrihgton machine sustained
two smosehd wheels and a badly
broken fender.
i The crash occurred at whot is
generally known to local motor
ists as the "blind corner" at South
Commercial and Miller streets.
Local motorists who are aware
of the heavy traffic on Miller
street are . usually cautious in
making the crossing here, but to
strangers the spot is a veritable
j tran. as store buildings shut off
a view of approaching traffic from
West (Miller street.
' (Continued from page 1)
this be rejected Senator Simmons
of North Carolina, and Senator
Walsh, of Massachusetts,- Demo.
crate, S intend to offer their prop
csltlon to pay the bonus out of
the interest on the foreign debt.
Tax Hill Has Fife Way
': After the bonus issue is dis
posed j of, leaders expect rapid
progress, on the tax revision bil
with poasible passage Monda
night. Debate today was enlivened
by an! attack on Secretary Mellon
by Senator La Folletfe, Republi
can, Wisconsin, and a defense ol
him by Senator Watson, Republi
can. Indiana.
' "We have heard," said Senator
LaFollette, "that wealth def;e
the government; that it will no,
pa its taxes, but thj f'eeal head
or this government has laid it
down as a proposition that wo
cannot make wealth pay and
that We might as well accept thut
proposition; that we have got to
establish a system of taxation that
will make the people pay that
wealth will bear its share. That
is the' declaration and it comes
Impudently and brazenly from the
head of the fiscal department or
this government. He ought to
be retired for making this sort of
Senators flash Sharply
Senator Watson took sharp is
Ruie with Senator LaFollette's
interpretation of Mr. Mellon's tes
timony before the senate f inane?
committee when the tax bill war
heinsr drafted.
; "The secretary," he declared,
"did not say and the secretary
did not mean, and I do not think
any possible construction placed
upon his testimony in fairness can
lead him to say that he was in
favor of the evasion of taxation
by the rich.
1 "It Is nof conceivable that the
secretary would come before a
h'gh committee of congress and
advocate evasion of taxation."
j Senator LaFollette was arguing
for his amendment, proposing that
tax returns be made op'sn to pub
lic inspection, which was rejected.
35 to 33.
I House is Adjourned
I The; senate also rejected . 39 to
2? another amendment by Mr. La
Follette providing for taxes on
estates ranging from 1 per cent
on the first 150.000 to 50 per
cent on estates' over $30 000. An
ether amendment by the seme
senator was accepted. It requires
taxDavers in making returns to
exempt securities held by them,
I Should the tax b'll he '
by the" senate . Monda it would
not reach the house until Wednes
day as that body has sdfourned
today Until that time.
1. ; j
(Continued from page. 1.)
jected to personal Indignities."
Another Nurse Complains
j Mr. Watson aslo sa'd he had
been told by a former nurse that
she had been compelled to repel
the assault of an officer.
;More telegrams and letters in
support of his illegal bauglng
charges also were presented by
the senator. He submitted an-'
other photograph of what he said
was an; army gallows in France
which ! photograph, he said, had
been smuggled into the country by
a Huntington, W. Va.. private.
'"Apparently there were as many
gibbets; as hospitals," said the
senator, who for the first t me
gave the name Clifford L. Ayer
Kit the man he said had told
htm of hearing from a gallows
ruard that 21 soldiers had been
hanged! without courtmartial.
j Affidavit Coming
He persented a statement from
Ayer stating that an affidavit
was being forwarded for the use
of the special comimttee that will
Monday be named-to determine
procedure in the investigation of
i the senator's charges.
f Another telegram presented by
th senator was from George Car
borough, Aaron, Ga., who said he
served in the . 605th Engineer
corps and. declared Mr. Watson's
charges of illegal hangings were
true. Senator Watson said h
witness would appear before the
cHnmv ttee and i ''face the nabobs
of the general staff." I
I i Specific Caae Mentioned
.The senator, read another tele
gram which asked that the senate
Investigation include "the case of
Albert J Purcell, of Cincinnati,"
about which the Informant said he
had been able to learn nothing
from the war department, j The
message said Purcell's execution
occurred at a camp at San An
tonio. Tex.
