Ashland weekly tidings. (Ashland, Or.) 1919-1924, January 07, 1920, Image 1

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    jroenn Ilts'nr
leal Wr-
NO. 78
Prof. Reimer Returns
MEDFOUD, Jun. 6. The funeral
of Dau Maliar, who commltloil Hill-1
cide last Friday by placing u single
burrell shotgun ut his throat und:
firing It, was held tod ay. Mr. Maliar
-was a former well known bartender,
of this city, and ill-health was sup-
posed to be the cause of the deed.;
He, had entered a chicken coop dur-'
lug the absence of his wife und son,
and was found there with the gun
lying botwoen his knees. Death Is
supposed to have been Instantaneous,
as both the jugular vein and main
artery In his throat were severed.;
On account of the ubsencc of Coroner
I'erl thet ragedy was not reported1
until Saturday. He leaves a wife'
and one son. i
FORD; Frnrn Trin in China
m avBMM a a w x a a a
Bil.KM - Ore. The following fig- . e Kogue Kiver vauey iu-.
Oi; PICON' Af.HICIiLTL'KALi UUL- .. , !,,, hiidnni men
LKCB, Corvallis, Jan. 6.That duo! f IZ Zi n e opinion that . ro, show the number of new cor- terlal assoc at on me in he "-; T-L.?m fif
. ii... ii,inniiii hif tha Ant-iiiti-atlnn lin U LilUlul J ,iiv;uuiit hivji a w - -
no otner inausuy " , , . . A ,., afternoon. Addresses Were given by
COM III IhMUI". I ui vyi';ftun uiiMiis m
A deal has Just been closed where
by Mr. W. C. I'olk of Kozers, Ar
kansas, takes over thfl interest of
Mr. Humphrey in the Ashland Mills. :
It is understood ho also will pur
chase the Interest of Mr. Morton in!
the mill building. As the firm now;
stands the stork is equally divided
between Mr. (iaKHaWay anil Mr. I'olk.
who will do the practical milling asi
well as manage the business. Until
owners are practical millers with,
large experience in making good pin-'
ducts and Ashland can be congratu
lated in possessing a mill that can
and does produce (be best .In mill
to Increased cost of maintenance and
to the lure of laiw salaries offered the oil business,
0. A. C. professors by eastern Inati- w ,,;,,, investments In the 'past four months:
tutions, the college is now in a crit'' newur 0ji companies, which are man
tel condition, is pointed out by age(1 wth goon judgment and ability,
Pro-idem w. J. Kerr. 'land which are chartered with suffi-.
The unprecedented increase In cj(mt authorized capital to permit!
student enrollment 80 per ceni mis ...,.. , ,,,i rnil for con
your-haa tnxod the Institution to n3lon, may bo consMerod 1 lowing number of notaries obtain.
the While tha collepe now. . Mkey l0 prov
r.nilrd Rficnntl Anion? roUeues of Its ' . . A i. ln-'fr
" line mosi hiuhuuvb ir. ... ,
kind in the country In point of en-! .e()(menU off(!rC(1,
rollment, funds available are muchj T what otner line ot business can
less than Is provided for other ln-jyou piace your investments, where
stltutlons of this lyno. Kti.ndardsj nn 8ens force8 necessary; where
maintained are as sigh as the hlgh-ithe (lftman(1 ,9 Rreater than the sup-'
est in the country. . p)y. whBre buyers com(, to you for:
An enormous increase In cost ,' . .,,. , of having to:
send a force of salesmen
September, 73 (Portland 43).
October, 72 (Portland 48).
November, 73 (Portland 52).
December. 73.
. I During the tame period, the fol-
' licenses from the secretary of state
the first time.
September, 42 (Portland 2!)).
October, 55 (Portland 2G)..
November, 39 (Portland 26).
December, 47 (Portland 24).
