Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980, January 06, 1954, Page 9, Image 9

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Mwaukie's fall Speedsters Ciip Salem7 Sriinig, f
Salem, Oregon, Wednesday, January 6, 1954 Page
The Sportmeter
By A. C JONES, Capital Journal Sports Editor
t Bring me a mountain to Male,
With iti beauty beyond all word!;
- And though I climb above the eaglet
.f It atrictly (or the bird.
Coach Ted Ogdahl gets a funny look in hit eyea when he think!
C about his priie Willamette university tackle climbing where eagles
:, fear to tred. The very idea of endangering next year's football
. team by leaping from crag to crag on the tricky slopes of a wind
blown peakl
Bat that's the hobby of one Dave Anderson, otherwise nor
. it nial sophomore from Beaverton, who missed by the margin of
, , a 15-mile wind snow storm of being first to climb Mt. Hood ia
f each of the last three New Year's days. "The secret of living
, U climb another day is to know when to turn back," the soft
V Pea yug man with the reddish crw-cut hair advised.
J -' Andersonand his veteran-climber brother, Dick were first
: up the summit in 19S2, and in 19S3 he and Tom Scott were first to
. , inhale the blue ozone at the 11,245-foor altitude. This last New
,, Year's found no one getting high- . .' ... . ,
;. er than 10,000 foot level because
of shrieking winds topping 75
miles an hour. Three others went
up the day before New Year's,
' which doesn't count in this
': scoring column, and camped a
: couple nights not knowing
when they could get down safely.
" Anderson and Ray Conkling
teamed up and being wise in
ways ot ML Hood weather
stayed with their noses pressed
'to the windows of Timberline
.lodge. They did venture to Selcox,
lone mile up to the end of the
chairlift, and found that the
rangers' warnings were true. The
entire climb with ideal conditions
takes about three hours for the
3.2-mile ascent.
Our natural question was,
"What makes you want to take
risks like that? What makes a
if or -,'. ''.. .?
.fely. f H'i " 4
, . among the eagles
mountain climber a mountain
As Anderson replied we could almost see in his eyes the ma
jestic view of splashes -of color in the world below, wisps of clouds
among the snowy ledges, the rugged beauty of the scraggly peaks.
"Let me ask you why you like to play golf," (we hope he
climbs better than we play golf). "Mountain climbing is in my
blood now and I suppose I'll always be that way as long as I can.
"One can't imagine the feeling of triumph upon reaching the
top it's something you never tee in a magazine or a movie. There's
a feeling of triumph in overcoming obstacles and a beauty up
high that isn't appreciated unless you have made the climb your
self? Ever had any narrow escapes that made you wish instead that
you were tackling a 300-pound fullback?
Yes, at one time he was within twe steps f eternity and
nly a miracle the parting of the clouds for two brief tee
ondt iitTed him from a 2-000 foot drop. It occurred on Mt
St. Helens at he was leading a party back down the 9671-foot
peak of the Cascade range in Washington. Going down a
"chimney" or gully in the thickest of clouds and fog, Anderson
suddenly saw the clouds psrt for that briefest of periods,
revealing Spirit Lake far below and only two steps ahead a
drop-off above the Plains of Abraham 2000 feet beneath.
The chimney's narrow path took a sharp turn to the right
there, but Anderson was going straight ahead. "I try not to think
about things like that"
Some advice for ambitious young climbers: Don't, think you
can become an expert clamber by reading a couple of books. Learn
from experienced persons as well, and listen to them.
, Anderson adopted the hobby seven years ago about the same
i time his parents did after they came from Nebraska. His
brother, Dick, already had been among the crags ,and from
l him Dave learned the ropes and now hat climbed all the peaks
I in the Northwest 16 major ones in Washington, Oregon and
1 California and is one of 26 members of the exdutive WyEast
I of the Mountain club of climbers.
Among gems of wisdom learned in those up-hill jaunts sre
.: these: Always be alert for snow breaking loose above; dry snow
1 will slide at 250 miles an hour and wet snow at about 130: carry
, quick energy foods like chocolate bars, dried fruits and raisins;
I drink as little water as possible; check your compass often; and try
6 not to set caueht in a storm.
