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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 21, 1924)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 21, 1924
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF'
" ' - --- .
Leaves for Washlnsto
Superintendent George W. Hug
will leave this morning for the
NEA at Washington, D. C. He
will make stops at a number of
places, including, Chicago. , He
plans to be gone for a month.
At Brooks Saturday night. J21
Final Account Kileci -
Theresa Barnes, executrix of the
estate of J. H. Barnes; has filed
her final account. The estate con
sisted of $5100 in real and $1030
in personal property. July 21 was
set by County Judge WJ II. Down
' lng as the time for hearing final
objections. ; ,
3IklNcason Clearance ,
Sale of. Millinery at the French
Shop. 115 High St. J22
County School Closed
Mrs. Mary L.. Fulkerson, coun
ty schol superintendent, is begin
ning to breathe freely again after
attending commencement exer
cises, nearly every, day, for the last
two months. High., schools at
Scotts Mills and Liberty closed
Friday, though the grade work at
the former was completed a month
ago. Two were,1 graduated from
the high "school. , At Liberty
Thursday night Mrs.' Fulkerson
spoke on "Backbone", at the an
nual eighth grade commencement
exercises, after which she present
ed diplomas to five boys, the en
Streets Being Marked i
; Broad white -marks are being
painted on thentreets in the re
stricted parking area for the ben
efit of automobile owners. The
marks are about six feet apart and
the automobile must be parked
between the two guide lines. These
were painted on the north side
of State between High and Lib
erty Friday and the remainder will
be painted next week. Streets to
be marked are State, between
High and Commercial; Court, be
tween Liberty and Commercial;
Commercial, between Ferry and
Chemeketa and Liberty from State
to Court. Parking spaces will al
so be marked ' out in the vicinity
of the state house.
Loganberry Growers. Meet
' There will .be a meeting of all
the outside loganberry growers at
the Salem Chamber of Commerce
Monday evening at 7 o'clock. This
is very. Important..;,, The, commit
tee is ready to report, as to how
we are to dispose of the berries.
We are placing berries now. Phone
21F2. Committee. . J21
Convicts Too Friendly
Because Victor Arego, an in
mate of the state prison, sought
to comply with the request from
prisoners In ihe "bullpen" for a
newspaper containing an account
of their attempted escape from;
the institution, he will spend the
next few days in solitary confine
ment. A string was let down from
the men confined in temporary
quarters In the second tier of cells
and the newspaper was fastened
to this.1 His action was an infrac
tion of the rules and it is said.
' deserving of "punishment. - Three
other convicts implicated In the re
cent tunneling endeavor. have been
placed in the "bull pen" by War
den A. M. Dalrymple, and it is ex-
f 5 Ho
O. M. Lockvo4
S47 N. CMr 8W-.
INSCItE AND FEEIi SAFE
147 Com"V Room 0.
411 Oregon Bldg. Phone 457
The Seavy -Bell Insurance
General Insurance i
from the Electronic Convention
at Kansas City and have in
stalled the latest equipment for
the diagnosis and treatment of
disease (Dr. Abrams method).
Dr. B. II. White
B06 U. 8. Bank Bldg.
LADD & BUSH
- Established 1868 .
pected that four or five others wil 1
join the crew In the immediat e
future. 1 r - -
O. A. Ilson, formerly of Wash
ington county, has been received
at the state prison to serve two
years fori burglary. He was In
charge of Sheriff George Alexan
der. 1 . :
, W. H. Bobson, E. Roy and Fred
Rock have appraised the estate of
Thomas J.-Smith, according to a
report filed in the county court.
The property consisted chiefly of
a small portion of land in Stayton.
Operate Over Cascades
The Sisters stage lines is th e
name of a new transportation com
pany, that ! will operate between
Eugene and Bend, beginning next
Monday. ? The McKenzie pasis,
which Is open for the first time
to motor vehicle travel, will be tlie
gateway. The organizers of the
company, M. A. Reed, and M. C
Hickman, j today filed with the
public service ; commission their
application for license and pernvit
to operate. Two trips will le
made each way daily, six hours
being required for the trip. Fare
from Eugene to Bend one way
will be $6, and round trip fares
will be T10.
