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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 24, 1920)
Average for Six Month si
, March SI, ltJO
mFiON: Tonight ami t Sunday
,nrAL: " temperature 44, max
.ean 58. No rainfall. Illver -1.3
Member of Audit Bares of
Associated Press Full
.TTgiD YEAR NO. 176
SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY, JULY 24, 1920
PRICE TWO GZ3T3
AW V 4 Pfl (TT)11
1 4 H
frodnO Js !j
London. July 24. Occupation of
Grodno -is announceo in "
statement on fighting operations re
ceived by wireless from Moscow to
jay. The statement says:
"Our troops occupied Grodno July
jj We have started to force the River
Niefflen. . -
"In th Slonlm region (seventy
miles Kuth of Grodno) we have forced
the river Stchara, taking 150 prisoners.
During the fighting in Baranovltchl
region we captured seven guns, two
armored trains, twenty-one Jocornu
tlves and 566 wagons.
"In the direction of Pinsk our forces
are engaged along the line of tho
river Tatelda. In the Dubno region
we took 1000 Poles prisoner."
poles Counter Attack.
Warsaw, July 23. The Poles and
bolshevlkl are fighting for possession
of Oronao. In a counter- attack the
Poles' captured two of the Grodno
forts and the southern part of the
town, which was taken In hand to
hand fighting. -'.'''"
- a communique isued by the war of
fice todav announces further Polish
successes along the Niemen, where the
bolshevlkl have been pushed back at
several places, the Poles capturing two
cannon and some prisoners. The fight
ing is continuing.
Reds Proas Advantage.
Warsaw, July 22. The bolshevik
thrust in the direction of okolka, west
of Grodno, has carried them past the
Polish boundary line set by the coun
cilor ambasasdors. Along the railroad
in this region the Poles are reported
to be fighting to stem the momentum
of the southwesterly drive which is
swinelng the reds towards Poland's
.capital, but In many places the tired
Poles are compelled to withdraw, with
out much resistance, in the face of
overwhelming numbers of fresh bot
Friday Game Is
Of Punk Play
(By Will Carver.)
The score 11-6 in Salem's favor as
result of Friday's game at Oxford
park, must . not be considered as hav-
ing anything whatever to do with base
' ball as the great American game. And
simply because there was no game I
wnai-snmp-pvpr. i r wna a mnnnsninfl '
oiled farce from start to finish. ,.'
While Salem's exhibition was manp
times better than hat of the vlsitoi-a,
there was a certain amount of pep and'
efficiency absent that might be ac
counted for by the celebrations of the
previous night. A few of Salem's
steadier boys, however, were on the
job and held the banner during the
sruesome innings. Had the Salem
team been lpaylng even near its usual
' standard, not a score would have been
earned by the residents of the ship
. yard city.
Myers and Kracke alternated in the
twirling for Salem, while Dr;sci-. and
Baird put vinegar in the pie by pos
ing as deliverymen for Vancouver. Sa
lem secured 11 hits, two passes and
all the two-base hits registered during
the game, these being made by Hol
mes, Proctor, Hayes and Miller. Van
couver made six hits and secured
three nassoa Mm.n,0 Tv.n
bat" average for both teams was 36
and the "error" Item stood 4-6, Van
couver holding the haevy end of this
Manager Bishop was badly discour
sed by the exhibtiion as he has been
working earnestly for the support of
the fans and such plays as that ,
Friday takes the callope from the pa
rade. If these is a game Saturday or
Sunday there will have to be a 1000
Per cent improvement in order to
erase memories of the past.
" - t
confer.. "oicunT or
Totoo to rt i ,nrestea Parties at
.Tm.by Viscount Uchida. foreign
i. er 'o the house nt nr,
' renlv t .J 1"L
ine " "'lerPeiiation concern-
s Chinese policy.
.(!(w! He said,
fereno. k7 ume rr such a con-!"