' j A trick Anderson and companion always use to assure right
'S direction in descending is this: They place their skis and ski
pole at 50-foot intervals, sticking in the snow, to form a sort of
I picket fence at a point below th summit where they might take
a wrong turn. On Mt. Hood, for example, there is a tendency to
t bear to the right and one can end up 10 miles off course. On their
way down they will find at least one ski or pole, will pick them up
Their equipment consists of skis with seal skin surfaces
1 which hold to the tnow for climbing; a light pack with food for
a day; an ice ax and a rope. They avoid full equipment be-
cause they don't intend to camp overnight.
-' ' Rock climbing and winter climbing are entirely different,
, for in the snow one cannot tell when it will drop off or when
i a slide will hit you.
Sorta like that in football, too, Anderson agreed.
i We've drawn up a "table of conflicts" to guide us on certain
? nights when we would like to see a local team and either Oregon i
" or Oregon State at the same time. Here it is for benefit of others !
8th in Row
For Visiting
Prep Quint
I The tall, fast Milwaukie Mut
I tangs banded Salem its first lots
; of the season Tuesday night it
i Salem high as the Mustangs took
j a 7543 win. Milwaukie won its
, eighth straight game with a third
period surge that put them clot
I to 20 pbintt in the lead at times.
A capacity crowd watched the
Wayne Sturdivant's Milwaukie
squad led all the way after they
took the lead with several min
utes gone in the second oeriod.
Larry Larten't free throw put
Milwaukie in the lead to start the
game. Then Tom Pickens tied it
up only to have Ted Miller put
the Mustangs into a 2-1 lead.
Salem Led at 7-2
Jim Knapp's one field enal and
Bob Wulf's pair gave the Vikings
a quick 7-2 lead. Bill Fredericks
and Lrsen sank shots from the
floor and it was 7-6 and then the
clubs began to exchange points.
Toward the end of the period Mil
waukie's Elmen Bloedel tied the
score and the period ended at 18-all.
Salem and Milwaukie exehane-
ed baskets and it was 20 all. The
Vikings hit for two free throws
and Milwaukie made a field goal
and it was 22-ali but then Fred
ericks hit for two quick field
goals and Miller one and Mil
waukie was in the lead for good.
After this brief aurce the twn
clubs played on even terms for
the remainder of the quarter and
the halftime score was in favor
of the visitors 38-31. Wulf led
the Vikings in scoring in the first
naii wun ten while Fredericks
had twelve for the Mustangs.
Larsen had ten.
Turning Point in 3rd
The real turning point of the
game came in the opening mo
menta of the third ouarter
Fredericks, Miller. Stan Bvars.
Bloedel all hit for sincle field
goals and Larsen had two while
the Vikings were getting a free
throw bv Wulf and Milwaukie led
Bloedel. Larsen and Xlillor hit
for a total of four field goals to
ward the end of the period while
Salem began to warm up slight
ly and the three-quarter score
was 6644. In the third period the
mustangs scored 24 points while
the Vikings were getting 13.
in me final quarter the two
teams played on fairly even
terms with the Vikings getting
a four point edge for the ouar.
ter. Harold Hauk'a squad made
19 points while the Mustangs
were getting IS. Salem let the
visitors make only three field
goals in the final quarter but
kept fouling in their efforts to
get the ball.
Edge in Free Throws
Milwaukie had an edge of only
three in field goals as they made
a to saiem s i out they had 21
free throws to Salem's 15. The
Vikings fouled 23 times to only
13 for the Mustangs. In rebounds
the taller Milwaukie team was
far in the lead. ,
Larsen nabbed high point hon
ors as the Mustang guard made
eight field goals and five free
throws for 21 points. His team
mate Bloedel had 17, Miller came
in with 16, While Fredericks had
Tom Pickens (left), Salem forward, and
Rill Fredericks, Milwaukie. look hke ther
might be centering a football in this fint quarter shot last
night. Waiting are Elmer Bloedel of Milwaukie (23) and
Larry Springer of Salem (34).
T 1
,. II
i vrx vriv I
Redhot Ducks Surprise
Idaho in Opener 81-63
W L Pet
Oregon ' , 1 0 1.000
Idaho t 1 .000
Oregon State ( 0 .000
Washington 0 .000
Washington State " 0 0 .000
Taesday Result
Oregon (1, Idaho 6)
EUGKNE. Ore. Oregon ap
plied the pressure in the second
half Tuesday night and surprised
the favored Idaho Vandals 81-63 in
their Northern Division Pacific
Coast Conference basketball open
er here.
The Vandals fought the Ducks
on even terms for the first two pe
riods but laded after the intermis
sion and trailed by 20 points at
one point in the fourth quarter.
