The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, February 21, 1922, 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.

    2 --- - - - THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM. OREGON ; TUESDAY MUKWlftU. i-i-HKUAiii -u. xv-
Here, There and Everywhere
SOCCER FOOTBALL
IS INSTITUTED BY
COACH ROY BOHLER
SQUIRE EDGEGATE And Just Think of ft the Taxi Regtsfer Was Working All the Time!
"BY LOUIS RICHARD
SPORTS
Stu I nrr W- S yC4J ?OvE. v - . OH y-Z
1 "?E"A7 J ,WA7Crt AWDPJRJ. 75 Pff(WCWfa -. TAX I
0 i iakwo wm -,Mi.s' x " fZy w
.. All Willamette is playing, or may play, soccer ball, be
rrihning with yesterday afternoon when l.he first Gaelic
rame for the university was staged..
It's hard for a Rugby football player who aims to grab
the ball and run with it, or the basketball sharp who uses his
hands and doesn't even know that he has feet until some one
steps on them, to get uied to the football game of soccer.
Some of them won't ever do it; they'll be fou!in;r more than
they play. But the game is believed by Coach Bohler to be
an ideal training for track, for basketball and for Rugby
football, in that it giv. a training in footwork that the
others do not give. It is much faster, because of being con
tinuous, than the Rugby game, and it give3 the training in
fure tooting neces'ary lor basketball.
Ths call is to go out within a
day or two for general track ath
letics. Coach Bohler expects to
sign up (or the big invitation
track meet (or Willamette, to be
held in May. It would Include
a number of the non-conferenco
colleges, Hk 9 Linvllle, Pacific,
Chemawa, and whatever others of
the valley; might wish to take
part; This Is not part of the con
ference schedule,-of which Wil
lamette; Is a 1 part,' ; though the
latest and probably the smallest
member. A But because o( Willam
TO
University Team Soon vto
Appear Against Willam
- ette Is Defeated
KUGENB, Ore., Feb, 20.
Alter a disastrous setfson or IK
straight defeat the University of
Oregon basketball sqnad found Its
meat tonight in the University of
Nevada. The -final score of the
listless game., redeemed, however,
by a nip and tuck contest in the
last (ive minutes of play, was 32
to 2.- f - ...
' The Lemon-Yellow squad which
returned here tonlg-ht-trom Cali
f ornla managed to keep a lead
throughout, almost the 1 entire
game. , j v -
".Rabbit" Bradshaw. stocky
guard i for the Sagebrush team,
played a stellar game. "Andre
and. Edlunda starred for Oregon.
O'Hara and Bowden Are
; Tied for Golf Honors
HOUSTON. Tex.. Feb. 20,
Pete O'Hara of New York and
George Bowden . of Cincinnati
were, tied for first place today
in the prbtesslonal tournament
staged here as the opening event
of the Houston club mid-winter
golf tournament with scores of
147. for 18 holes. , p'Hara and
Bowden - split first and second
mosey . - Ieo. Dlegel - of New Or
leans -was rn for third money with
a score of 148 while John Brede
raus and Long Jim Barnes were
tied for fourth and fifth money
with 149 y
Jock .Hutchison, who was
paired with D'egel, was sixth with
150. He tied with William Mei
horn Shreveport, fdr this posi
tion. Doc Tracy of Minneapolis
was eighth while Gene Sarazen of
Pittsburgh and' Tom Lalley. of
Time to; get up if
you want your break
fast, and your train ! '
... 1
.A lucky strike for
you this morning.
syrocig:
When W8 discovered the
toasting process six years
ago, h was a Lucky Strika
fortxa. J;; !':'' p
- Why?. Because now
millions of smokers prefer
the special flavor of the'
Lucky Strike Cigarette
lt'o Toactod
it-which Mate im th ' r
.- dalfciOM Burkx Ctvor :
And also because it'a ?