William Gibbons of Cleveland
had written. Mr. Watson said; that
he had two photographs, one tak
en before and the other after the
hanging of a soldier against whom
the writer said the charges lacked
(Continued from page 1.)
younger have turned their atten
tion to politics and are kbown as
political malcontents. It is un
derstood that the disturbed polit
ical equation in China is causing
considerable d'equlet to the) Jap
anese delegation. The impotency
of the Peking rovernment in forc
ing its authority throughout the
land where provincial governors
backed by their own troops I are
ftruggiine for power, m akes the
general situation difficult of so-
The Japanese attitude la d
f.cribed as being that the fx ten
s' on of the world commerce in
China depends primarily on es
tablishment of political and mili
tary unity in China. But Japan,
t is pointed out, will not be dis
posed to suggest at the con'erence
any measures of international In
terference which would be regard
ed by the Chinese as a violation of
their sovereign rights.
Sliantung on Irograra
Japan will accept at the cohter
nce. it is also understood, & dis
cussion of the Shantung problem,
but It does not anticipate. ; nor
would' it accept, the thrusting on
Japan of any . Shantung decision
by the conference. Japan, it is
averred, still hopes to settle the
question with China. The troops
will be withdrawn from Siberia,
u further intimated, when: sat
isfactory assurances are received
from some respectable Siberian or
Russian government that Japan
ese lives and property will be; pro
tected. The likelihood that the Ameri
can emigration question and the
-Meni o'tefMon o' racial equality
will not be brought up by Japan
at the conference seem to prevail
n responsible Japanese circles.
Pacific Issue Welcome
LAFAYETTE. Nov. 5. (By wire
less to the Associated Press)
France is prepared to deal j not
only with the Pacific Questions
and naval armaments but to ex
pose In a most complete manner
considerations which require
r 1 1 ill,. i ' " ' i ; .
From the nearby towns and cities, they all came and why shouldn't
they. It took eight weeks of hard, strenuous effort to prepare for just
this event. The markets of the east and middle west have been scoured
so that we might offer ;you the nation's best merchandise at
Long Plush Coats
Latest style, in sizes for
macrt; only of finest silk plush and
of stury lining. Anniversary sale
price i....:
Big Lot Silk Dresses
Silk Dresses, former values to $14.50; made of all silk
me'fcsalines and satins, handsomely trimmed ; big assortment
of colors. They are being sold at
of their real worth, so you'll have
to hurry.
Cone Early in the Morning
All Prices Previously Quoted in Other Ads. Still
Good "Whiqle Quantity Lasts
Impossible to list prices, no need to, the thousands of
bargains are so greatly reduced that it really pays to
Two Hundred Pieces of
j v For Monday Selling In Our Bargain Basement
Blue and grey granite! wear and heavy plate 'aluminum wear, the articles consist of stew kettles, stew
coffee pots, large dish pans, w&ter buckets and many other articles.
The new styles and desirable colors
in all sizts fro school girls and
women .4. . .. - $3.98
$2 Stylish Tarns
Tarns of Duvetyne, with bands and
bows. Colors red, brown and
black, special j. gfjc
Ladies', $5 Values Oxfords
-; ; And two-Strap Slipters in brown
and black, specjali
France to maintain sufficient forc
es for her securtty.
This attitude was re-emphasized
today by Premier Brian d. head of
the French delegation to the
Washington conference, now en
route to America.
Sunshine and showers.
Tag day workers labored faith
fully, but it will take a little time
to get in all the returns.
Liberty and Victory bonds still
gotng up. Some odd lots have sola
at par. That is where the lowest
of them will be soon, and should
have en all along.
The Booth-Kelly mills up Eu
gene way are starting or to start
up, partly in response to a nation
wide movement for . the employ
ment of all idle labor. That is a
splendid movement, and the very
psychology of it is calculated to
make it permanent.
"a "
The young lady across the way
says she is just crazy to see the
motion picture, "'The Four Hoarse
Men of the Apologist."