Big Dance f
At Brooks Saturday night. 3 21'
Visit Old Homesteads ;
Dr. H. "McBride of Pa sadena,
Cal., and his brother. Chief Jus
tice T. A. McBride of the eupreme
court and Justice George H. Bur
nett vesterdav visited the old Mc
Bride and; Burnett homesteads in
Tamhill county where all three
were. born. f The farms join each
other. Dr.' McBride Is twio years
younger than Judge McBride. He
la . a retired physician. While
superintendent of an insane hos
pital at Wautosa, Wis- he was
one of the alienists called to make
a mental examination off Giteau,
the assassin of President Garfield.
May Buy Utility
R. D. Gray of Salem and Wil
liam McCaleb of Heppner are said
to be negotiating for the purchase
of the water and electric light
utility at Waldport, Lincoln coun
ty. Mr. Gray was formerly a
banker at Turner.
The French Shop :
Hats regularly priced' from $1 0
up on sale at $5. These hats are
below actual cost and represent
wonderful values. 115 High St.
Hassler Ret urns-
Pearl Hassler. former publisher
of the Turner Tribune and later
of a newspaper at lone, Or., has
sold out 'the latter and returned
to, the -Willamette valley. Mr.
Hassler probably win select a new
location in the near future. . '
Four Fatal Accidents
Four fatal accidents out of a
total of 656 Industrial casualties
were 1 reported" to the state indus
trial "accident commission for the
week ending June 19. The fatal
cases were James B. Nelson. As
toria, - high - climber;' - Amos J.
Wilkes, Bend, teamster; Harry W.
Johnson, Portland, crane chaser;
L. ' W. Fink, Portland, laborer.
Of the total number of accidetns
reported 567 were subject to the
provisions of the workmen's com
pensation act and 69 were from
firms and corporations, that have
not chosen to operate under the
Scott Passes Cigars
Cigars were passed at the Lions'
club luncheon" Friday ; by Harry
W. Scott,' .local motorcycle dealer,
upon the arrival of Verne Harry,
at their home, 960. North Fifth,
Thursday. On behalf of the club
Cars for hire wlthont drivers,
Day and Night Service
Tailored Suits $25 to 43:
. Men's ' and Young Men's
D. H. MOSHER
Promotes Good Health
r Cottage Cheese
'f One-Third Cream
n. E. HIDEOUT, Proprietor
1 r: y i
V m 4 "
I i .... .
Rufe White presented Scott with
a bouquet of flowers for his wife,
a rattle for himself and a rubber
doll for "Harley D. Both mother
and youngster are reported as do
Fifty loganberry pickers want
ed Sunday morning. Report "half
mile from end of car line, Salem
heights. Pay y cents. P. Cun
ningham, phone 21F2. ; 21jne22
Printers Club Meets
Cottage Grove is playing ihost
today to the ; Ben Franklin club,
composed of Willamette valley
printers, i Representatives of the
trade from Salem. J Oregon City.
Silverton. Corvallis, Albany and
Eugene will be present. , A feature
of the entertainment ' will be a
stag picnic and camping: trip in
the mountains. Several of the
Salem men drove down last night
and the remainder will leave to
day. Among those expected' to
make the trip are Ed Stewart, C.
E. Knowland, Lee Unrnh. Ed and
Reed Rowland, Arthur Rahn,
Harry McWhorten, Earl Ander
son. Ray Felker, Al Pierce and
Charles Price. ' t
Here on Honeymoon
Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Boettl-
cher of Albany stopped in Salem
Friday morning for a short visit
with friends while on their way to
Bay City, where they will enjoy
their honeymoon. The young
people were married Thursday
night in Eugene, the affair being
one of the society events of the
university city. -: Before her mar-
rtage Mrs. Boetticher was Miss
Ruth Sanborn of Eugene. ; Both
are graduates from the University
of Oregon. Mr. Boetticher being
manager of the Phi Delta Theta
fraternity while in college and his
wife a" member of Alpha Chi Ome
ga. Both have been teaching dur
ing the last year.
On Sale Saturday
50 crepe and silk dresses at
10 each: some larera kIkps. rvma
early. Store opens at 9 a. m. Mrs
. f. stun. 333 state. 121
Here Over Sunday-
Mr. and Mrs.' Frank Davey. now
of Portland, i and their grand
daughter. Miss Annvilla Bowen ol
Baker, will be in Salem over Sun
day, looking after the Davey prop
erty here and visiting friends. .
Minnesotans Sleet ' ' 1 .
Former "Gophers' are expected
to meet at the fairgrounds aftet
the program today to arrange
plans for the annual picnic of ex-
On all stamped goods at thf
Elite this week, 29 Oregon bldg.