The Uucks, ranked with Oregon
State and Idaho as top contenders
for the Northern Division cham
pionship, were regarded as under
dogs in the series here because of
an ankle injury hampering the
play of high scoring Ken Wegner,
Ed Haliberg filled in for Weg
ner, however, and paced the Ore
gon attack with 25 points. Weg
ner got i.
Halberg't two free throws with
only 10 seconds remaining in the
second quarter gave Oregon a 57
36 halftime lead and the Ducks
never again were headed.
Dwight Morrison was high man
for the Vandals with 21 points.
Grapplers Knock Heads
As Gorkys Get Victory
Russian diplomats aren't the
only hard-headed Russians in
the world. Some of them are
professional wrestlers.
It was the hard noggin of
Soldat Gorky which accounted
for victory for the Gorky
brothers, Soldat and Ivan, over
David Jons and Carl Engstrom
in a tag team match last night
at the Salem Armory.
Victim of the skuu-cracking
incident In the third and de
ciding (all was the English
man Jons, who was propelled
across the ring by Ivan Gorky.
Jons thudding against the
balding head of Soldat, who
was outside looking through
the lower ropes.
Both wrestlers were semi
conscious and all Ivan had to
do was flop on Jons to pin
him to the mat to close a hot
match which got out of the
control of Referee Danno Mc
The teams play again Wednes- i
day night. '
Melton, f
Flynn, I 3 1
Garrison, g 12
Falash, g 11
Morrison, e IS
Bauscher, f 0 0
Monson. f 2 0
Lfliibridge, c 0 0
Totten, f ,11
Fulton, f .00
Bell, f
Halberg. (
PaR$. g
Holland, g
Stout, f
McManus, t
Wegner, g
Dorwil, f
Hawes. f
Sherman, f
Totals 30 21 IV 81
Sheridan Drops
Yawama Opener
4 F "s lliTo North Marion
1 U !
1 t
Donald when the Russians
tricked him time after time.
Ssoidat pinned Engstrom In
15 minutes in the. first fall ait.
er he and Ivan took turns bash- '
tng Engstrom s head against ,
the corner rigging. Ivan, al
ways too eager to get Into the
ring, clashed with the referee
several times in another bit of
action on the side.
ITset "T-Formatlon"
The second fall went to Jona.
who hoisted Soldat for his rous
ing T-formatlon backbreaker,
uui jons ana engstrom were
objects of many foul tactics
in the third fall. Thev had
Jons head between the ropes '
and choked him from the out- '
tide to soften him for what
ever dirty trick came next
while McDonald's attention
was hel elsewhere by the oth- '
er Gorky.
In the seml-wlndup, George
Dusctte and Kurt von Poppen. :
helm fought a hard match to
a 30-minute draw. Ivan Kam
eroff beat Chester Walllck in
the opener, using a bearhug to
force Wallick to the mat to be
Sheridan The Yawama .
league opener was an easy one
Inr Nnrth Martnn'a Htilci
who swamped a cold Sheridan fives Ai 1 1 n bm?m m
Btball team, 72-44. htTt""
3 3
3 21
. .'basketball
a Tuesday night.
Bill Fredericks or Milwaukie (15) bats away an
attempted book shot by Salem's Phil Burkland
In a neat bit of defense work in the second quarter last night.
The visitors won, 75-63. At left is Elmer Bloedel, Milwaukie
(23). ' '
Tuesday's Results
Sandy 63, Molalla 53
Estacada 73, Canby 46
Oregon City 49. Beaverton 47
Xchalem 37, Gaston 33
Cave 54. St. Francis (Raker' 50
I.inficld Frosh 58, Lake Oswego
Sweet Home 59, Cascade 44
Pasadena NaJaren, 90, Long Beach , McMinnvill. 5.
For the Vikings once again 1 Rocty Mountain 88, Eastern Mon
Bob Wulf took high honors with tana 79
17 while Tom Pickens had 14 be-' Francisco 61, St. Mary's
fore he fouled, out in the final i tralifi 48
quarter. Jim Knapp with 11 was 1 0,-111,. j puget Sound 65
ine umy omer asiem piayer to 1
hit the double figures. Salem's
free throw average was better by
nine per cent
To Roosevelt Friday
Friday Salem travels to Port
land for a return contest with
the Roosevelt Teddies. Roosevelt
has been beaten by both Salem
and Milwaukie already this year.
Salem's record is now four wins
and one loss.
