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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (April 15, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JO'" RNAL, SALEM, OREGON. SATURDAY, APRIL 15, 1916.
(By United Press.)
Xauia, Ohio, April 15. I,. F.
Cleveuger, a farmer near here,
it became known today, has
succeeded in breeding riug
necked pheasant with Silver
Hamburg chickens. Ho has eight
of the hybrids on his farm.
This is believed to be tho first
time that domestic fowls and
pheasants have been successful
The following prices for fruits
snd vegetables are those asked by
the wholesaler of the retailer, and
not what is paid to the producer.
All other prices are those paid the
Sroducer. Corrections are made
It is the same old, old story from day j
dnv Tl. ,,.,. ;,, , ,
ava ,.r ,i,.n A. ,. ,. '.,..!
cial conditions or things happening to
cause any radical change, tho change
just does not happen.
The livestock market is a trifle
stronger, but not enough to cause much
of a change in price. Veal dressed is
quoted from 9 to 9 1-2 cents, pork
dressed has adiaivcd to 10 1-2 to 11
cents and IS1!!! srrii.g lambs have de
clined and ar; now tainted at 0 and 10
Hay, timothy, per ton
Oats vetch lo.00
Xrat I '
Clover hay $U.O0 ,
Rollcd barley $35.00
Cracked corn $37.00
Shorts, per ton - $28.00
Butterfat - 33c '
Creamery butter, per pound 34c .
Country butter .r - 20c25c !
Eggs and Poultry. i Purchases at Willamette valley coun
Eggs, case count, cash 17c try points have almost ceased, the buy
Eggs trade - I8cine being on a very limited wale.
Hens', pound"...,...". 1415c i The prices being asked by the coun-
Itoosters, old, per pound uci'".v "v uuove uie minis imu rue siock
Broilers, under 2 pounds
Pork, Veal and Mutton. (smaller than normal; takings by thc
Veal dressed 9(5 9 l-2c , south being unusually limited, and there
pork' dressed 10 l-2(ff ,11c j is no prospect for any material improve-
lork,' on foot - 88Vj ment in thnt line.
Spring lambs, lillti ftfilOcj Heports from California indicate tlmt
Steers C7cthe leading dealers there are bandinir
Cowg 45 l-2c I together for the purpose of stopping
Bulls .. 3c3 l-2c
Kwes - 5c
Wethers 6 l-2c
I.ambs, grain fed, yearlings .... 7 l-2c
Tomatoes, Florida and Cuban .... $4.00
String garlic - We
Totatoea, cwt $1.25$1.75
Green onions 4 c
Green peas ""!!!"lSc
. .tiii.to - .
Apples, Hood River . . ,
Ijcmons, per box
aliiornia grape mnt ..........
Florida crape fruit $5.00$6.00 ,
. . r,. 1
7 l-2c ;
Eggs, per dozen, fresh ranch
firenmerv butter 4"c
Flour, hard wheat $1.601.80
Portland, Ore., April 13. Wheat
Club 9ir!mV; Bluestem $l.n:i(ci 1 .00 ;
Eortyfold" 9207c; Red Russian flOW
Oats No. 1 White Feed $24.7dfi'
Barley, feed $20.
- HoKs," best live $9.
Prime steers $9.
Fancy cows $7.75.
Spring lambs $10(0.10.30.
Butter City Creamery 34c,
Country butter 303jc.
Eggs Selected Local Ex. 20 l-2(21e.
Hens 16 l-2(17e.
Broilers ltf l-2(j17c.
Cobbers Have It In
f in i p i'
I0r iUDcri' UdUUCI of by a representative of nil the wool
men in tho county and influence would
Portland, Or., April 15. Albert Gau- bi brought to bear upon the grovery
tier believes today that a gang of , man and the hardware denier to hold
robbers has him marked as a select !
Two" week, ago two highwavmen held !
tip Gautier and relieved him of $24. I
. . . .
back when you've got
they told him.
,wu oencyuK in .rtpiru,i, . J !
tier hired Fritz Sauermann as a special
watchman. Sauermann was stationed
at Gautier ' home.