' PeZV.. "7 a.rrlveJ t.
om r thePresent civil war in China !fled M Mr8- Edna Imhoff ot thS
;d spread throghouTe country Chetopa partments. N' 18th
1, ' .however, he declared was ful- street, Portland. A. F. Clauss. a man
fevelowd l 3Ct accord'ng to what ufacturing jeweler of the Rose city,
- I was the second member of the party
Youth Confesses To
Murder For Which
Father Was Hanged
?-r of h'ls'mntu -4 A confessed mur
'"w trarime tor ' hich
rArell Lcl ,?d Sven 'ears
,Wraer. Ue, in ',,,;2 a Ceylon, Ont.,
Duri ln Ja" here todiv
hKe ". .'"Se'wtlc servic
rvlces in a
ertV 1 Lve
went forward an A
t ,;hd hi, e van?eIi that he had
k Uid reilr, t0 dealh because
mpaay' .ramanded h keeping
n"1 wa one of the principal
b'i'of!'aSt ,h rher. Eenry
Vtn Sound, Onu. for the
S. Senator Geo.
Cox Is Popular Among
Voters, Is Belief of
Lauding the work of Governor
Cox who, he believes, is to be a' strong
favorite with voters of the east and -
mliMta . wm eaneiallvA GeSrEe JG;
United States senator
few days on 'business'declared Satur-
day that in the matter of construe-
j .-.it rw v.ao a cfinnfi
, " "" v.
I have not the .good fortune to be-
personally acquainted with Governor
Cox, but I think his records are ex-
traordlnary," : Senator Chamberlain had been. introduced to him aa
saidi "Governor, Cox you know, galeniiportiand passenger were de
fathered a great deal of the legisla- n,ed by Patrolraan simkins, Friday
tion which Oregon now has. Proof fcy long dlstance telephorie from Sea
of Cox's popularity in his own state sjde Adamg had Btated to sheriff
was shown when, he was elected gov- Needham that Simpkins had made
ernor three times and was twice sent the lntroduotion. ' '
to congress, Senator . Chamberlain The many denla!s an(j evident ef
observed. fort to protect Clause in the incident
Lea'vlng Salem August 2, the Ore tendij to (substantiate rteports from
gon Senator will make a trip over the portiani that Adams is merely try
state with a view, he stated, to ascer- ,ng to protect his clients, Mr. Clauss
tain the needs of Oregon and its peo- and Mra Tmhoff. Clauss, who resides
pie. "There Will be no prepared with hlg wife an j s9n at Garden
speeches," he stated, "I just want to Home, refused to divulge his identi
look over this great country again." ty when interrogated in Salem at tho
Cooped up in congress for about 11 time of the accident,
years, he said he is anxious to again, ... May Lose License
go over the various projects. That Adam's driver's license may
Senator Chamberlain spoke at Ash- be taken from him for the legal pun
land with the Chautauqua Wednes- itive period 4a indicated by Harry P.
day night before coming to Salem. Coffin of Portland, Bpecial agent for
"Everywhere in the state I have been the state and executive secretary of
the people appear to be prosperous," the public safety committee,
he said. "And put this down," he Benjamin F. French, a brother of
added, "there is as much or more Mrs. Imhoff, visited his sister at the
genuine Americanism '.in Oregon as Willamette sanatorium. Friday and
any other state in the union. I am Saturday.
always glad to get back here."
In Auto Wreck
What promised to be another un
solved auto mystery is being dispell
ed as the identity of the various par
ties involved in the mishap is
revealed. The woman who is now re-,
n,' after being'
. . . kro t
a state of coma lor sis noura n.Dy a luncncun icnueicu
Salem hospital has been identi-
crime. While the evidence against had
been mostly circumstantiil, on the
scaffold the father made what was be
lieved to be a confesion of his guilt.
The son grew up into manhood a
prosperous farmer and the tragedy of
his life was apparently buried until he
attended the evangelistic service. He
told the evangelist that when his
mother reprimanded him he was an
gered and killed her with a stick o.
wood and hid the body in the cellar.
On advice of the evangelist. Love
gave himself up to the police who are
inveatigatin; his story.
E. Chamberlain j
i ' .
but escaped uninjured Little hope is
held for the woman's recovery.
. Testimony Conflicts
: - '.The accident, which 'occurred
Thursday - evening near Gervais, has
excited considerable comment as tne
' the Clauss party were
rIdlnST was'reported to be speeding
"-" v - ,
George V. Adams, an employe
the Boss Auto company of Portland,
" - J,L,. .,. ol
but not seriously. Statements
' rtnma-that Mrs, Tmhnff
Southampton. Eng., July Z4.
Scenes attending the departure three
hundred years ago of that little band
of adventurers known to history us
the Pilgrim Fathers were re-enacted
today in a pageant inaugurating
a fmir rinvH cplebration of the ter-
. . .... ,
centenary oi. ie "i
flower. The pageant was preceded
mayor, unere were luur nuimrcu
guests at the luncheon, including
prominent persons ln American and
British official life and the heaas f
various Anglo-American societies.