"Hot off the bat from China," was
the topic of an address given br
Prof. F. C. Reimer at the Farmers'
Week held in Corvallis on New Year's
ii i u lit . Prof. Reinier, superintend
ent of the Southern Oregon Experi
An egg broken accidentally before nient stlltlon at Talent, has been
it leaves the farm usually goes on. m.l1 ine lin extensive trin through
Eggs in Transit
Rev. Jewett P. Bray and Rev. Wll-i
liain E. Bean, and a spirited discus-:
sion participated in by all. Election,
of officers resulted in the election
of Rev. Charles F. Koehler as presi
dent, Rov. Charles R. Drake of the farm table, and nothing is lost. cbitia in the interests of pear blighi
Grants Pass, as vice-president, and Eggs broken at the grocery may be r,.sjst;,nt, and. landed In this conn
Rev. W. E. Bean of Ashland as sec- disposed of at reduced prices as try ml Christmas day. Without
retary-treasurer. Among, others cracked eggs and littlo nctual food fVen retaining to his home Prof.
were Rev. A. H. Gammons, ios resuns. urn me egg Dioneu in- Reimer went to Corvallis to ndilres-i
noted at the institution, in iui&. ,,, f ...loamen to seek
$14,000 was expended for janitorial markets; wncre the new company
Bf;, vices four yenrg later $22,000. ; m;iy be p, -A n a )osilion t0 begin
The cost of heat four years ago was paj,ng ve,; ,arKe prori(s to u share-,
?14,100. Thlj. year It is 9,000.;, wU!ln gx mo,hs uU t)lft
Telephone and telegraph expenses, ber,nnlnK of operations; where hun
were SI220 and this year It will bejdi,eds Qf tll(mBlin,lB ot (,0nrs i,,vest
$(1000. With this Increase In cost ; p(, m,y be rpp(ii(, )n 30 (,.iy9 from
has come too the enormous Increase (ie pro(llc,lon of oniy one complet
in eniollment. j p(, we (n 8llsner territory; where
!a piece of property (lease, secured
"fee Hiet stack of barley." said f(jr & few ()ollars m.,y be wnrth
J. J. Morton, pointing to a large pile mj,onB wlth n0 completion of a well
liy Henry li. hiirrell
(United Prnss Sti ff Correspondent.)
NEW Y JH nytliing goes in
football if you get away with It.
Rev. Rhoda Burnett, Rev. D. J. Gil
landers, Rev. W. T. S. Spriggs, Rev.
J. W. Hoyt, Rev. John K. Baillle,
Rev. L. Myron Boozer, Rev. E. H.
ter It Is packed for shipment Is like
ly to be a thoroughly bad egg be
fore it arrives at its destination and
become a total loss. With eggs sell
ing at record prices, it is a matter
of Importance that a smaller propor-
the farmers and deliver an instruc
tive mess'.ce to tl.em.
The seriousness of fire blighr
which threatens the pear Industry of
Oreuon and which has already wiped
it out in certain sections of the
country and how the Southern Ore
ion Branch Experiment Station
hopes to he of service through the
propagation of blight resistant vari
eties, was told by Prof. Reimer. I In
brought home between 40 and 50
SAN FRANCISCO. Announce- tion of eggs than ever before are
ment has been made at the headquar- broken in transit. This result was
ti. ... !,.,( i.M nf in.Wmnnt ho. i., of .ho 1'nitoil St.itpa Railroad brought about by the co-oporatlve
comes clever stategy and great gen- administration In Portland of the res- efforts of the t'nited States Dep nt
oralshlp when the play goes through, ignatlon of District Director William ment of Agriculture and the t'nited
The Quarterback who violates all Snroule. Press dispatches from New States Railroad Administration. Em-
the unwritten rules of tho game in York City at the same time told of P'oyees ot the Railroad Adminlstra-rw vnrietiei. and these will he test
trying to outwit the opposition is a his election to the presidency of the tion were detailed to the Bureau of ,,, t the station next spring mn
he's a hopeless boob, crowned with Julius Kruttschnltt who remains us
bone when the attempt fails. chairman ot the board of directors.
Consider "Chic" Harley, greatest "By election to the place of Presi-
of western "tars and one of the won- dent of the Southern Pacific com-
of sicks of the grain that filled
portion of the warehouse room of of j,, veKt mfMlt, in well managed com
hero when everything connects. But Southern Pacific company succeeding -" j , i imi uni m .wnm-
tare, where they received instruc
tion in proper methods of loading
.und stowing eggs In freight curs.