Late last night two burglars entered
nu.c muu.jr, ,u,j, Jits capacity to satisfy wants nnd on nc
Believmg in preparedue., Gautier r . i limitnH(m
purchased a revolver. While he ,llv. The' viu of hano connty
own town a few days later robbers ; wnn, ;.'((-M hf niIltprP,lIv fnimn(.(.rt by
backed a dray up to his front door and tlljl) d oontrp, of the lp,,iy. N,;t
stole most of his furniture. nlW that bnt thp vantages of inrt,0
the house. Sauermann was prepared to that the wool growers go through w ith
repel boarders, and swatted one of the thoir pool,
robhera with the butt of revolver. The,
burglars opened fire. A do7.en shots j Temperance lecturers should note tl"
were exchanged. One bullet took e.f- fact that nf'er brine on the water wnp-
fect in Sauermann's thigh. The rob-ion
General Review of
Portland, Ore., April 15. The market
for butter continues badly mUed. Ke
ports indicate that while some of the
city creumeries are short of supplies
and are Yulb maintaining their quota
tions, others are secretly cutting lie
price because of a growing surplus.
Ono ciy creamery uported during the
morning that it was compelled tOi bring
in atok from California to fill current
demands. Others reported sufficient for
their requirements, while still others
asserted that a surplus wan in sight. On
the others hand, some of the country
creameries are making a desperate ef
fort to unload, and are openly cutting
Much amusement was shown in tho Id
eal trade during the day when a Port
laud paper reported that it had been
selected as "official organ" of the city
creameries. This was absolutely denied
:by the lending interests, who say thnt
not only have they no official organ,
but have not even read the announce
ment in the supposed official represen-
Mohair Price Higher.
Portland, Ore., April 1;"). The
S" ""uiair murnei is strongly on uie
"I'S"' a h present time. Yester
day, 40 cents was being offered, which
is all that mohair is worth laid down
The Kiddle and Stump clips at Mon
mouth, aggregating (i,0U0 pounds of
fancy hair from registered goats, was
bought by the H. P. Norton company, n
few days ago, at 40 cents, nnd the same
firm yesterday bill this price for ordin
I ary mohair in all sections. (Selling has
not Deen tree, heretofore, but
thought that tho raising of the market
10 ' 4U-Cent leVl'l will promote more
The firKt , gB,cg of thc mf. gca
ao wi bc hel(, at Ashland nn(, ut
rownsville today. At the former place
ahmit 10 m,0 to 12i000 ,g )ie
offered, and Brownsville erowers will
sell about 5,000 or (i,000 pounds.
On Saturday, April 22, pool sales will
be held at Scio and Lebanon. The ficio
poo will contain about 12,000 pounds
nnd that at Lebanon from 15,000 to 20,
000 pounds. Tho dale fixed for the Kd
dyville sale is April 21, and tho pool
win coiiium some 2u,uuu pounds of nio-
Potatoes Aie Quiet.
The potato market is extremely nuiet.
can be sold at in the south
The demand for seed stock is much
long time loans to potato growers of tli
Delta section. This means that with
out financial support the leading po
tato growing section of the coast wil'
be unable to plant as much stock as for
merly. It is stated that on this account nnd
due to 1he fact that there is an enorm
ous demand for beans, with handlers of
the latter willing to contract liberally
at extreme prices for supplies, that u
large per cent of the former potato
acreage or ine .wena secuoii win or
planted to beans this season.
poolng of WOoL
Tp Enconp (iliar(1 in a iiltl, P(litoril
l,l,i"ts " a vor.v Crl''i''" ,vn5' ninny
rensnns for pooling Lane county wool.
'I I, n Tiriiin,,,l Tnnlitiff ,F 1 iim f(iini.
ty wool is bused upon sound eco
nomic yirincinles nnd should bo backed
nuiterinlly nnd spiritually bv every wool
grower in the country. The sucross of
every co-operative enterprise depends
solely upon the lovnltv and smmort of
, , , i,jm!i,.if nilll
1 T1ia ' ml ,,,,, w
I MO IIIIllllMin. 1 lir Hiunvi llliu l If l I Mi
.,1 1,1 l,;..lf n,..l liia m,liililinr
This pool would secure a better price
for Lane county wool. 'Why? Because
Mr would crmlicate one grent evil tin'
I farmers nil over the stnte nre up
ngninst. Here is an example:
A buyer's ngent trnvels (hroiit'li
y.,,,lr,r rr.tnr,o of Tiivmo,- Kinill,!