7 " ST
LOSES
IK
va
ette's bein? wjthout a gymnasium
for adequate physical training
work, the locals will have to
mark time in a measure, hoping
that the new year will bring
them better facilities and put
them back on the map for all
things athletic.
In the meantime it seems that
track training may be about the
best foundation for all future
athletic specialization, and it is
especially eat.y to look after, be
cause it Is outdoor work almost
altogether.'
San Antonio were tied for ninth
and tenth places.
Willie Maguire of the Houston
Country cjub who was paired
with Barnes was 11th with 153.
Anderson Beats Larry in
Rough and Tumble Match
SILVERTON. Ore., Feb. 20.
(Special to The Statesman)
In an announced rough and tum
ble wrestling match, and which
proved to be such, but with the
strangle hold barred, Ed Ander
son of Salem, defeated Jack Larry
of Portland here tonight. The
grapplers weighed 158 and 147
pounds respectively. Larry got the
first fall in 15 minutes with an
arm bar. Anderson got the sec
ond in six minutes and the third
In 11 minutes, each with an arm
bar.
Lambert of Salem offered to
throw both men' in SO minutes,
but the necessary purse couold not
Us raised.
: Red Nutting of Portland, 133-
pounds, threw George Reck of Sa
lem. 135 pounds, getting the first
fall in 15 minutes and the second
in 14 minutes, both with head
lock and arm scissors.
Jack Daly, 118 pounds of Salem
end Velie. 155 pounds, also of
Palern boxed, four rounds of two
minutes each as an exhibition.
Perrydale High School
Beaten by Dallas Team
DALLAS, Or., Feb. 20. (Spe
cial to The Statesman.) The
Dallas manual training team of
the high school defeated the Per
rydale high school team in a bas
ketball game at ths Dallas orm-
ory Saturday night by a score of
39 to 14. The game was inter
esting from start to finish, the
local boys displaying much abil
ity in making their baskets from
all parts of the floor. Perrydale
has a strong team, but the prac
tice of the Dallas boys has put
them in far better shape to mdet
teams of the Perrydale high class
A good sized crowd witnessed tho
fame.
NEW MOVEMENT BEGUN
(Continued from page 1)
the Pennsylvania State Federation
ot Labor.
Maurcr Would Go Limit
"I am willing to go the limit
with you," aa'd Mf. Maurer. "to
brin? the producing class togeth
er for a common political act
ion."
Following th- election of Mr.
Johnston as permanent chairman
and Benjamin C. Marsh of the
Farmers' National council as sec
retary, the chairman' wers named
as follows:
rrogrami Basil JIanly. J. H.
Franklin,, George F. Grirfith. K.
J. Maion. Herbert S. rtiselow, II.
P. PauKhertv. II. F. Samuels, J.
O. Brown. James O'Neal. .Harry
W. Fox and M'ss Alice Lorraine
Daly.
Organization: Fred C. Howe.
John Fit-patrick. Timothy Healy.
James Maurer. Martin F. Ryan.
Morris HUlqult. E. C. Curtis. Ar
thur E. Holder and Miss Agnes
Nesblt.
Appleby Defeated at
Billiards by Roudil
PHILADELPHIA, Pau. Feb. 20.
Kdouard Roudil! of Prance to
night aHminUtered the first de
ft lo Kdcar T. Anoleby, New
York, that the champion ha suf
fered in thn international IS. 2
balkllne amateur -billiard ' tourna
ment' in rrogrwss at the Manufacturers'-
club the - Frenchman wln
nlns the match 300 to 129 in 1
Innings;. ? : f :. r .
Roudil. averagod 1 12-18 and
wenf oat with an unfinished run
of 69. His other high runs were
SO and 47. Appleby's average was
f 10-17, and bis high runs 48, 24
and It.
UNIVERSITY Will
STtHllI
Eugene to Be Scene of Great!
College Meet When Track
is Dedicated
It is announced from Eugene
that the Univers ty of Oregon will
be the host to a great Oregon .re
lay carnival some time before the
schools close their year's wor.