Wherever cars were received'at ter
minals in a badly damaued rendition,
ders ot the modern game.
pany," said Mr. Sproule, "I simply re-
Riiperiiitendent Reimer' pnintet
out that pear blight is probably the
most serious diseise known to fruit
Growers. II is a bacteria closely re
lated to the human diseases such as
thereon, and "where the risk of loss H.irlv mi h.lht nf ,Ios lh gume on January 1st the position held lhes,p employes of the Railroad Ad- typhoid and works on the Inner part
Nobles of Ilillih Temple are re
ceiving some very Interesting litera
ture from the Wltchita Falls. Texas,
Shrine club, announcing that the fa
mous Oil City wants a Shrine tem
ple In 1920.
The first gun of the Wichita Fall
campaign was fired recently at a
banquet at which prominent Shrin
ers from the great oil fields of North
Texas gathereJ. Among the speak
ers were many distinguished Mesons
of Texas and Oklahoma. The big.
Idea at the banquet was the feeling
thnt us Wichita Falls is rapidly be
coming such an important city and
center of Masonic activities, it Is the
logical location for a Shrine temple.
Potentate II. C. Sparr, and other
officers of the local temple of Shri-rr,r-
',av- pt"onM lotto""'
nminimcin'g the desires of the Wich
ita Falls Nobles and soliciting their
assistance and aid In the campaign.
The dispensation for the new Tem
ple will be soucht nt the Imperial
Shrine Council meeting at Portland,
June 22, 1920. The Oil City ShriueK
expect to be there "with bells on."
"M.ii'kat" has been selected as the
name of the Temple which the Tex
ans hope to .fee located ill Wichita
Fulls, and .one of the campaign slo
gans Is "We must get Maskat."
Within a few minutes at the ban
quet recently held by this enterpris
ing cluh of Shriners. a fund of $50,
000 was underwritten for the yur
cbase of one of the most magnificent
ttuildlng sites on a prominent corner
on the downtown business section
which they plan to use for the erec
tion of the temple now being so en
thusiastically sought. i
tli .Josephine County Flour Mill,
s Ms the Grants Pass Courier. "Every
bit of that was raised within the
city," he continuel. Then he led
!' e Conner representative through
the remaining portions of the ware
house and pointed out piles of blue
steru wh"at, which will later he con-
paniiM with large capital, is less than
in nny other line of business where
large profits are possible?
Twenty years ago, a good business
man who invegted his money In oil
was looked upon ns a wild speculator
or gambler today, many nf the
greatest capitalists of America nre
things that tho first lessons of by me before the war and before the. nnnisuaiion paid personal usits to f the plant and consequently cannot
rnaehes to tveen nl.ivers said not director general assigned to me the ,hfl ti i ilova for the purpose of in-' be controlled by use of sprays. Tho
verted Into b.lnh grade flour. Great m.Ps(,nR vst aum,
quantities of nerley and oats were
ment, and multiplied thousands or
stacked,. ready to put through the ,,,.,, ,nveH,or3 are reaping the
profits from their wel-selected oil in-
crusher. Mr. Morton, stated that
every bit of this, and much more
vestments. Many people today nre
independent as a direct result of rea-
to do. duties of district director of the Cen
Ilut he got by with them in every tral Western Region in the United
case and he's the greatest of the States railroad administration.
creat. f "In view of the brief perlor re
. In the Michigan game with the muinlng for federal control of opera
ball i Ohio's fiften-yard line he tions I recently asked to be released for a forward nass. The terrific from service In the railroad admlnls-
In oil develon- h . k , . enumeration, tration ns soon as convenient. That
But he got away with it. He pulled request has been complied with Ky
similar stunts in every game until the director general and my service
some critics accused him of not in that relation closes with the end
knowing any better. of the year (Deceinber 31, 1919).
One of the most notablo examples ''The whole period of my service
of "taking chances" occurred In the with the Vnited States railroad nrt-
I'enn State-Pittsburgh game. It was ministration has been one of cordial
State's ball on her own three-yard relation with all its officials, and a
line. Hess dropped back of the goal tribute of praise Is particularly duo
line for wh it according to the un from me to Mr. Hale Holden, the re
written law of the game should hnv elonal director, with whom I directly
been a desperate noint out. But Hess served. The railroad officials, In the
didn't kick. He stood there with district, and indeed everywhere, have
the b ill in bis hands dodging Pitt been active and responsive, doing the
- ; UfHeid. 'it.eii Bob Hlggins, the very best for their roans and ror re--
i : ! sensational State end, got loose and milts to the United States treasury
Ackley-Wells Nuptials Hess tossed the ball to him. Higgins that they could achieve. !