; irr. Smith raises slieen. Mr. Agent looks
ninr tlie f:irm. evmiiines the wool mill
ti lis the farmer thnt wool is worth 1SV
I.. nn,l tlinf If Hmllli ia rnndv til
I sell that his firm will arrange to pro-
vide immeiiiiuo funds at the town bank.
iTh-! crocerymnn and hardwnro denier
1 . . - . . ' r.. c,.'.l. 1
in town 1.SVC neen pressinir Jir. niniiii
for pnyinent of the year's bill. Farmer ;
Smith reafons lo himself: "I can't af-1
ford to gunble on the market; guess
I'll sell and get my bills straightened!
up. " I'e sells for i5c.
Fnriuor Smith acted upon good mo-
fives, but ho innocently reduced the I
yenr's incomo of his more prosperous j
neighbor, Farmer Jones. AVhen he
sold for 15c, right then nnd there he j
set the mark for wool for some time.)
Rivnl buyers heard that wool could !
he bought for 15c and thoy offered I J
The prico of wool for some time to
come Tcmaincd stationary at 15c and ;
more sheepmen sold. Only the man with
a bank account was able to hold for j
better prices and he was thc man who
least needed the added income.
Under a pooling system Farmer
'Smith's wool would be taken charge
" . c r",n"K orgniui "ion saw
fit to sell-
to sell at a price that would
,nn,,,. P"" ?mi,h, to
grnf n and hardware' next year
oliin is the oee-ree of flesirn
Value is the degree of desirability
attaching to a commodity on account of
s.:alo handling and the consequent ex
pense is ruite an item.
It is to be hoped, looking always
toward raising the level of economic in-
detetideiire of Lane rounty citnens
a vear King George w able to turn
$500,000 over to the government.
FINE SPRING SUNSHINE BRINGS SOCIETY
FOLKS WITHIN RANGE OF THE CAMERA
1 i. S X-
l'hotoed bv American Press Associa'n.
Spring brings the buds north, also
the society iolks who dodge winter
cold bv migrating to warmer climes.
Also, haster, with its revival of social
gayety, is not far olf, and its advent
means the carrying into tltect of
society's plnns for spring and summer.
In tho meantime the line spring davs
are tempting into the open the iolks
whose names appear in thc society
columns, especially those who prefer
walking to motoring. Snapped on a
recent, tine Sunday on Pitth avenue,
New York, were tho following, seen in
the accompanying pic tures: o. 1, Mrs. '
C. P. Dugmoro, with her daughter and
son; No. ', John D. Rockefeller, Jr.;
Xo. 3, Kinlev J. Shepard, Jr., on right,
the adopted son of Mr. nnd Mrs. Fin
ley J. Shepard, with his playmate,
Lewis Seaton, and his nurse. Mrs.
Shepard was formerly Miss Helen Mil
ler (ionld. It was reported recently
thnt .Mr. and Mrs. ShcpaM would ndd
young Lewis Seaton to their family as
a brother bv adoption to young r'inlev,
but no authoritative statement of such
intention or denial of such intention
could bo obtained. In thc meantime
the two youngsters are seen together
, (Capital Journal Special Service.)
Brooks, Ore., April 14. One of the
most brilliant social affairs of the sea
son occurred on Wednesday the 12th,
when Mrs. John Dnnlnvy and Mrs.
Jacob Nnylor entertained the Ladies'
Aid society at the spacious and con
venient home of tho former.
The rooms were tastefully decorated
with sprays of bleeding hearts and cher
ry blossoms. Instrumental music was
given by Mrs. J. V. Fruit and Mrs. Ben
Hawkins. Mrs. Malcolm Rump sang
"Mother Mnchill," nnd Mrs. Clyde
Harris sung "In the Land of Love."
The program was much npprecited. The
color scheme, pink and white, was car
ried out in the dainty refreshments.
Those who accepted Mis. Dunlavy's
and Mrs. Nnylor's hospitality were:
Mrs. Scott llickox, -Mrs. Jno. Snyder,
Miss Kllen Hockett, Mrs. Howard
Ramp. Mrs. Han kins. Mrs. M. L. Jones,
Mrs. Walter Hunt, Mrs. Ben Hawkins,
Mrs. A. 10. Harris, Mis. Harbison,
Crantnia Fen-ell, Mrs. Geo. Ferrell, Mrs.
T. I). Bennett, Mrs. Willis Jones, Mrs.
,T. W. Vruitt, -Mrs. Ralph Sturgis, Mrs.
Clyde Harris, Mis. Jno. Mney, Mrs.