By staging today's pageant wnicn
is entitled "John Alden's choice" .-t
the ancient quay-side near the west
ga e, through which the Pilgrims
left because no roadway existed, and
gr-rbir.g the performers in puritan
ical dress, an attempt was made ro
have the reproduction as historical
ly faithful as possible The gate has
remaind throughout the interven
ing centuries as a veritable monu
men tto the pilgrim voyagers.
Outstanding events of American
history including the Boston Tea
Party, Lincoln making his address
at Gettysburg and American inter
vention in the recent world war were
depicted in the pageant.
""Famous Boer rx-ad.-Elizabeth.
N. J-, July 24. raneis
Monahan of Newark, known in the
boxing ring as Frankie Mahone, a
featherweight, died here tody follow
in? a boxing bout with Willie Davis
last night in which he was knockout
w'th a blow on the temple. An autopsy
will be performed today to determine
th cause of Mahone's dea-th.
With a band concert by the Salem
aggregation ln. WUlson park and a
display of the illuminated fountain, j
followed by street, dancing and ' a'
dance at the armory, the third an-'
nual state convention of Oregon Elks
Will be brought to. a -close this eve
ning ' " .
Band concerts n street corners,
races, sports, vaudeville and music
at the state fair? grounds and ' a golf
tournament at the lllllhee country
club featured the day's program. .
The women's reception committee
has been busy caring for the com
forts pf the many lady visitors ln tlte
city, and nothing has been left un
done to make their sojourn a pleas
ant one.' Friday evening, the pageant
"The Awakening of Spring' was pre
sented for their amusement, at the
opera house, while visiting Elks at
tended the boxing contests at ihe
' A committee at, the official head
quarters has been of assistance in
directing visitors to their respective
headquarters, and in securing lodg
ing for the numerous persons who
had not previously made arrange
ments. The concert in the park this
evening ' promises to be one of tlrs
most entertaining of the entire con
vention, and a fitting culmination of
one ot un greatest ceieorauons evur
witnessed in thetjcity.
Opposed to Bird
tv, ':()! nrnnnH
Roosevelt Bird refuge measure and
the ceding of Malheur. Lake to the
federal government is contrar y t0
the best interests of the state of Ore-'
?nn nronrd nff tn Ppmv A. PlinnAr.'
" , " , " : , r
V. ' V -
measure to me wregon cnapter OI
association of en-
v-upper uw. mat me propureu
measure would cede to the federal
government all .'Hie v waters of Mai
heur Lake, subject to existing rights,
thus providing uncertain concurrent
state and federal control of these
waters and preventing their further
That it gives to the government
approximately 4(,uou acres mucn oi
which is doubtless state land, a part
or wnicn snouia ultimately De re-
claimed and the proceeds from their
sale used in ennancmg tne state s lr-
reducible school fund;
. That it will .add 47,000 acres to
the non-taxable reserves of Oregon
and remove this area forever from
the possibility of taxation. ' second musical unit ;s the Walnut
That it will tend to discourage rail- j City band and is an orsauizatlon corn
road construction and general de- posed of McMInnvi'.le high school
velopment in that section of the
That it will prevent the state or
the government or both from con-
troling the water level in Malheur
Lake or any part of ft which can
best be accomplished by Irrigation
and drainage development carried on
That uncertainty exists relative to
the title to the bed of Malheur Lake
and considerable time has been ex-
pended by the Attorney General in
vestigating the same and any action
looking toward the disposal of the
lands prior to the time we find out
who they belong to is premature;
That any lands which will be ef
fected by the measure are now en
tirely within the control of the state
and the state land board, composed
of the governor, secretary of state
and statet treasurer, should be per
mitted to continue t ohandle the sit
uation in the best interest of the
Cupper recommends that an effortj
be made to secure the withdrawal of
the measure, and failing in this,
would have the society of engineers
get back of a move to defeat the Russia, today notified Poland that the
masure at the polls as adverse "to the soviet army command had been or
best interests of the state. -1 dered to begin immediate negotiations
Admitting the sincerity of purpose for an armistice, it ls announced ln a
of those sponsoring the measure Cup-! wireless dispatch from Moscow today.
per declares tnat tneir ardor Tor tne!
nri4inn nt hird llf ho hiinrfofl 1
them to ado.nt a course which will
Meet Next Week
A meeting of the lumber industry,
loggers, timber owners and manufac
turers has been called for next Wed
nesday afternoon, July 28th. at the
Tacoma hotel, Tacoma, by the West
Coast Lumbermen's asoclatlon.