All the( colleges and important
schools of the valley are invited
to take part.
There will be a small army of
colleges represented in this event
practically every higher school in
Oregon. These will include Ore
gon O. A. C. Willamette. Al
bany college. Whitman, Philo
math college, Eugene Bible uni
versity. Reed college. Mt. Angel
college. Pacific university. North
Pacific college. Monmouth State i
Normal. Chemawa. Linfie!d col
lege, and any other colleges that
may be established between now
and April 11 and 15, the dates
proposed for the meet.
Kveijy kind of relay running
will be offered, from the shortest
sprints that can be run in teams,
up to the Marathon races.
This is not a .regular conference
meet, but it will be conducted
strictly under A. A. A. rules,
and any records would be eligible
for national consideration. While
there is no indication that world
records will be broken at this
time, they have been shattered by
Oregon athletes In other time
and places, and it might happen
this time.
The idea is to make it an an
nual northwestern classic, that
will show the running abilities ot
Oregon at their very best. The
particular occasion for the meet
at th's time is the dedication of
the new $10,000 cinder track at
Eugene, perhaps the finest of its
kind, in tho northwest. If any
one in attendance could ever es
tablish a star record, it ought to
be on this lightning-fast new
r!ng.
A pentathlon will also probably
be staged to show up the all
round men and interest more in
the general development game.
S
Money Rates Show Abrupt
Hardening Call Loans
open at 5; Close at 4
NEW YORK. Feb. 20. Abrupt
hardening of money rates,
strength of European exchanges
and heavy loading in the grain
an commodity markets at higher
quotations were the conflicting
elements which attended today's
active and generally higher stock
markist.
Call loans opened and renewed
at 4 per cent but made progressive
advance to 5 per cent, thn latter
rate prevailing in the final hour.
As'de from profit taking in spe
cial issues, the firmer money to
day was without marked effect ol
quoted values. Freight traffic at
western and southwestern points
expanded onlv moderately, but
the demand for securities from
those center- denoted increased
ronfldenoj on the part of inves
tors. Stock market prices were in
fluenced partly by the agreement
reached hit ween the Mexican gov
ernmnt and American Oil inter
est relatfne to export taxes. Bnv
ln ot junior rails, which extend
ed to bonds of the same class,
again seemed to b- ba-d on bet
ter cron nrosnect and hopes of
restored dividends.
Low or'ced rails of be craneer
and cotton earryina dinlvlons fea
tured the earlv bnvlne of trans
portations, the movement later
fjmbracin- div'dent trans-conti
nentals and coalers.
. Mexican petroleum end affiliat
ed Issues were one to three points
higher at : maximum quotations.
Similar gains ,wre made by
steels, equipments, motors and
their accessories, tobaccos, chemi
cals, rubbers and shipp'ntrs. Unit
ed Fruit was the strongest feature
at a. net gain of S 1-2 points.
Acute weakness was shown by
National Enamelling at a gross
reacuoa- ot -eight points, only part
of which was retrieved at the
STOCK
MARKET
N
close. Directors of the company
meet tomorrow for divided action.
Seneca Copper and Columbia gas
wf3re among the other backward
stocks.
Sales amounted to 800,000
shares.
Sterling demand bills were car
ried uo to 4.H. the highest quota
tion since 1919 and allied ex
changes rose ten to 17 points.
German marks weakened. Central
European bills were moderately
lower and Scandinavian rates
tastd.
Strength comes from well di
gested and thoroughly assimilated
food. Hood's Sarsaparitla tones
the digestive organs, and thus
builds up the strength. If you are
getting "run down." begin taking
Hood's at once. It Rives nerve,
mental and digestive strength;
Adv.
ENACTMENT OF BONUS
IS STOUTLY FOUGHT
(Continued from page 1)
letter, to swing votes to their
side.
Indefinite Bill 1Ilnte1
Should the committee fail to re
port out a sales tax. it seemed to
be a somewhat general opinion
that the house would get a bill
without any specific provision for
financing the adjusted compensa
tion. A b'll in this form is favored
ty some leaders of the agricul
tural bloc and also by some of the
leaders of the minority party.