Frank Sturgis, .Mrs. Joe LySun, Mrs.
Mary Sturgis, Mrs. W. C. Gilbert, Mrs.
Guy Stover, Mrs. Ellen Massev, Mrs.
Sig Harris, Mrs. Malcolm Rnnip, Master
Winsor Hunt, Mnsler Johnnie Dunlavy,
Master l.oicu Hawkins, little Miss Ma
rie Duulavy, littlo Mary Sturgis, little
imm iimni'ii i iii iihwiiiui immmmmmiwmmmrmmiBmmm
' Jr D J.-T, -X I j- I ta W frit 1
Our funeral service is one of dignified character. Our equipment en
able us to furnish a well appointed, beautiful burial at a consistent
price. Unfailing courteBy is the chief characteristic of this establish
ment. Lady licensed assistant, latent methods, perfect service, are found
only at the Cottage Undertaking Parlors.
Telephone 724. Balera, Oregon
. f-o WSMl .
Miss Susi-; Hawkins, little Miss Arlcta
The mnny friends of the Rev. nnd
Mrs. Guy Stover will be pleased to
hear thai they nre to be with us for
WEST STAYTON NOTES
Mrs. King Visited in Snlem on
Wednesday and Thursday.
Mrs. T. Y. McClellnn visited in
Aunisville the last of tho week.
Judge Bushy and some of thc Linn
county officials were looking over the
ground the past week for the estab
lishment of a ferry just west of the
Railroad bridge across tho Santiniu
river and tho building of n bridge
across Cold creek which will establish
a means of coiniuiiuication between
this section nnd Shelbuni.
Mrs. Mary Eastiiinn went to Portland
Mrs. Vfin Neys spent Tuesday in
The West Stnyton ball team went to
Marion Sunday nnd defeated the Mar
ion team .10 to 7-cven after some very
The saw mill on the Follrich place
is all up except the engine nnd wo ex
pect to hear the whistle by (lie Inst, of
the week. Stnvton Standard.
Perhaps Villa has adopted Colonel
Wntterson '. slogan, "On to the canal."
Ask for Bulletin
"Where to Go"
Outfitters of Anglers
...... I"'"1 A'
yS - r
They Were Married
But Did Not Know It
Seattle, Wash., April lo..Tudge W.
II. Jackson, wiio lided in the trial of
tiii divorce suits here yesterday, has un
der advisement today the application of
C Richard Tnliafero, former United
States army private, who testified that
he had been married six years without
He was st .dinned at Fort Wright, nt
Spokane, in Wild, he said. When his
company was called to the Philippines,
his captain called him to his office and
told him to sign u paper. Ho did so
without reading it.
Jt turned out later to be n marriage
certificate, ioininif him to tho niiid
of the captain 's wife.
I think it was done so tho maid
could accompany the family to tho
islands at the expense of the govern
ment," he explained.
Talinfero's wile, who did not con-
it est the suit, declares that she also, was
unawire Unit she was married, since no
ceremony had ever been performed.
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
llayesville, Or., April lo. .Mis. I,. i.
Ilalliert nod Mrs. Mary l'ruitl are ut
fending the Baptist association lit Al-
I o my i n is wi ck.
Miss Ida Louise llenny came homo
Saturday, returning to her .school near
Sublimity Sunday p. in.
The Willamette male ipiartctte in
sisted by others, will give an enter
tainment ut the church iiere on Satur
day night nt H p. m,
The ladies' missionary society met '.ll
Mrs. W. Greig's on Wednesday nflor
noon. The annual election of officers
took place. The lesson wus "Among
Aniinists in Assam" and was given by
Mrs. White, alter which refreshment's
were served by the hostess. Thc next
meeting will be held the 2nd Wednes
day in May nt Mis. J. Voders.
liev, Lawrence will preach hero on
Sunday, April JOtii, both morning ind
evening. The contest, has aroused a
great deal of interest in the Sunday
school. Tho pinks aro in the lead at
present! Tho contest closes the last
Misses Anna And Martha Denny were
at home on a recent Sunday.
John Denny is again in llayesville,
much to the delight of his many friends.
Chester Armstrong was u plonsniit
caller hero recently.
The literary society held their meet
ing Friday night with a goodly num
ber present. Jn absence of the presi
dent Mr. Fitts presided. Tho roll en II
was responded to by unswering "your
favorite road or street" niter which
the following program wns cirried out:
Song, "Auld Lang Syne."