One of the features of this meet
ing will be an address by Colonel
William B. Greley of Washington, D.
C, on forest policy.
Colonel Greeley Is the new chief
forester of the United States, having
ln May succeded Colonel Henry S.
Graves, who is turn was the success,
of Gifford Pinchot removed from the
office by President Taft.
Colonel Greeley is said to have de
veloped a very practical forest policy
which he desires to discuss with prac
In addition to forest policy, the Ta
coma meeting will consider the trans
noatrtion situation, market extension
work, and there will be a series of ad
dresses by eastern and southern lum
bermen who will be the guests of the
association on that occasion,
Mayor Signs Truck
Parking Bill; Will
Be Effective Soon
The bill -passed by the city coun
cil at Its last meeting providing that
no trucks shall be parked on certain
business streets of Salem, has been
signed by Mayor Otto Wilson, and
will be effective about July 30.
The restricted district for trucks
is from Ferry to Chemeketa on Com
mercial street; from ' Commercial to
High on Court from Commercial , to
High ,on, State; . from State to Court
on, Liberty, and from State, to Court
on High. ,
By Will Carver " - V
I8 McMinnville alive? Well, we'll
say so. . For three days the Yamh'Jl
county metropolis has - hold open
house In Salem, to Salem and to the
10,000 members of the great Elk fra
ternity gathered here from all points
of Oregon. . . v - .
In 1912 the McMinnville lodge was
the "baby unit" of the Portland con
vention, now there are 960 'members
in the fold of the College city lodge
and more coming. During the present
convention the little town came In
with 600 members and two bands-1-not
including a Jazz orchestra.
.Hospitality Shown . .
. A brief resume of their operations
since the opening convention day,
July 21st, gives McMinnville lodge
1283, a firm claim to being one of
the most hospitable organizations- in
the state, regardless of size and pro
portional population. On : the first
day here, , McMinnville - headquartei a
were opened up in the Moose build
ing and here the Yamhill antlered
herd can be found at any and all
"Lfs go over tq McMinnville head
Quarters boys!" is the slogan of all
vls"m8 fk' ?"? when they.pet thre
"o hing is missing to insure a hearty
nTf rnmTn JZ nT
tained from 2 p m to 9 p m. Here the
thirsty brother Elk can procure
(gratis) a cup of hot coffee or lem
onade. Open house is the order of
th(j day and the ,arge bunk ha
up Btalrg the male . members of the
'visiting herd repair for the purpose
o( proourtng a few hours r..pose dU:-
,ing the . brief period between daily
programs. " .
' Unit Makes Hit
During the parade, Thursday night
,odg.8 12g3 broueht (0 Sa'emites a.id
vi8itors the reatottioa that here was
!a fraternal unit that was doing things
Two g00(j gjzed bands and uniformed
chanters ortranization took ud an en.
tlre section of tho procession and
gave a measure of genuine pep to
the event, and clinched first. parade
The flrgt MoMlnnvnie Dan1 ls the
Elks' band proper and Is composed
of 32 pieces and was given a leading
position in the line of inarch. The
lads and elicited much applausi from
Leading McMinnville Elks, when
questioned as to the little city's de-
signs upon securing one or. tha fu
ture conventions disclaimed any
plans in that direction but an Albany
and a Salem brother wers overheard
making the joint remark that McMinn
ville would surely make good any
time they went after the honors,
Paris, July 24. A wireless
message "from " Moscow today,
nrmy is falling back, on the
snys the Havas Apcncy, an
nounces that the Russian soviet
order of tlie soviet commander.
London, July 24. The soviet of
patched by George Tchitcherln. Rus
re-'lan, soviet foreign minister, to Prince
bapiena, ine j-uun foreign nnuxansr,
at Warsaw at 1:15 o'clock this morn-
'The Russian soviet government
has given orders to the supreme com
mand of the red army to commence
immediately with the Polish military
command negotiations for the purpose
of concluding an armistice and pre
paring for future peace between the
two countries. The Russian command
will advise the Polish command as to
the place and date for commencing
negotiations between the military com
mands of the two sides.