In ars-ulns against this form of
bill, advocates of the sales tax as
sert that it would not be accept
able to the president.
Besides referring the question
or finances to the sub-committee,
the ways and means committee
u.aiority discussed the bonu. bill
itpslf as finally approved by a spe
cial sub-committee.
Draft If In loiibt '
There were conflicting reports
as to whether tho draft had been
formally approved by the entire
majority, but it appeared that in
any event no marked changes in
any of the "five Way" plans were
rcntomplated.
One administrative changa
agreed upon today is designed to
protect former service men bor
rowing money on the proposed in
surance certificates.
Cut This Out It Is Worth Money
Cut out this slip, enclose with
5c and mail it to Foley & Co.,
2835 Sheffield Ave.. Chicago. 111.,
wrtilng your name and address
clearly. You will receive in re
turn a trial package containing
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound
for coughs, colds and croup; Fo
ley Kidney Pills for pains in sides
arid ,back; rheumatism, backache,
kidney and bladder ailments; and
Foley Cathartic Tablets, a whole
some and thoroughly cleansing
cathartic for constipation, bilious
ness, headaches and slugKisb
bowels. Sold everywhere. Adv.
Club Manual Issued by
School Superintendent
The annual manual describing
and illustrating boys and girls'
club work in Oregon is being dis
tributed by the office of J. A.
Churchill, state superintendent ot
schools. The book was prepared
by J. E . Calavan. field worker
for the department. It is pro
fusely illustrated w'th the pic
tures of boys and girls of the Ore
gon public schools who have won
honors in club work and of the
results of th-e'r handiwork and
headwork in production of manv
kinds. A foreword is signed by
Mr. Churchill.
Tax Reduction League
Organizes at Silvcrton
v Delegates, from the Salem Tax
Reduction league organized a
branch of th? group at Silverton
last night. Other meetings are be
ing planned for Mt., Angei. Wood
burn, Turner and Jefferson. J. C.
Cooper of McJIinnvllIe. president
of the Oregon Tax Reduction
league, with Senator Alex La Fol-
fit rA Rovmnnr Jnnra. w Mit to
Albany yesterday for the purpose
of nrranizing a unit.
Units have been organised in
Hood River. Douglas. Raker.
Washington. Yamhill and Marion
counties. Mr. Cooper's party
plans to organize a unit in Benton
fouotv. Wednesday they plan to
organize in Clackamas conontv. A
North Howell unit was organized
last Saturday night.
Mr. Cooper is making a tour of
tty state in the -interest of the
Tux Reduction league and was in
strumental in organizing a unit In
Salem lat week.1
Read the Classified Ads.
APOLLO CLUO TO
POIH TON
Gems of Music from All
Lands to Be Presented
At Grand Theater
They've gathered gems from al
most every land on earth for the
Apollo concert at the Grand to
night from Germany, from
France, from Russia, from Eng
land, from Sunny Italy, Trom-Alsace,
from America, from the cot
ton field3 where the slaves used
to Work and sing. They hava one
of the greatest singers from Can
ada, and a star planiste from the
land of the maple leaf to help
present the numbers. The club
-L - v.j
DR. JOHN R. SITES
Director of Salem Apollo Club
members themselves ar? from
every clime, from the Polar north
to the tropics. Good m isi'c and
good musicians, and a standing-room-only
audience, are in pros
pect for th's. their aacond con
cert of the year.
The first program was varied,
but not up to this one for mani
fold charms. There is the mag
nificent ''Anvil Chorus," from
Verdi's "11 Trovatore,'' Wagner's
"The Flying Dutchman." is one
of the heavyweights of the whole
musical world; though both these
grand choruses joggle-bow with
the negro minstrel of "Croon,
Croon, Underneath th' Moon," of
Clutsam. who mightn't know a
continental oratorio Trom a pre
Raphael'stic pollywog but he
sure knows the minstrel business
from a to izzard.