The announcement of the marriage r;,n no yards for a touchdown. The "As president of the Southern Pa
wled worst In of Miss Edna h- Wels anrt HanT M !'y '"':t throut'li and both were ''If'" company I will resume Immedi-
Ackley has reached the many friends heroes. What would have happened "to and general cnarge oi its inter-
This hap- jf the throw had been blocked and p1 n tne Pnclflc eont and west of
a Pitt man had fallen on the bull? El Paso, Ogden and Portland. The
They don't always work it that government continues In complete
way, howevor. Sometimes the breaks control of operations until March 1,
hence my active attention to the rall-i
Take the case of Herb Kempton, road operations naturally begins at.
Yale quarterback, who took chances the close of federal operation. But In
and when they failed ho-became the the few weeks Interval between Jan-
strueting them how properly to load only method of control, he declared
cars to avoid damage in future ship
ments. The result, according to the
report of the chief ot the Bureau
of Chemistry, Is a material diminu
tion In the breakage of eggs durng
which had already passed through
tne mill, mm n raiseu e.mer . gonaby. smaU lnVestments In the
the Applo:;ate valley or In the lower; 0 bunpi;,. , the new com-
KoI:,"' ; panles during the organization pe-
The Josephine County Flour Mill, , rjn(, wh)o co1(1 ,,e FB.
is a comparatively new industryln (,ul.p(, flt u par i,
the city. It is being operated by
J. J. Morton and son, Oliver, who
came here from Ashland, where they
formerly owned the Ashland Flour
ing Mills. A part interest Is still
rf':.u:cd Vn. Asl:lai:d business. Tuc
work hns been slow In getting the
lo'-al plant into operation, due to
scarcity of labor and materials at
the time hey were tie
Weather lteport
Following is the co-operative ob
server's meteorological record for
the month of December, 1919, nt
Ashlandl ns issued by I.ouis Dodse,
co-operative observer:
The Social Realm
1 .
2 .
3 .
4 .
5 .
fi .
7 .
. 38
. 4 2
. 39
. r.o
. Ai
. 41
. 45
. 41
New Year's
Lawrence of
coniele'imr and euinoine the build
ing. At (lie I resent time two feed of tne bri,le 1,1 this city'
coshers are belnir run. hut it will nv event ,ook P"1" "
1, u,.M !( tl, mmer hefnro the eve, at the tlOllie Of the
mill la liirniitir out flour. Menn-
while, the best trade of bluestem the Presbyterian church. The bride K0 ,ho other way
wheat is being accumulated in order
to assure a good run, when once the
flour making portion of the plant
Is in oneration.
.was a former resident oi Asiiiamt.
and Is known as one of the most
that never has one
efficient Instructors in Southern Or
Mr Morton state egon. For many years she nas served target of assaults from the four cor-, "y ' aim murrn j imam m m
liers. Early in the season he was
of the mills: aB superintendent of the public
proved a failure and that he looks ! scn00'9 of Klamath county until a touted for the all-American team;
for the Grants Pass mill to be one
of the best he has ever operated.
When the plant is completed there
will be between $8000 a(nd $10,000
A group of 22 Boy ScoitB of Troop
2, tinder the leadership of Scout
master Koehler, hiked into the woods
last Saturday with Keeney's cabin as
the point of destination.
The troop arrived about noon, and
after a hearty dinner, some of which
was prepared by Scouts taking their
tests in cookery, the afternoon was
pent in the fascinating game of
"Capture tba Flag."
At the close of the contest the
scoutmaster "treated" the boys to
hot cocoa and judging by the capac
ity of some of the boys it is for
tunate that the state is a dry state.