Recitation, Arthur Jones,
Personal anecdote, A. K. Zimmerman.
Select reading, Mrs. Teale.
Recitation, Olive Kizer.
Kssuy on Longfellow, T. A. Ifine
hart. Song, Kchoes from the Swiss Chorus.
Talk, O. If. Carson.
Personal anecdote, Ruth Snucy.
After recess the query box was t iken
nil, then followed the debate, "Re
solved thnt the state should furnish
free text books." Miss Patterson, Paul
Fnhrer nnd Verne Wikoff were on the
affirmative siilo and rVnuk Fitts, Hu
idolph Hansen nnd Hilda Griieul'elder
on the negative side. Tho .judges were
Mn, Tenle, T. A. Rinehnrt and O. II.
Orson. They decided in favor of the
i i i
! Recent registration figures show that
when it romes to a irinch. women lire
) more dependublc thun men.
t v f
April Astronomy Notes
BY E. II. M'ALlSTEIt
Professor of Mechanics and
Astronomy in tho I'niversity
Mercury will bc too nearly in the di
rection of the sun to be visible during
the early part of April. On April 14 it
reaches conjunction with the sun, and
by the end of the month it will be
above the horizon for about an hour
after sunset, close to the point where
the sun -sets.
Venus will be conspicuous as evening
star during the month, setting from
three to four hours after sunset. It w ill
be easily identified as the highest star
vihible in the western sky, setting to
the north of west. The -shape of the disc
is not discernible by the eye, but in the
telescope the disc, will lie thnt of a
half moon. During the early part of
the month, Venus will pass close to the
Pleiades, a littlo to the south.
Mrs. will be above the horizon until
well pu.t midnight during the entire
month. It will be a few degrees west
of the sickle in the constellation I. en.
and will be much brighter than Hegulus,
tho brightest star in l.eo. In the earlj
evening it will be high up in the sKy,
but south of the zenith, nnd w ill set lute
at night somenhnt north of west.
Jupiter reaches conjunction with the
sun on April 1, and toward the end of
tho month will appear in thc custom
sky as moruiiig sUV, shortly before
Saturn will be well placed for obser
vation in the western sky, in the con
stellation Gemini, between Venus and
Mars. The rings of Saturn are now in
a favorable position for observation
with a telescope.
One of the annual "showers of shoot
ing slurs" occurs during April, continu
ing usually for three nights, from Ann
"0 to April 22. This display is not so
brilliant as some others, and a half doz
en meteors in nn hour lire all that mr
be expected. These meteors are, how
ever, noted for their swiftness of
flight; the . earth meets them in its
course uround the sun, and consequent
ly their apparent velocity rs nearly the
sum of their actual velocity and the
earth's orbital velocity. This particular
shower bears the name of I.yrids, be
cause the meteors appear to radiate
from the direction of tho constellation
I.yrn, of which Vega is the principal
star. On tracing tho apparent paths of
the meteors backward, they all appear
to meet near Vega. On the dates men
tioned, Vega will be the brightest star
in the northeast, and about U p. m. will
be a good time to begin watching for
Moon's phases, Pac'nie standard time.
Xew moon, April 2, S hrs. 1 mill, a .m.
First quarter, April 10, (1 hrs. .Ill mill,
a. m. Full moon, April 17, it Ins. H
min. p. in. Last quarter, April 21, 2
hrs. 38 min. p. in.
Dr. Boniichiimp rejiortH a girl burn to
-Mr. nnd Mrs. Joe Ikmlricks of Waldo
Hills, yesterday, April 12.
lr. Hrewer reports a fine girl born
to Mr. mmI Mrs. John 'I'liouin Wednes
day, April 12.
John Mii'lke, wife and two daugh
ters, Isabella anil Helen, visited their
i hiiildreii Koy and Cecelia in Salem on
Tho Kobckuh lodge will give their
third annual -May party Friday, M::.v
W ateh tor posters. i
Win. 1'i'ry fpent the Week end
iitg rclnliv.'M here, lie returned h c
Sunday ei ci'in tuiied by liia w',:'' M il
son who spcrt the week visitii,; .Mis.
I'any'.i purr ids, Mr. and Mrs. K. I.