Lee Gustafson's Salem junior
varsity made it live straight wins
n 01, HI
Santa Clara 4U San Jose State 39 Rainier 48. Columbia Prep (Port.
Montana 70. Montana slate tw
land) 44
Toledo 22, Taft 19
Monroe 44, Philomath 37
Dallas 57, Silvcrton 50
Banks a)2. Sherwood 40 (overtime)
North Marion 72. Sheridan 44
27 17 24 63
2 25
0 10
2 13
4 5
Amity 38. Willamina 33
Powers 48, Bnndon 42
Willamette 1 Eugene) 66, Lebanon
Newport 51. Waldport 41
Perrydale 65, Falls City 44
Forest Grove 69, West Linn 61
Slat 60
Portland 90, Lewis & Clark 61
Southern Oregon 60, Portland State
Pepperdine 88. Whittier 73
Everett J.C. 83. Clark J.C. 77
w .- . ci.i. i k.., "State 63 Forest drove 69, west Linn 61
Marquette 80. Toledo 60
Lawrence Tech 67. Bowling Green
Baylor 47, Texas A&M 45
Texas 54. Texas Christian 47
in the preliminary game as they Howard Payne 72, East Texas 69
scored a 56-43 win over the Mil- New Mexico A&M 67, Hardin-Sim-waukie
junior varsity. The un- mons Sfl
lu.lan Clan, A i I , 1 DAIfll
sn early lead and led the rest of j Miss Southern 80, North Texas 77 Corva s 47, Ainan
the way. The halftime score i (Championship! I ' V'T ,4
29 22. ' EAST
Don Zeh, Junior forward, led ; Cornell 81. Columbia 73 (overtime)
Salem in scoring with 13 while! St. Johns iBkn 87. West 'Virginia
Haller was high for the losers i Seton Hall 89. Wake Forest 78
Canitius oo
Junction City 63. Creswell 47
Warrenton 56, Nestucca 44
Drain 51. Pleasant Hill 49
Cleveland (Portland) 43, Battle
Ground 'Wash.) 41
Gresham 59 Jefferson (Portland)
57 (double overtime)
Central Catholic 51. Washington 33
(both Portland'
Halftime: Oregon 37, Idaho 36.
Missed free throws: Idaho-
Missed free throws: Idaho-
Melton, Morrison 4, Garrison, Fa
lash 2, Sather 7; Oregon Bell 1,
Halberg. Anderson 7, Page 2
Halberg, Anderson 7, Page 2,
Stout 3, Glaves, Hawet 3.
Yamhill Takes
Dayton, 44-34
DAYTON' Yamhill high
school went into the lourth quar
ter with a two-point lead and
stretched it into a 44-34 victory
over Dayton here 'ast night in
taking a Yawama league opener.
Yamhill owned period leads
of 9-8, 19-14 and 30-28, led by
Larry Herman with 17 points.
Dayton's B squad won the pre
liminary, 35-21.
Yaffhlll 4i wi nu
I.. Hrrmn (171 7 (II Thompklm
Wlklc 121 F i JohnwiD
t: H-tm.n HI C IIJI Wlllumn
Bwiln 1111 O UI BU
Uorrlll O f rinnKum
Rei-rfM Brorlnf: Timhlll J-iuon J.
Daytoo . mifttme aror: Yamhill IS.
Dayton 14. Officials: HcUod and lrf
Fights last Night
MILWAUKEE - Dan Bucceronl,
183. Philadelphia, outpointed Hein
Ten Hoff. 215 Germany. 10.
CHICAGO Paul Andrews. 176.
, j t ii ' i
iDUliaiu, iti.i., aiufipcu OllJ ,q.
son. 183. Omaha. 7.
' COLUMBUS, Ohio Marty
Marshall. 174 V4, Detroit, outpoint
ed Herbie Moore, lt8. Cincinnati,
LOS ANGELES Oscar Reyes.
150 'i. Los Angeles, outpointed
Frank Skidmore, 150, San Fran
cisco. 10.
SACRAMENTO. Calif. - Bob
Dunlap. 186 H. Oakland. Calif.,
knocked out George Parmcntier,
2.'K). Eureka. Calif.. 8
Sheridan had edged North
Marion in the Yawama league I
Jamboree, 25-18, -but couldn't
handle the Huskies In the
league opener. Driver was good
for 18 points for the Huskiet,
who had four starters in the
two-figure column.