Washington, July 24 Boone.
Iowa, 12.451; increase 2104 or
20.S per cent.
Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio, 10,
200; increase 6180 or 153.7 per
Keene. N. H., 11,210: In
crease 1142 or 113 per cent. .
Kingston, N. Y., (revis-ed
figures) 26.688; increase 780
or 3 per cent. Previously an
nounced as 25,884.
Bavanah. Ga., (revised fig
ures) 83.252; increase 18.188
or 28 per cent. Previously an
nounced as 82,667.
State Elk Lodges; Salem
Man Also Given Office
So far as the third annual conven
tion of the Oregon State Association of
Elk lodges is concerned "politics is ad
journed." - - - -"
They ended at this mornings busi
ness session of the delegates with the
selection of Dr. J. H. Rosenberg of
Bend as state president to succeed
Harry G. Allen. Opposing Dr. Rosen
berg were R. Alexander of Pendleton
and T. O. Russell of Eugene.
In the contest for state secretary.
Gordon Baker of McMinnville was se
lected to succeed James Olson of Port
land. The other officers elected were Geo.
Collins, Medford, first vice-president;
Harvey, Marshfield, second vice
president; Frank T. Wrightman, Sa
lem, third . vice-president; C. Austin
Hayden, Klamath Falls, was re-elected
The trustees ejected were Dr. H.
Stewart, Roseburg; C. S. Cranston, La
Grande, and J. E. Turnbull, Eugene. .
As an added feature to today's busi-
nes session of the delegates they were
addressed by United States Senator
George E. Chamberlain and Congress
man C. N. "Patt" McArthur. '
A resolution of condolence' to the
relatives oT Mrs. E. E. Dennison of this
city, who was killed ln a traffic acci
dent incident to the first day of the
convention, was adopted by the dele
gates. , v :
Boast of Murder
Leads to Arrest
Of Army Private
' Louisville, Ky., July 24. Beckham
Bates, 19 years old, who recently en
listed, was arrested at Camp Zachary
Taylor today as a result, it ls said of
boasts that he killed Elijah Sergent at
Whiteaburg, Ky., for whose murder his
brother, Uriah, was sentenced' to life
imprisonment. Another brother, Rob
ert, is held for trial.
There was a love affair between
Uriah and Sergent's daughter, Edith,
ana a marriage license had been ob
tained but Sergent had it revoked ln
court. Sergent disappeared December
24, 1919, and a week later his muti
lated body was found in the moun
Washington, July 24. Operation of
the section of the new merchant ma
rine act providing preferential rail
rates on exports sent to seaboard for
movement in American bottoms, will
be suspended until January 1, 1921, It
was announced today at the shipping
board. . ;
Chairman Benson explained this in
terval would be necessary, for ah in
vestigation of acts and intelligent ap
plication of the provision of the act.
This section is one of those to which
foreign steamship companies have on
Jected ultimately It is said to be made
the basis of diplomatic conversations
between the American and other for
Missing In Body
Found In Trunk
New York, July 24. Chemical
analysis today of the brain of the un
clad body of an unidentified woman,
which was found in a trunk here yes
terday, shipped from Detroit, June 10,
was expected to assist in establishing
how the victim met her death. 4 n
brain of the woman, who was said to
be between 25 and 30 years old was
the only vital organ left, all other in
ternal organs having been removed
before the trunk was shipped to "Mr.
Douglass, New York City."
If death was due to crlmlna opera
tion, the analysis of the brain should
reveal traces of chloroform, said Dr.
Charles Norrls, chief medical examin
er, who added that if the victim was
poisoned, the same analysis should so
Burglar Beats It
When Woman Yells
A man attempted to break into the
home of Mrs. W. F. Pettit. at 14th
and Marlon streets, shortly before
midnight Friday, but was apparently
freightened away when Mrs. Pettit
screamed for help, it was reported to
Officer Verden M. Moffitt, who In
vestigated, found that the man had
also forced the lock on the woodshed
The man was not to be found.
"Pep " To
Just as a circus would not be a cir
cus without a steam caliope, so a con
vention would not be a convention
without a group ofbands. And if any
particular thing is to be credited with
the success of the present Elks state
convention, the bands will come ln
for a great share of the honors.