To Ilanquet Democrats-
Three Democratic candidates
whose names will appear on the
state ticket in the election next
November who were born in Linn
county will he honored at a ban
quet to be held in Albany Friday
night. June 27. The native sons
HENSLEY In this city June 20,
Ira E. Hensley at the age of 30
years. Survived by his wife,
i Mrs. Genevieve Hensley. j Re
mains will be forwarded to
. Portland . where interment ! will
take place by. Rigdon &. Son.
OSWALT Julia F. Oswalt died
Thursday morning, June ' 19,
1924, at the residence, 465 S.
Winter street, at the age of 70
years, wife of Henry J. Oswalt.
- mother of George L. Frazure of
Portland, Mrs. John B. Good
rich of Med ford. Robert L. Os
walt of Astoria and Mrs. A. L.
Libby of Salem, sister of Mrs.
S. A. McDaniel of Fort Wayne,
Ind., and Jos. L. Bush of La
porte," Ind. Funeral services
will be held Saturday, June 21,
' at 2 p. m. from the Rigdon mor
tuary chapel. Interment will ge
made in the Macleay cemetery.
Rev. Ward Willis Long will of
ficiate. DENNIS The funeral of Elector
Dennis, who died June 19, 1924,
will be held at the Webb Fu
neral parlors today,' Saturday,
June 21, at 2 o'clock. Inter
ment will be in the IOOF ceme
. ;; tery. ,; -, ' I i
niUAIi DliECTOM i
Tint less '
mri Wrk aCedanta itoM .
r pruumtAxr DinzoTOza
Expert TSmhalraecw i
SOS . Cfcave--FM 1S '
RIGDON & SON'S
Which will be honored are Jeffer
son Myers, candidate for state
treasurer, born near Scio? O." P.
Coshow, justice of the supreme
court, who seeks re-election, a
native of Brownsville, and Milton
A. Miller, candidate for the United
States senate, mho was born' at
Walnut Growers Meet
Organization of the Oreeon Wal
nut Exchange, to be conducted on
a cooperative basis,; is expected to
emerge from a meeting of wal
nut growers in Portland today.
Earl Pearcy, who has had charge
of whipping the local organization
into shape, will attend the meet
ing. The local association in
cludes about 50 growers, market
ing its own filberts and handling
the walnuts through the new as
sociation. Swimmin' Hole Abandoned
There will bo no need of hav
ing a life-guard stationed at the
old swimming hole at Nineteenth
and State, according to a survey
completed by R. R. Boardman and
Leslie Sparks, playground super
visors. -The owners have closed
the place to swimmers for the re
mainder of the season, it was
Cherry Mart Active :
With an estimate of more than
1500 pickers busy in the cherry
orchards the crop is being har
vested rapidly, the growers being
spurred by . the recent .rain, which
did not damage the fruit, but will
result in cracked cherries if the
weather turns warm suddenly.
General expenses . connected with
getting the crop to the canneries
is estimated at $125,000, of which
about 130,000 is picking money.
Deliveries of cherries at the local
canneries are beginning to pile up
and those placed yesterday were
said to be the largest of the sea
son. Most of the fruit was Royal
Dance Dance Tonlte
Derby hall. Orioles playing.-
Four special classes of import
ance to those who take their citi
zenship examinations on July t
will be held beginning Saturday,
it was announced yesterday by C.
A. Kells, general secretary of the
Y"MCA. The first of these will be
a "mock court." On Wednesday,
June 25, ' Governor Walter M.
Pierce will speak to the class on
jtate legislation and on Saturday,
June 28, Mayor John B. Giesy will
liscuss civic legislation, with ani
ther 'mock court" to be staged
Monday, June 30, Just prior to the
ixamination. Between 15 and 20
naembers of the class will take
heir examination next month, and
all of those in the two counties
are receiving letters urging them
to take advantage of the special
Births Outnumber Death , ,
Births outnumbered deaths in
Salem during the first months of
the year, with 216 new arrivals
reported In comparison with the
deaths. Twelve more baby boys
were born than baby girls, there
being 114 of the former and 102
of the latter. January and March
were the best months for the
stork, who brought 50 new resi
dents to Salem during each per
iod. Other months and the num
bers were February 31, April 38,
and May '36. So far this month
there have been 19 babies re
ported. The1 Elks Temple
Bonds will be ready for delivery
to subscribers at the Salem banks
Saturday, June 21. After thai
date accrued interest will be
Logans Reported Bold
Sale of 200 cans of frozen lo
ganberries, packed for It. H. Hay
nes, of Portland, at 6 cents a
pound, has been reported in the
city. Storage and other charges
have mounted so high that this
price means a loss, It is said.