Several of the scouts claim that
they saw a doer; but the skeptical
Insist that it was only a jack rabbit
or the "dear" of the II. C. I,. 'The
return was made in a pell-mell scram
ble down the mountain to Ashland
Several of the boys were "raw" re
cruits" but they behaved like vet
erans. Very tired but very happy in
tho bright moonlight of the evening,
the troop filed intact into Ashland
nil but a few patches of cuticle con-,
trlbuted by several to the fairies of
the wilderness. I
rectors believe there Is enough to
J warrant attention In preparing for
now ho is ci'leil nnor 1 putiilc service nrter leuerai control
In the Princeton game, Kempton ends,
tried' to pull a play that would sur-j "The change in my relations slgnl
priso the Tigers. On Yale's 15 yard tiea o"'y an Intention to faoilitate
where he and his. bride will make line, the blonde quarterback called , the return of the rbnd to operation by
.their home. j for a lateral pass a complicated ,he company, on the basis of good or-
play Involving a double puss and de-i Ranization thnt has Its aim the har-
pending upon a pass to himself in i nionizmg ot me interests oi tne snip-
I ping and traveling public, the stock
' holders and the employes. Nothing
few months ago, when she resfrned
in anticipation of the event that has
just occurred. The groom is a prom
inent business man of Klamath Falls,1
5 1
5 li
Is to cut w;'y the parts attacked.
"The cost of fighting this disease
Is enormous." be said. "Our plan is
to find resistant varieties.
"Pears cultivated in this country
came from Europe. Our varieties'
did not originate in the Garden of
Eden, hut come from the old world
stock in Eurone. Blight Is strictly
an American disease. Before poan
were introduced It lived on native
plants of the east. The disease
spread westward arriving In Cali
fornia in 1900 and in Southern Ore
gon in 19011.
"Wo got together at the Talent
station a lirge collection of pears In
cluding nnre than 30 species of wil l
nears collected from all parts et
Europe. f"om Africa rnd Asia. We
found out ot this number of specie
i:m1 500 v.'rtetles tail! only one spe
cies seemed to be h'.i ;ht resist"!!'.
I went to China to get more material
27 for carrying on this experimental
8 work."
. i
1 CHICAGO. Three graduates and
12 on.i professor of the University of
18 ''ilicago left here Thursday for
25 Egypt, where they will meet James
25 Henry Breasted, also a Chicago t'ni-
25 '
Munrrny-nnrtlcy Nuptials
the control of peach leaf curl during
the winter, any time from early De
cember to the middle of February.
One good application of Bordeaux
will he sure to do the work, with
100 per cent results. If growers
wait until March, which they for
merly did in many cases, it will be
too late. Lime sulphur, while some
times effective, does not seem to give
uinfornily good results. The Bor
deaux, however, seems to be very ; daughter, Miss
32 lersity professor, and proceed to ex-
48 ploro the AiMo-Euphrates valley
47 where the British and Arabian force
42 triumphed over the Turks.
4ii The men who left for the adven-
4ii tare were David H. I.uckenbill, ns-
3 1 seriate professor of tho school, I.ud-
29 low S. Bull, W. V. Edgarton, and W.
. Shelton.
Gifts from John D. Rockefeller, Jr.,
20 and other friends ot the school mailt!
251 the trip possible.
23 1 Because of the extremely unset-
. Temperature Maximum, I! 2, date,1 tied state of the country alter th
21th; minimum, -1, date. 13th. j Turkish Invasion, British military au
Precipitation Total, 3.5.1 inches; 1 thorities have promised every co
greatest In 24 hours, 1.90, date 11th; operation.
total snowfall, 17.8 Inches; on tli: The trip will consume a full year
ground at one time, 12 Inches. j ami it is expected to be the hurdest
Number of days with .01 Inch or, year nny of the explorers have en-
Prof. II. P. Brass, of the depart
ment of botany and plant pathology
at the Oregon Agricultural college, The marriage of Miss I.oretta H irt- full speed for its effect
t, io n.l.t li la imimrtiint fnr nench lev to William E. Mnrrnv took nlare1 Nevtllo took the pass from Calltt-
growers to put on a good spray for' last Saturday evening nt the home'han and tossed it wide to Kempton ; unusual is in contemplation either as
of G W Trefren Justice W H 1 who was speeding around Princeton's ,u """ '"'""' "
Gowdy reading the service in' the' right end. Kempton missed it and " ht congress enacts to provide
. .. ii.. . ...x. fnr thfl flit lira of thfl railioinls. If
presence ot the i necessary witnesses " operate under conditions ' "" l'l'lt,itlo. 7; clear, 11; countered. Villages are few and far
The groom Is telegraph operator at : snatched the ball lorn the ground ' ' pary cIou,,y 6. clol(ly 15 .between. Severe sandstorms which
Steinman, whle the bride is a resi- ana ran lor a loucimown winning uie -
u i ' enmo terlals and equipment and construc-
dent of that neighborhood. , ganio. ....