Dudley Buck, whose delight was
to write ravishing chorus that
tax the singing ability of the most
skillful artists, contributes "Rob
in Adair" to the program. This
dear old favorite ought to gain
new beauties from the Apollo
clnb singing. Shakespeare andj
Augustus isarrau couaooratea in
"It Was a Lover and His Lass."
a delightful little number, and
Ludwig von tteethoven. th mys
tical, deft Colossus of all music,
will be shown in his solemn
"Worship of God in Nature."
Beethoven wrote for the ages, and
not for the jacc artists of the
minute. He would live among
the 'mmortals for this one grat
song, though he had done noth
ing else in music.
Gideon Hicks, the great basso
from Vancouver. B. C. appears in
a charmmcly varied program.
The eria. "Hear Me. Tie Winds
and Waves." ought to live for
years in the memory of all who
hear it. for Handel wrote It. Side
by aide with this stormy appeal
to strength, is the delicately beau
tiful "Spring Night." by Schu--i-n.
Ther- r thre other num
bers, all of which promise well,
tno.gh "The Victor," by lluo
Kaun, ought to be th? star num
ber. If one does not present a
vivid picture of mail-clad warri
ors, with the fire of deathless
vjetorv in thr ir ev.es and th b'ood
and the shine of victory on the'r
unsheathed pwords. there's noth
ing in signs. Mr. Hicks comes
recommended as the greatest bas
to of Canada.
Mrs. Green, pianist, also of
Vancouver, H. C. is: regarded as
one pt the b?st performers on the
"universal" instrument that the
northland affords. Her touch is
aid to be at once dainty and
strong, with a masculine strength
and a fem'nine accuracy marking
the execution ot every passage -Prof.
John R. Sites, leader of the
w IS 'W-vj i
a ' r
Apollo club, has worked unceas
ingly for the success of the or
ganization. He draws no salary,
giving his time and efforts solely
Trom the unescapable urge of the
true musician to take his art to
the public. The club has pros
pered amazingly under his direc
tion, the number of singers has
grown, and the programs show
an increasing quality that marks
both the leader and the mem
bers as true devotees of music.
A third concert is to be given
lat9 in the season which promise
to show the same range as the
present offering.
BITS FOR BREAKFAST !
-
Weather like spring.
S S
But the spring will be a late
one.
S
The bioccoli crop is not ex
pected to be ready for extensive
shipments till March 15 to 25.
S
Bryan expects to "come back"
by way of Florida, which leads
Eome one to compare this idea
with that of Pones de Leon.
S S
The voters of Salem are to be
given a chance to say how much
they want, or rather whether they
want now. complete fire fighting
equipment.
S .
Uncle Joe Cannon did not have
to quit. H3 was not fired. H3
has been one of the big guns of
his party and of the country for
a longer time than any man who
ever served in congress.
Jugoslavia's decision to reduce
its army to 110,000 men is due to
the influence of the budget com
mittee. If the budget committees
everywhere had their, way th? de
militarization of the world might
be considerably accelerated.
S
Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, ac
cording to a New York man who
recently visited him. Is to come
lo the United States soon to lec
ture on sp'rltuallsm. If he would
promise to work in a little some
thing about Sherlock Homes he
would be sure to get good sized
audiences.
Black Book Camp to Oin
The Black Rock camp of the
Spaulding Logging company will
rfin as soon as spring weather
permits. There is about 1,000.
000 feet of timber left in the
Black Rock holdings of the com
pany and as soon as this is
logged, workers will be given em
ployment at the company's camp
on the Luckiamute, on the Gal
ley and Silets railway.
Grey Eagfa Working
The only steamboat on the up
per Willamette really in service is
the Grey Ragle of the Spaulding
Logging company. During the
past few days it has been in serv
ice towing logs to the mill.