Larry Cole made 16. Dale
0 0 Calloway 14 and Merle McLar
4 a en 12. For Sheridan. Larrv
6' Green tallied IS.
Quartertlme scores were 17-
10, 37-12 and 55-25. North Mar
ion Jayvees won, 38-25, In the
Nana Maria (11) till lanMia
Mi-Larta I 111 T ' It) Mlekaraon
Drtvar 111) f ill Wood
Callovay III) C - till oraatt
Cola llll O Ol Barkar
Snilin HI O fll 4. panan
Raaarvaa aeortni! North Marlon Krwln
111. HoalUns 111. mand lilt Bhartdan
131. atnek (31. O. Papaa (4.
Amity Is Winner
Over Willamina
By 38-33 Tally
1 4
0 0
: ata and Warm.
a.;k 1 u. 1.... -- in. r eo
s . i . .i "rim ij, miiwdunicj tsrussfn- 31. nonavciiiui c
wnomiBipianiu.uv.rH7e I hacher had 12 while Salem's Pic-1 Niaga 84. Buffalo 45
rnuay, . o nnumaa .t Willamette, inanu at av. a-"ein .,- hori i,. Th. vi. h.j . c. v,.ri P.i (U. Westminster
22-12 field goal edge but fell I Pa' 62
down in free throws, making 12 Harvard 75, Northeastern 63
for 31 while the losers had 19- Connecticut 108. Maine 60
30. Massachusetts 71. Tufts 47
Sak-ai lUI 111, Mllr.aVI, . SOUTH
''"""' f ft of to ui.,!.. v,nAii V MiHrlle Trnn.
Canyonville 54, ("amas Valley 30
Glide 42. Yoncalla 29
Riddle 52, Days Creek 25
Glenrialc 64, Douglas 32
Myrtle Creek 37, Roseburg 30
Saturday, Jan. 9 Whitman at Willamette, Idaho at OSC.
Friday, Jan. 22 Washington at Eugene, , Salem at Eugene
Saturday, Jan. 30 OSC at Oregon, Willamette at Pacific.
Tuesday, Feb. 2 Corvallis at Salem. WSC at Oregon.
Friday, Feb. 5 Lewis at Clark at Wilamette, Grants Pass
Salem, WSC at OSC.
Saturday. Feb. 6 Grants Pass at Salem. Wilamette at Lewis
4 Clark. WSC at OSC.
Friday Feb. 12 Washington at Corvallis, Pacific at Willamette.
Saturday, Feb. 12 Washington at CorvallU, Springfield at
Salem, Willamette at Pacific.
Friday, Feb. 19 Eugene at Salem, Linfield at Willamette.
Friday. Feb. 26 Oregon State at Oregon, district tourney start
ing in Salem.
Saturday. Feb. 26 Oregon at OSC, district tourney in Salem.
Pick-m I , a & 11 av,i i i , a
Sprlnirr.f IS 1 O Fre'rkki.f I 1 111 67
Wulf t
DotnocBla.i 1
Knaop.f I
Burkland. f I
ErlrkMn.f 1
Whmlrr.f-f 1
Trlplrlt.t 1
Rrilnt-.t I
Srhrlrlrl.B I
1 1
3 11 Blordal.e
I Lararn t
1 II Miller .f
I 3 aturalr.f
I 1 1Hvta.a
I 1 Bran.t
1 I IU
1 " George Washington 95. Clrmson 55
HI 1 Irlfanint RQ M iiJiiftSlODI 76
69, New Orleans
Traberr, Seixas
Lose to Aussies
NEW YORK - Kentucky was
ADELAIDE. Australia 6 votec the No. 1 team in The Asso
America's winning Davis Cup dou- ciated Press poll for the .second
blet team of Tony Trabert and Vic straight week.
Seuas was beaten Wednesday by i FOOTBALL
Australia's 19-year-old youngsters. I DETROIT Backfield Coach
Ken .lost-wall and Lewis Hoad. in Wally Fromhart was named head
the temi-final of the South Aus-1 coach at the University of Detroit
tralun Championships. 6-J. 6-3. 6-3. 1 succeeding Earl H. "Dutch" Clark
Ham Richardson. Baton Rouge. I who resigned.