Growers have already received a
cent and a half for their fruit, but
others financially interested in the
enterprise are wondering where
their receipts are coming from.
100 are Registered
Nearly 100 students are taking
work at the annual .Willamette
university summer school, accord
ing to a report given by Dean
George Alden. Practically the
entire . college course is available
and a student is able to advance
almost one semester's work. The
second session begins in about six
weeks, but registration for . this
will not be as heavy as tor the
Baby Girl Born
Word comes to Salem of the
birth of a daughter in Portland on
June 12 to Mrs1. George Falk. Mr.
Falk, who was well known here
was the victim of a motor accident
last Christmas ve. The baby has
been named Georgia Leola.
Tonicht! Toniirht! Tonhtht!
Biggest and best dance in valley
at Dreamland. Real music. A
full ten-niece orchestra. Ladies
free. Come out where it's cool.
San t lam S. H. Convent low
The Santiam District Sunday
school convention' will, meet' at
North Santiam Sunday. June 22
There will be afr till day session
with a basket dinner at noon. An
AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENT PREVENTION
CONTEST TO BE JUDGED BY EXPERTS
Axx-'7?? f v ' ---lie
JUDGES OF CONTEST
. AiT top, right Richard E. En
right, Police Commissioner of the
City of New York; (left) Brig.
Gen. Smedley D. Butler. Director
of Public Safety of the City of
Philadelphia, and (below) W. H.
Cameron, Managing Director,
National Safety Council, Chicago.
The three largest cities in the
JJnited States, New York, Chicago
and. Philadelphia, are represented
upon a board of judges who have
agreed to pass upon a prise con
. test, now in progress, which has for
Its purpose some solution of - the
Eroblem of evcr-increasinjr automo
ile accidents. -.
W. H. Cameron, of Chicago, man
aging director of the National
Safety Council; Hon. Richard E. En
right, Police Commissioner of the
City of New York, and Brig. Gen.
Smedley D. Butler, Director of Pub
lic Safety of Philadelphia, have ac
cepted the invitation of Charles H.
Holland, President of the Inde
pendence Indemnity Company . of
Philadelphia, which as an Insurance
company is largely interested in the
reduction of automobile accidents, to
judge the suggestions in the contest
for which Mr. Holland has an
nounced $1,750 in cash prises.
The prizes are fLOOO, $500 anJ
$250 for the three most pracUcal
suggestions, not exceeding 500 words
In length, which are submitted by
licensed insurance agents or brokers
anywhere in the United States, for
reducing the number of American
automobile accidents Among the
150,000 agents and brokers in the
country Mr. Holland believes can
be found a way at least to reduce
the watte of life and property Inci
dent t use of the automobile.1 The
been 'arranged. The principal
speakers are Col. Carle Abrams
of Salem,-E. K. Baily of, Hubbard
and Mr. Buchenan of Portland.
The annual election of officers
will occur at this time.
Leave for Camp . -
Nine Salem boys left for Camp
Lewis Thursday where they will
spend the next month at. the citi
zens military training camp.
They Were expected to join the
Portland contingent and proceed
on a special train in charge of of
ficers. The boys were about 17
years' of age. -
May Restore Train Service-
Sixty Dallas business men have
pledged John M. Scott, general
passenger agent of the Southern
Pacific railroad, that if train serv
ice will be resumed on the same
schedue that" was observed prior
to Apr! 20,' when the service was
curtailed, they will have all of
their fruit' shipped by rail and not
auto stage, according to a report
receive here. It was indicated by
the railroad company that prob
ably the company would go ahead
With proposed improvements in
their shops and round house at
Funeral for Pioneer-
Funeral services were held in
Woodburn Thursday for Ann Mc-
Kee, 84 years old, and one 'of
Wood burn's oldest residents'. Be
sides her husband she is survived
by five children 19 grandchildren
and 19 great-grandchildren. . She
was born in Boonville, Mo., August
8, 1840, crossing the plains in
1853, locating near Monitor. She
Was married in 1856, moving, to
Woodburn in 1899.