Funeral Yesterday
The funeral services of Corne
lius T. Weller. who died Febru
ary 18 in a local hospital, were
held Monday afternoon at t
o'clock from the chape! of WebD
& Clough. The services were
conducte- by the Rev. Ward
Willis Long and burial was in the
mausoleum .
Stricken With Paralysis
While in the Oregon Electric
depot, Charles J. Koon was
stricken with paralys's about
1:30 o'clock p. m. yesterday.
He was at once takn to his home
at 671 North Winter street, and
late last night physicians in at
tendance were of the opinion that
he would recover. This is the
second stroke ot paralysis exper
ienced by Mr. Koon the past few
months.
Going South
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Griffith,
will leave next Friday for an auto"
trip into California, to be away
about six week. They w'll be ac
companied as far as Redding by
Joseph H. Albert and Paul Wal
are. Mr. Wallace and Mr. Al
bert will return from Redding by
Southern Pacific.
Stopped at Palm ltearh
Otto Hartman and sister. Miss
Gertrude Hartman. who have
been in the east for several
weeks are now touring the south
and on their way to Cuba.
Friends who have received letters
from the Hart mans have received
news of their travels by auto from
Jacksonville. Fla.. south through
the wonderful Indian river coun
try on to Miama. from which
point hey will go by rail to Key
West and then across to Cuba.
They stopped two days at Palm
Beach, the millionaire colony ,ot
the" south.
DEAF SCHOOL IM
HIS 110 PUPILS
Institution- Almost Crowded
to Capacity, Superinten
dent Reports
There are now 110 pupils iu
the Oregon school for the deaf.
In North Salem, according to Su
perintendent K. S. Tillinghast.
This is so close to the utmost
limit of accommodations that it is
hoped no other applications will
b made for the present. The
school has been running smooth
ly this winter, with the best of
health among the pupils, though
there is some illness among the
teaching force at the present
time.
Following the suggestions of
the state fire marshal, who in
spected the bnild'ngs last sum
mer, a number of doorways have
been cut through the.dorminory
quarters so as to afford free exit
tn case of any fir? or stampede
alarm. The new bnilding, pro
vided for by the last legislature,
is finished and being used to its
full capacity. It houses the car
penter shop, the gymnasium and
the laundry that was moved from
the main bnilding and reduces
the fire risk on the big unit
building.
Th- gyra hoas a floor 43 by
75 feet, one of the best of Its
kind in Satem, and thfe pupils
have moade the most lavish use
of its dollghts. A formidable bas
ketball team, for this class, has
been developed, that has cleaned
up a number of high school and
other like teams in this Fection.
It has beaten the second team at
Chemawa in two games, the Mon
mouth high school, and on Fri
day night the Baptist Sunday
school team that is the leader of
Us class in Salem. They are to
go to - Vancouver, Wash , March
.v lo ulav the deaf schoool team
ot that place for the champion
ship of their class of the north
west. Salem Fine Hog- Market
When it comes to selling hogs.
Salem is a higher market than
rhiraso. a veteran hoe buver said
yesterday. In fact, the Salem mar
ket which yesterday was si 0.60 a
hundred, was just one cent mgn
er than the Monday Chicago mar
ket Recentlv the Valley Pack
ing company, not being able to
secure a sufficient supnlv of hogs
from the WJllamette valley, was
obliged to ship several cars of
hogs, all double deckers, irom
North Dakota .
Hog Travel By Express
The pedigreed hogs sold last
week at the state fair grounds by
Loe & Abies, were shipped to pur
chasers by American Railway ex
press. Shipments were made to
buyers at Newberg, Clackamas,
Eugene, Springfield, and other
points. The hog that had the
longest express journey was billed
to Halfway, a stat'on near Baker,
Ore. The express on the one
hog was $11. In all. 30 of the
hogs sold at auction. were shipped
to purchasers by express.
Home From Porthuid -
Miss Ruth Babb. C. W. Thomp
son, ,Iouise Healey and Virgil C.