I.a , and Bob Perry. Lot Angeles. BASEBALL
iu wen beaten in the other semi-' NEW YORK The New York
final They Inst to Rex llaiiwig Yankees were voted the nation's
and Mrrvvn Rote. Australia. 10-8. best team in 19&3 in
14, 16, 41. ' ciated Press annual polL
Louisiana Slate
Ioyola 65
Maryland 70. Virginia M
I Furman 67. Presbyterian Mi
N C. State 91. Virainia Tech 62
mi nn Murray iKy 82, .Memphis Slate 73
Auburn 84. Howard ' Ma
Inrkvn ill. Willi WMtmlra. Trip- m.Viar 13. liaminien-ajuiM .
leu. Knapp. and Burkland: Milwaukie.
Shlmer Bloaitel lit., Larar. Hi. Millar 11 l r i I C.-
,4 . and Brar. j HlC)n SchOOl iCOTCS
II 11111
Pree threw, minted.
Sale II. Mil-
waiikle II.
Halftime avorr Mllwaaklt 31 Saltra
Tnlrd Quarter Brore? Milwaukie ft.
Salem 44
Ot'lelale: Beard and Kellf. , i
aleai IV'I IMI
2b llll
Mltler HU
Jcne, HI
Tom ril
Mtrtiaeltl II)
1411 Mllwaofcl. IVa
r 'i. wmu.
P . (Ill Haller
C 101 ttalr
O (111 Orowenarher
Rerren atorln Balewi Krrur !.
Merthall 171 Paee (tl. Brrlni 14 . Cfl.on
li. rnd Labr ilii Milwaukli - raer
True Atao.1 Wertee rtore
I ne ASSO- .UKh, jv-, in
Balem Jy till
Hallfma atari: la lea JVt flti. MD-
Reedsporl 53. Siuslsw 43
Milwaukie 75. Salem 61
John Day 64, Dawdle 43
St. Helem 8f Parkrnf 49
Tgard 61. Newbert 56
I.waco (Wash i 56. Knaiipa 50
Corbett 49. Cascade l-ocks 14
Pacific U. Frosh 62. Venioma 49
Mt. Angel 45. Wnodburn 41 'un i
aukte JV'I llll
Third ouarler aeore B,:i n 14 Ml
. naukke till
i Olltelala: SVrlrenf and MrCalmier
Prep Wrestling
9, Dallas 3
Hickok and Swank
Accessories for Any
And All Occasions
Capitol Shopping Center
manager nana: oreenoerc ol tne Baker un
Cleveland Indiana tar "I'm "' (')
more convinced than ever that
you need a good farm ayttem tojaaimo.
win pennants, vaybe we re on
the right track. Six of our arm
clubt won 1953 pennants.'' . -
AMITY Amitv high school
double-platooned the opposition
to acleat Willamina, 38-33, hero '
Tuesday night In the first game
ot the Yawama league schedule.
Coach Ray Stephen! tent In
hit second platoon "when Amity ,
wat behind 10-8 and the newcom
ers surged to a 17-14 halftime '
lead. Bob EngeUand scored tev-
eit points In five minutes at part
ol the tecond unit.
Quartertime scores were 7-6,
17-14, and 28-22, all in favor ot
the Warriors. Amity scoring, -well
distributed, wat led by Jer
ry Lenhardt with 8, while Ray
Tozer and EngeUand bad seven
each. -
Baker carded 11 for willamina.
Amity took the junior vanity
game, 62-56 at Sam Wilcox hit
17 for Amity.
The Amity varsity trill ft no-1
wrtUawtM ail . sm amiir.
P (di .men -
r in Toaer
UtUaJohn (I) C (i IUPMI
Porbca 111 .. O . . (SI Unaardl .
Reeerrea: Wlllaaifna Johnatm lilt
Amur Batch. Sblalda 3i. aterana. Sa-
aelland (II, Campion H. oxiciau; Dnr-
Bant and KobtilAa.
a .y
Samples Fares from Salem
Lot Angeles $15.40 Sacramento . ...$10.5l
San Francisco . . . 10.95 Portland 1.30
tetiira Trip 10 LESS... Round Tn Tktau
J.L.Wells 450 N. Church
Phono 22428
There's a Greyhound Agent Neor You
V'' to id
Small iIcmius . . . made every payday... tan buy a Wat
of future happinevs! Home ownership, travel anal
many of the other things you want all result from
savings. Yes. in planning a better life... savings cum
FIRST! Open your account at First Nation' Bank oaf
Port land... open 10 to 5, Monday through Sturdajr.
m t tunc otiooM rooitMit-
- - Hetaaa aaaoaa aneaM( ceeanaaawaa