I Again in the Harvard game, Kemp- tlon npe,leu for tne Public service,
1 Surprised Punster ' ! ton tried to outwit the Crimson de-in'uch be done. But they ennnot
-Mrs. J. V. Wright gave a surprise i fenso und failed so oadly that, he them thiK8 U"I8B ""V cun ""
party at her home on Lincoln street -was made to look stupid ns a field for tnfim- Thev are like an l"'l'vll
last Friday night in honor of her general. In a march down the field, ! ual In this respect. They differ from
in. iii.i.i ! n... i ..:,, i..i l ie individual 111 that thev have nn
ii vv liiiiiiina-'ci . uiaiii'n jinn .wviiiu iniii smasiieu - - state contest
About forty young neonlo nartlclnat- through Kane, the Harvard tackle.' "so ro1' tne equipment or unytning,
. ru;jo continually throughout the des-
BISMARCK, N. D. "The Legion- ert also are anticipated. Tho dis
niro" is to be the official title of the tame between wi.terholes is great
magazine published by tho North Da- end the question of water supply
kota branch of the American Legion.; will be a troublesomo one.
Miss E. N. Barry, Fargo, won the The party's main object Is to niako
prino for suggesting tho name In a an archaeological survey of the Ti
ne-Euphrates valley and iuvesti-
1 .ate the possibilities for oxcavatiou
CORVALLIS. The extension de
partment of the Oregon Agricultural ' n general good time,
college has started a series of schools were served by the liostss.
to bo held in tho various counties of j
the state. The schoolwill last forj Puyne-McClellmHl Wedding
r. week in each county and will bej Announcements have reached Ash
under the management of the exten-j land .of the marriage of two wel
i i .1.- i j - 1 . , j. . . m, . . , j nluo inilpua in viva in the nnhlle I tin
eu B eve.u ami ,ne was nme an., me unui raie una " , ,', ! LONDO.M.-TI.e horrors of peace ao- that the Turks nre no longer in
spent in playing games and having, vanced the ball to Harvard's one- service that supplies a proper l'b- '
Refreshments: yard lino. Every play up to that e demand. admlraltv order states !hl soft rnt.
time bad been driven wedge-lik, into; Replying to qiiestlons as to tne as- W0I. by of. S;;lml,,,h Co. llly9 uo acrM
Kane and he was badly battered. : d Oil company and its subsi-
Kempton evidently thought the diaries, Mr. Sproule said. ... . -. .. . .. .
Crimson would mass Its secondary "Mr. Paul Shoup Is president of piuaiEIUPniPWeilE
nAmnnilid an1 ll ! 111 1 1 1 lOfl II TO . ,nt ."I-,".-.-.,-.".-."..... -,n..r...n. ,rt ,n,
D. Perozzl, who nas successfully:
conducted the creamery and the
manufacture of Ice cream In Ash
land, has leased his plant to J. Cyr;
and E. F. Herbst, two experienced
creamery men from Lane county, 1
who have moved hero and located j
their families. The new firm took
possession of the creamery the first1
of the year, but have been making
Tarious changes and had not an
nounced the change before, ' :
Mr. Perozzi is tho oldest creamery
man In the state for continuous ser-j
vice. He has built up an ever-;
Increasing business In bis plant In
Ashland, which has been a conven-'
lence and business help to the city.
For the present he will take a well
earned rest.
sion department and the county
agents. The schools will open Jan
uary 12. The first ones held will be
in Coos and Washington countiex
In Coos county Trofessors E. L. West
over of the dairy department and
W. L. Towers of the soils department
will work in co-operstlon with C.