At the Rotary club luncheon on
Wednesday last, W. M. Hamilton
discussed the corporation form of
city government as one of the
needs of Salem. This is worthy of
wide discussion. In a great meas
ure, the business of a city is like
that of a large corporation, and j
there is no better form of manage
ment of large affairs in the world
than can be found in the American
A Salem man says a young lady
of this city painfully injured her
shoulder the other evening, and
she is now unable to indulge in
the happy sport of dancing.
State Fair Cheese is
Exhibited at Busick's
So much curiosity has been
aroused by the massive Tillamook
cheese that has been on display
for several days at Busick's gro
cery at State and Commercial
streets that a Statesman repre
sentaeive called at the store yes
terday and gleaned the following
The cheese Is a product from
the famous Tillamook district and
weighs 475 pounds. It is of an
extra cure, several months of spe
cial processing being required in
which to ripen the giant "from
age." Owing to the shape of the
A Record
Breaking Attendance
Breaking Low Prices
Misses and extra large women
es ana extra large women
$3.9 8
For Monday Selling, Per Ball.......
cheese no man has been able to
lift it although many have made
the attempt.
"It's the best quality I have
ever handled." asserted William
Buick yesterday. i
No knife can negotiate the big
cheese so a steel piano wirej ten
reet in length is utilized. When
the Tillamook factory started to
manufacture this size cheesa for
exhibition purposes two years ago,
there were those who doubted
that it would be edible, but ?o
popular has been this special cur
ing, that farmers and cream sell
ers in the Tillamook district vie
for portions of such a cheese when
one is sliced at the factory.
According to local creamery
men, over 540 gallons of milk
would be required for a cheese of
his weight, allowing 100 gallons
of mt!k to 11 pounds of cheese.
Mr. liusick recently purchased two
of these cheeses from the Tilla
mook couuty exhibit atteh state
fair. : JSLiJCI'
Underwood is Building
Football for Next Year
Silverton and Stayton hlfeh
sechool teames clashed on the
gridiron Friday at Silverton with
Silverton the winner by a score
Of 48 to 0.
The Stayton boys f have pretty
good weight, but this is" their
first year in football, and they
haven't yet quite visualized the
game. Not one of the team had
ever played football prior ti this
year. They have been courage
ous, however, in going into a
number of battles. They beat the
Amity team, 21 to Oj some weeks
ago, and are to play a return
game at Amity Thursday of this
week. They may also take on
the Sheridan eleven the following
day. They played ;the second
team of the formidable Lebanon
high school, November 1, with
three of the erack first string
Lebanon players against them,
and held the Lebanon boys down
to 6 to 0.
A game with the second team
of the Salem high school is par
tially arranged for November 18.
The Stayton school -has only 99
students, boys and girls, so there
Isn't a very wide rarige of choice
in the makeup of a team.
E. S. Underwood, j principal of
the high school, is in charge of
the athletics also. He counts on
making a fast team for next year.
The Stayton grade school baa
ketball team met a similar team
from Mehama Friday night on
the Stayton floor, the visitors
Monday morning will "cap
the . climax" of this great
free offer. The entire am
ount will by tben be given
out. Be at the doors when
the clock strikes 9:30..
Come Early Monday
$1 Value Aluminum and Granite Ware
. ' . i.u. -'..m. nf 13 in S.
winning ? .
The event was followed by a
basket supper for the benefit of
the athletic fund, the sum of
f47.95 being raised.
Boy Reported Killed,
But Rumor Proves False
Rumors that n boy had been
killed In an automobile
car accident were circulated n
day evening. No confirmation
could be had after inquiry at ev
ery place in the city that should
receive a report of such an ttcc
dent. " - , , .
But the rumor traveled
kept traveling all day Saturday
end Saturday evening. wUh.,??"
the name and tie home of the
boy that was supposed to nave
been killed. ;
As far as can e learned, the
report arose from the fact that
Kridav evening, at Commercial
end Tenter streets, an auto on
Center street. traveling west
struck an auto on Commercial
street, traveling parallel with a
ctrwt put. traveling SOUth. A boy
happened to be riding his oicycie
close to the street car. Tho Cnn-
ter street auto struck the auto on
Commercial street, and this attto
struck the boy, who was thrown
in front of the Etreet car.