Thd Elks Temple
- Bonds will be ready for delivery
to subscribers at the Salem banks
Saturday, June 21. After that
date accrued interest will be
charged. : J21
Appreciation of the .kindness
shown by, Willamette university
and Salem people following the
death of Earl Ramsey, student
who was drowned in the river sev
eral weeks' ago, has been received
from Mrs. Ramsey, mother of the
dead boy, by Dean George Alden
of Willamette. r
Wants Pickers '
Wanted Loganberry pickers
Monday. E. C. MInto. 821 Saginaw
street. Phone 1568W. Jne23
Military Man,YlH s
National mobilization for gen
eral defense which is to be par
ticipated in by regular army and
national guard units over the en
tire country on September 10
brought" Lieutenant-Colonel John
R. Kelly to Salem Thursday to
confer with state officials. Colonel
Kelly is on . the staff of General
Charles E. Morton, commander of
Ihe ninth corps area. This mob
ilization will be the last official
act of ' General "Black Jack"
Pershing, who retires as thief of
staff of the amy ; oa ' September
contest will be open until June 80,
after which the judges will announce
the results.' '
According to records of the Na
tional Bureau of . Casualty and
Surety Underwriters 111,276 people
have been killed in automobile acci
dents since 1907, more than twice
the number of Americans killed in.
the World War. This figure does
not Include , those killed' in grade
, crossing accidents. While reliable
records of automobile accidents re
sulting in Injuries short .of death
are lacking, the bureau estimates
that close to 2,781,900 persons have '
been injured in the same period.
As the dumber of deaths has In
creased each year, from 598 In 1907
to 15,700 In 1923, Mr. Holland be
lieves the time has come when some
concerted action should be taken to
turn the tide, and so bas arranged
the contest for practical suggestions.
Dr. J'. 11.' Lynch and Dr. l. C.
Marshall will attend the annual
state meeting of osteopaths in Al
bany next Monday, i "
Mr. and Mrs. C. G.' Nichols and
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur King are mo
toring to Tillamook today to at
tend a meeting of the Muscovite
order. The Salem order has
charge of the degree work. .
Mrs. Blanche ,. Whitemore, of
Baker, is acting as nurse to her
sister, Mrs. Henry E. Morris, who
has been . ill. Mrs. Morria is . now
able to sit up in bed for a short
time each day. '
James Pelton, Fort Klamath
cattleman, was in the city Friday,
calling at the governor's office to
protest against any relaxation of
the quarantine against the foot
and mouth disease.
Mra. Jefferson Myers is visiting
in Salem, for a few days, a guest
at Hotel Marion. -
Robin D. Day was called to Ore
gon City on business Friday.
. Miss Leota Rodgers, of Indepen
dence, was in the city yesterday.
She has Just returned from Helix
where she taught last year and
will leave for Eugene Monday to
attend the University of Oregon
summer school. Miss Rodgers is
a graduate of the state university
and taught for some time at Ash
land. Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Hoag, teach
ers at Liberty, will spend the
summer on their ranch near Mon
mouth, returning to school next
fall. Mr. Hoag was principal at
the Liberty school.
C. W. Van Home, of Medford
was in the city yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Martin were
Independence visitors In Salem re
cently. Mr. and Mrs. N. Miles, of Rose
burg, spent Friday visiting in the
. Mrs. Anna Whitcomb was a re
cent Tillamook caller in Salem.
Mrs. J. M. Garrison, of McMinn
viile. spent Friday in the city.
Viola York, of Falls City, was
in the city recently.
Dr. W. H. Reynolds, former
practicing physician here, is spend
ing the week In Salem. He re
cently returned from China.
L. G. McCIaren, manager of the
Shell Oil company here, returned
from Portland yesterday. Un
known to him, his mother had re
ceived a severe shock of paralyjsis
when he called at her home Wed
C. R. Llndbeck of McOook.
Neb., arrived In Salem yesterday
to visit his brother, A. L. Llnd
beck, Salem representative of the
I BITS FOR BREAKFAST I
Flax is coming
A couple of tons of, the 1924
crop were delivered at the peni
tentiary plant yesterday.: :
v v -,
rrt of It came from the Southr
ard farm near' Dallas, and more
ia. to. corner about' 350O pounds in
Doctors Prescription Amazinu Su c c
Thousands Die Yearly Who Ought Not to Die Kidrcj',
Troubles Kill Them. It's Guaranteed. 6 Ounce Bottle
The small delicate
sieves in - the kidneys
clog up- the poisons
that ; should strain
through and,, pass, out
with the water back up
and get into the system
this means uremic
poisoning and may mean
the loss -of some loved
Best for all of us to
look the facts in the
face . and - heed , nature's
plain danger signals.