Portland, of course, has 'brought
along a prize aggregation. McMinn
ville boasts of two such organizations
with pep to spare and enough music
in their souls to satisfy the most fas
tidious. Marshfield did not forget
that if it expected to capture the next
?' convention it would have to keep It-
'e,f before the pubUc ear as welt as
Sugar Drops To
22 Cent Level
In New Orleans
' New Orleans, July 24 Gran- -
' ulated sugar was being exten-
sively retailed at 22 cents a.
-pound here today. One deal-
er announced he would sell as
high as one hundred pounds
' to s. customer. , 4c
' . The Japanese liner Yelfuku
Maru arrived from Java with 19,-
000,000 pounds of Java raws
consigned to the American
4c Sugar Refining company. - -
Fifth Race For
Rough Sea Cause
Sandy Hook, N.''j.,' July 24. Tha
fifth international cup , race upon
which hangs the fate of the America's
race today was declared off by the re
gatta committee. The reason given was
As the "yachts started back to tha
shelter of the hook, the. regatta com
mittee , signalled that the next raca -would
be held Monday... .
Resolute and Shamrock made ready
for final battle for the cup. in a series
of rain squalls which followed a furi
ous electrical storm during the night.
A downpour followed the blow and ..
the sloops tugged at their buoys, but
the deck watches reported the yachts .
were unharmed by the storm.
'" The storm passed away shortly after
dawn leaving an overcast sky am.
steady wind from the southwest that .
kicked up a sousing sea.
Whether the America's cup will re
main on this side of the Atlantic or
take a trip to England, whence it waa
brought soma fifty years ago, depend- '
ed on the winning of today's 30 mile
windward and leeward course. .
Resolute's Impressive victory yes .
terday, bringing the score to two t
two tie, inspired new hope ; among
members of the New York Yacht club
and broughr fortfr-galxy of na,.Ifc
craft that swrmeI he outer harbor
early this morning, r ; c '
Sir ThomiiH Hopeful.
On the other hand, Sir Thomas ex
pressed himself as still being "very ,
hopeful" that his green Bloop would
life the cup.
The advantage for the final struggle
lies with the American boat which in
all the previous races has shown de
cided superiority over the challenger'
in a thrash into the wind."
The Englishmen believe they ha,
an equal chance with the Americans.
The sailing skill of Charles Francis
Adams II,. skipper of the Resolute.
however, had caused sailors of the
Shamrock to regard him with a sail
or's superstition ns a superman of the
sea. , . n
When the sloops began making sail,
the wind had piped up out of the
southwest to 18 knots. It was Jur
euch a day as a real sailorman loves
to weigh 'anchor and head seawant
carrying every sail his ship will bear. ,
Resolute was first to make sail.
Challenger Trims Sail
Shamrock prepared for battle wlta .
a brand new mainsail. Her sailormen
snapped it up in true seaman Ilka
fashion. Captain William P. Burton
directed his crew to take a reef in tne
challenger's mainsail. He evidently
expected wind aplenty. Resolute,
however, which kept her topsail In
yesterday's squall when Shamrock,
lowered hers, today carried her big
spread of canvas without a reef.
Shamrock broke out her jib at
10:10 and dropping her moorings,
stood away to sea. With only main
sail and jib Shamrock scooted away
for Sandy Hook spit like a ghost ln
the piping breeze. .
The first hint that the race had
been postponed came wnen the cut
sloop swere three miles northwest of
the Ambrose Channel lightship an
were heading in the direction of
With a 15 to 18 knot breeze blow
ing, observers ashore Inferred that
the skippers did not care to take a
chance of being dismasted or wreck
ed ln heavy sea or squally blows.
New York. July 24. Final price
of liberty bonds:
8V4's 90.96; first 4's 85.80; secon
4 s 84.60: first 414's 86.04; second
4Vs 84.94; third 414 's 88.88; fourth
4W 85.16 victory 3 S-4's 95.74 bid;
victory 4 3-4's 95.72.
the public eye, and supplemented
their huge gaudy badges with a band
Eugene has kept the air filled with
sounds harmonious and otherwise
pausing for neither sunlight, star
light, candle light or dawn. Medford.
thinking that it had a reputation t
make and uphold, in view of the
scandalous way in which the census
enumerators treated it, has almost
convinced Capital city residents thit
the town has been maliciously sland
ered. A bunch like that would either
attract all the settlers in their part
of the country, or empty the towa
completely. There could be no middle
course. - .