S. II, lleltzen and (Irani Murphy, of
Stnyton, and Dave Knstniuii of Aunis
ville, vi.iited Scotts .Mills iasl, Sunday
to make iiriuiigeiiients for then next
Million county 1. 0. O. F. district con
vention to be held lit thnt place, .May
J.'!. Tlx1 program win he out soon,
Geo. War fo rd, who is well known to
nil Staytonitcs, and is nt present in the
employ of the itrow n I'etzal sawmill,
naiowly escaped a watery grave in the
log pond Tuesday morning. Ho was
driving Home logs to the entrance of the
Stnyton ditch, and did not have on a
pair of spiked shoos. Making a mis
step he went down between souie logs,
nnd although u good swimmer, wus ham
pered by his clothing until in an ex
hausted condition Fortunately, sev
eral other men were working near and
Georgo ilrouu finally .succeeded ill get
ting to him with u piko pole, pulling
him out of the water, (ieol'ge says his
fingers made heavy indention in the
pike pole when he grubbed it.
Last Monday night Mr, and Mrs. B.
A. Schaefer entertained the Freshmen
class of the high school at their pretty
cottage home on North Third street, in
honor of the 17th birthday of Miss Mar
garet Schaefer. At eight o'clock p. in.,
the class, which met ut the bachelors
quarters of Bessie Shank and Marguer
ite and Will Ryan, walked in on Miss
Celmefer and gave her the surprise of
her life. Tlifi evening was pleasantly
spent in playing games and a dainty
lunch was served by tho hostess ut a
lido hour. Those enjoying the hospi
tality of Mr. and Mrs.'Schael'er were:
Charles Schnefer, wife and and son Loy
do nnd Miss Bertha i-x tinefer of I.iun
county and the Misses Selina Schuff,
f.'orrol Smuck, Ruth Roy, Marguerite
Ryan, Lois Bracken, Lconu Sundner,
Bessie Shank and -Messrs. Will Ryan,
Roy Follis, CharlcB Fehlon, Lyun S'cul,
Stanley Forrest and Cecil Schaefer.
Editor Curtis Is
Ashamed of Wilson
Seattle, Wash., April lo. "A break
with Germany nt this time would be
just the thing to awaken us to our
helplessness," said Cyrus H. K. Curtis,
publisher of Tho Saturday Kvcning
Post and other periodicals here today.
Curtin is here with Mrs. Curtis, visiting
her brother, A. B. Culter.
"Hotter break now than nfler the
war," he Knid, "while Germany is too
busy with other interests to pay us
much attention. This in so time for
white pner and ink."
Assigning tho Mexican trouble to the
policies of President Wilson, Curtis said
4 , . ...
" V If your face
,5-3 is full and
you'll find a large, full pro
portioned hat here to corre
spond. If you wear a little 6 1-2
hat you'll find one here to
fit and make you look like
a size 7 man.
If you can't find a hat big
enough, tome right here
and bring your head with
Superior values at $2, $0
167 Commercial St.
I UN .HUT KIlitlT Will I
REGENTS; LOSES JOB
i ' ' J.
li V. Ladd (top) and John H. Worst.'
! John II. Worst, former president!
of the International Dry Farmingj
congress, and president of tho North;
llakola Agricultural college) for tho;
Inst. !il years, was deposed by tho
Murlji Dakota board of regents as a'
climax of u bitter clash between tlio
college executive and the board, and!
K V. Lnild, nationally known be.-j
cuu.-iu of hi:i uelivu work ul the heed
of the North Dakota pure food com
mission, is the new college president.1
he wns sorry lie voled for the chief;
I'Xcclll i p.
" I rcjirol to snv thnt. 1 am sorry," ho
snid. ' W ilson is in many ways nil nhlo
man, lint in his present, posit ion ho hits
been 11 disappointment."
The Chew That's Noted for
its Luscious, Long
MADE OF RIPE RED BDHLEY
The only toliacco that perfectly
retains the natural juice of the leaf
is plug toliacco. Therefore, thc
only way for you to get the full,
tasty enjoyment and wholesome
benefit out of tobacco is to chew
Spear Head plug is the mellow
est, juiciest chew you ever tasted.
Its luscious, long-lasting flavor
distinguishes it fioui all other,
chewing tobaccos and makes it
the most satisfying of chews.
Sun-ripened red Hurley leaf,
carefully selected for its full, per
fect flavor, is pressed into plugs
of Spear 1 lead that make your
mouth water just to see them.
Try Sx'ir 1 lead once and you'll
never again bc satisfied with any
(let a 10c cut today. Your
dealer has Spear Head.