C. Farr, the county agent. During
the week lectures will be given in
three or four places in the county,
making it possible for e'eryone to
reap the benefit without much trou
ble or expense.
lu Washington county schools
will be held in two different places
conducted by E. B. Fitts of the
dairy department, and W. S. Carpen
ter In co-operation with M. C. Jume
son, the county agent. The Bubjects
to be taken up will be dairying and
farm crops. In conjunction with
these school? there will also be
class 's in home economics.
Itosehurg Association to be form
ed to build apartment house and
Harris hur Wisconsin men v;!lj
Jnsta.ll $50,000 hrrdwocd sawmill.
Lumbermen's organization
Jobs for ex-service men.
known young- people of this cltv
which occurred In Oakland on New
Year's day. These are Homer W
Pnyne and Miss Ruby McClelland.
The marriage took place at the homo
of Mrs. Neil at 6 o'clock. Mr. Payne
Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. C. T
Payne of this city, and is one of lh
promising young men who went out
from here to serve his country dlir-
defense behind the weak place In the these companies and his abilities are,,n
line In anticipation of another drivo generally recognized by all the stocK-
at the hole through which all the holders. Whatever Is best for thnfr
Yale advances had been made, company will be done under his ad-
Kempton thought he might take the vice when the time comes for fu-;r
enemy unaware if he shot Braden. ture consideration.
the big battering ram, through cen-: The position of district director! ji
ter. He tried thnt and found tho "'I'ses wim mr. oprouie rein trine... , ,n
wholo Hurvard team piled up like a '"! a new office created to carryu
big red wall In front of the smash-1 on the work of the administration in
ing Ell fullback. He couldn't have this district to the conclusion of red-'
I -1 IPUI. nfft.a I. 1 ha .!-
in.- (li. ri,i ,. li- i. ' I..... ! eone thrnueh with a tank k'onnitnn eral control. This office Is to be ad
...n "v.,... nu,. no a .l.ivir l.H'ill- " ' - " " I
ed In Oakland. Mrs. Payne in also Was outguessed,
woll known hfre. She Is the d inph-
niliiiHiertMi ny air. jiii-uuimni, wuu i"- 7-5 n ir . n . . 1 11' 1 1 ir j
day become, assistant to the regional E Uin Both t lit- ally and Weekly 'ioiir Mes.a-e
ter of Mrs. Hash of this city and
Is a popular young woman. They
will reside In Oakland. .-
' LONDON. Crowdon smokers havo. director by appointment from Hale
formed a leaguo to "strike" against! Holden, regional director, Chicago,
tob 'eco trade profiteering. Mem-, Mr. McDonald's offices will continue
bcrs are pledged to down pipes, clg- to be in the Southern Pacific bulld-arett-s
und cigars, until prices are, ing at San Francisco.
reduced and a standard of purity
Gave Dinner to Friends
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Elhart gavej
a dinner In honor of Mr. and Mrs.
P. L. Spencer of Eugene, recently I
which was one of the nleaslnc socln LONDON Engaged for 24 years.1
events of the city. Eight sat downjw'ilIlam Wright, farmer, of Earls
tn the tnhle und nrior .linnor t,Jwood. changed his mind about mar-
evening was pleasantly spent by : rying Florence. Annie Hunt, local as sportsman he Rave a wild goose
those In attendance i postmistress. It cost him $1750 for dinner to a company of friends at
breach of promise. j the Nelda cafe last evening. The m
The mountains and foothills are! " Included Mr- m
acaln covered with a beautiful mnn.i Portland. Construction to start; J. 8. Provost. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. jc
Wild CtxMK Dinner
E. T. Staples recently returned in
from huntlnn trip down In the,
iftiuntry around Red Bluff, and In or
der to share the result of his prowess
Goes Into J'raotii'fillv Every Home i:: A-lihnd's.
Tratle Tenitory linth in the City and Country.
tie of snow thnt fell some time dur-l"00" " $1,000,000
Ing the night. Rain had fallen In 1 Cl" t'o- building.
American' Provost. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Pierce, 12
j Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Conner. Sh'ty'2iIiiSi'2
And Advertising Man Will Tell You About It l