Due to the qu'ck work of Tod
Walker, motorman, the street car
was stopped within a few feet, and
the boy sent home without sarious
Community School Has
Good Program Prepared
The Community School of Reli
gious Education will present the
following program at the public li
brary auditorium, Monday night.
November 7.
At 7:30 p. m.: Classes, "Ad
ministration of the Church" by
Athern, Dr. W. T. Millikin, In
structor. "Life of Christ," by
Barkley, Prcf. J. T. Matthews, In
structor. . "How to Teach Reli
gion" bv Betts, Dr. W. C. Kant
ner, teacher.
At 8:15 Classes. "The Boy
ana His Religion" frof the book
by Eugene C. Foster, C. A. Kells,
Tired Feet
ferijuuiiw Massage gently with soothing
Cools, rts
for Salem
. .. .A
Gee, Folks, It's Some Birthday Treat
A "Birthday Treat" is really a mild description for it. When you
see the merchandise for you here, you'll agree too, that we have more
than fulfilled our promise to celebrate our Fourth (Birthday in a way
profitable to you. .
Come, Share in Our Feast of, Bargains
Just Arrived From The Eat
100 Silk Party "
Values to f.lO.OO
For those who admire the
beautiful they surely will de
light v seeing this great ship
ment that just arrived. It is
composed of the finest Canton
Crepe. Cbarmeuse and Satins.
All are handsomely trimmed
with laces and contrasting
colored beads and .silk, with
swaying frills and colored
sashes. This shipment and
sale could not come more op
portunely. It comes at a time
vhen woolen are. anticipating
a few new dresses for boliday
and future winter wear. Come
early and make your selection.
instructor Story . telling clawtev ;
Miss nA Charier, teacher.
A very. od beginning was
made at the meeting, last Atonday ;
night. Parents ore finding a sp
cial Interest la the "How to Teac a ,
Religion! and in the tory telling
classes, f Parents and Sunday
school folks are invited to attend
and enroll in anT or alt Masses- ;
Gonzaga University Loses
To Multnomah by 21 to 6
PORTLAND, Ore., Nov. 5. The
football eleven from Gonzaga uni
versity of Spokane was defeated
by the Multnomah Athletic club
team here thjs afternoon by a
score of 11 toC. Bill Steers, ex
University of Oregon star, was re
sponsible! for two of Multnomah
ciub'a scores. His great aM-around
playing in the, back field -for
Multnomah was the feature of the
game, (jionzaga scored its lone
touchdown in the final period on
a 3 0-yard s pass by v Mc Isaacs to
Hodges. t - ; .
PORTLAND Nor. 5. Manu
facturers'! and land products
show opened today as a part' of
the Pacific International Live
stock exposition. The land prod
ucts division contains approxi
mately ISO special exhibits, many
of them being featured with coun
ty exhibits as backgrounds. Mor
row, Douglas, Lane, Coos. Polk.
Union and Clatsop counties all
have showings of this character. IS DEDICATED
GRANTS PASS, Or., Nov. 5.
The Savage irrigation dam, locat-
ed near here, was dedicated today.
when people from many southern
Oregon and Willamette valley
points gathered to celebrate its )
completltlon. - .
Irregular or aapprataed Tri
mth Pill. I
Bar ana depnaui I u
proper curt ot aoia at arug avaraa.
Do not axporbpent with etbara: aaT 4ia- !
appointment! Writ tor "Kalief" and'
particular it's fre. Address National
Vulleal Tnatltnt MnwVU. 1
ad rcfrah :
All Former Quotations Still in Force.
Velvet Tobacco, .per can .. 8c
8 oz. Vanilla Extractl ... . 28c
Shredded Cocoanut Jli. ,.;... .lfic
Pure Lard, 2 pounds for...V 25c
. Bring your own! pails., ' ,