Stetson, all Portland visitors over
Sunday, returned yesterday.
Home Mission Worker is
Speaker at Willamette
Dr. Paul Vote, a representative
ot the home mission board of the
Methodist Kpiscopal church, ad
dressed the student body of Wil
lamette university during chapel
period yesterday. He emphasized
and presented to the listeners a
message of "old time re:jgion"
with a 20th century application
with the opportunities of a rural
pastor. He says. "The broad job
that awaits the rural pastor Is
one that commands the best there
is in a man."
Dr. Vote showed that if the
rural pastor would get busy and
organize a community, prepare
better roads, demand better
schools, create better living- con
ditions, create better medical
service there would not be that
demand of the rural pastor for a
charge In the city. If the rural
pastor would realize that he Is a
paid instrument of the co m m ti n -ity
having the same positl? as
the, school superintendent and
other paid officials of the com
munity he would demand and
work for those changes that
1 " 1
would rdake for a better commun
ity. 1
Dr. Vote closed Jils address
with the statement that only by
placing himself in a position ot
leadership and working for the
growth ot the community, the la
creasing of his activities along so-'
cial lines and visiting every home
could the pastor fulfill his duty.
Willamette Bearcats to
Meet .Nevada Wednesday
When the Bearcats meet the
Nevada university team at the
armory tomorrow night they will
meet four ordinary men and a
whirlwind. The Nevada ' team
hasn't -been very successful
against the' O. A. C. bunch that
beat Willamette. It lost by about
the same score in ths two games
as that which overwhelmed the
Bearcats. But ordinarily they
rate this one Nevada whirlwind'
and desert sandstorm as worth
about two ordinary good men.
His name Is Bradshaw, and he
is an all-western football star.-
He holds down the halfback Job
on the Nevada team, and is rated
as a cracker jack both on the foot
ball and the besketball field. He
is a fast, aggressive player.
Dealer Automobile Taxes
Are Involved in Suits
The question of whether taxas
can be collected on automobiles
held in stock by dealers is invol
ved in the cases ot A. C. Stevenes,
appellant, vs T. M. Hurlburt, sher-.
iff and tax collector for Mutno
mah county, and the H. M. Covey
Motor Car company against Hurl
burt. transcripts of appeal for
which were filed yesterday in th
supreme court. These are com
panion cases to Northwest Autt ,
company against Hurlburt la
which the samia question Is invol
ved. Nobody Can Tell When Yim
'Darken Gray, Faded HaJr
With Sage Tea.
HAVE OH HI
ID LOOK II
Grandmother - kept her hair
beautifully darkened, glossy and.
attractive with a brew of Saga,
Tea and Sulphur. Whenever herj
hair took on that dull, faded ot,
streaked appearance, this simpls
mixture was applied, with. won-;
derful erfect. By asking, at any
drug store for "Wyeth's Sage anU
Sulphur Compound." you will get.
a large bottle of this old-time re
cipe. Improved by the addition of
othj9f ingreiiens, all ready to
use, at very" little cost. This aim
pie mixture can be depended upon
to restore natural color anJ..
beauty to the hair -
A well known downtown drug
gst says everybody uses Wyeth's
Sage and Sulphur Compound now
because it darkens so naturally
and evenly that nobody can tell
it has been applied It's so easy
to use, too. You simply dampen
a comb or soft brush and draw
it through the hair, taking one
strand at a time. By morning the
gray hair disappears; after an
other application or two it Is re
stored to Its natural color, and
looks glossy, soft and beautiful.
Adv. x
Si
'fcsf
,?jll)
TW GrcUt b S!f-A-jtiB. It aim.
ptj 'alia tw tk bead, cUapa a
-nust and saeoth nit gly tinea.
your dealer can't get it send
actuai bust measure, name, ad'
dress Ct 41.50. We'll send tna
Circlet prepaid. Sizes 34 to 4d,
-Nw Hy-Mme-F-jo Inatitat
120 E. 1 St New Yorfc. Dap's M.
j