The life work of
Doctor Daniel G. Carey
was the study of diseases
of the urinary system
Daniel G. Carey,
and his famous prescription , of
roots and herbs known the coun
try over as Dr. Carey's Marshroot
Prescription 777 has helped oth-
Huelln farm near Turner. - It is
volunteer flax,' of course. The
Turner flax is 30 inches long, and
very good. This "volunteer flax
' Nothing was heard yesterday as
tp the pulling machines, which are
supposed to be on the way... Wife
connection .will likely be effected
today, so as to trace the. machines.
There came to the Statesman
office yesterday a sample of flax
from the farm of Ball Bros., near
Turner. It is 38 Inches long, and
fine. There are fifteen acres of
this flax. It was sown .very early
(in March), on good land, but not
irrigated. It will be ready to pull
by the time the machines' arrive,
.; s v;y;
The outside loganberry grow
ers, through thefr committee,
think they have found outlets for
all the unsold berries. The com
mittee Is to report Monday even
ing, at the: Salem Chamber of
Commerce; at 7(clock. "
. The fruit growers of the Sa
lem district are j paying enormous
prices hpw for their lack of or
ganization. "Will they learn? Will
they see the futility of going It
alone? "' ' - '
Burdick Is Groomed for
' , a Next Wouse! Speakership
Resolutions adopted by the re
publican central committee of
Klamath county urging the. elec
tion of Denton G. Burdick of Red
mond as speaker of the house of
representatives at the session of
1925 have been mailed to all re
publican legislative nominees in
the state and -to the newspapers.
Burdick, has served at four regu
lar and two special sessions of the
legislature, representing Klamath.
Lake, Jefferson, Deschutes and
Crook counties,' and this year has
no opposition for reelection. The
resolution points out that he will
be the oldest member in point of
SILVERTON, Or., June 19.
(Special to The Statesman.) A
number of Silverton people drove
to Eugene Saturday to attend a
meeting of the Lutheran Brother
hood' held in that city. Among
those going down were Mr. and
Mrs. A. Corbouse, Miss Marie Cor
house, Mr. and Mrs. E. Overland.
C. E. JorgenSon, H. B. Jorgenson,
and T. Kaarhus. Mrs. II. N. Rose
land, Mrs. G. Gunderson and Mrs.
P. Peterson of Eagle Grove, Iowa,
who were visiting here at the
time, made the. trip also.
i ii i i in 'w W ' . - - . M mm J J -. P-
Improved Train Schedules
On snd After Jnn 22.
y, - , ,- KOBTHBOtTND . . ,
1si;n Trtin X.). 6 will Iar 8:00 A.M. inftpad f 7:10: arri-o
Port land, Jettenon street 9:50 A.M., inMad of 9:00. llojt Mrr. t
10:05 A.M., intd of 9:15.
. Kxpreas Train No. 10 will Wv 10:00-A.M., instead of 9:48;
arrive Portland ten minutea later than heretofore.
Ixral 'J rain "No. 14 at 1:30 P.M ; Limited No. 1 at 4:00 P.M..
and I)eal N. 20 at 5:30 P.M, unchanged at Kalem and Portland
Local Train No. 22 will lese Knirene :05 P.M., intead of 5:o
I'Jtf.; Salem H:20 P.M., instead of 7:50, rrie Portland. Jeff.ron
street 10:05 PM., inktead of 9:35. lloyt.itre.-t 10:0 P.M., iiiktei.d
-of 9;5. .
' lral Trarn No.,1 will arrive 8:23 A.M instead of 8::i; Lave
8:a A.M.. instead of 8:35.
Limited Train No. 5 will leaa Portland. Ifoyt Mr-t :'" A.M..
instead of 8:15, Jeff ereon a tree t 8:20 A.M., inxtrad of tt-.Mi; arme
Hal.m 9:45 A.M.. instead of 10:00; leave 9:15 A.M.. iiihtra.tv.f
10:05; arrive Kngene 11:50 A. Ml, instead of 12:Kt P.M.
Kxre Train No. 17, on the old time of No. in, will leave Port
land 4:45 P.M.. and terminal? at Salem ou arrival at P.M.
Kxpresa Train No. 13. will leave Portland on llie old time of No.
17. Hovt street :0."i P.M., JeffersotrKtreet :2 P.M.: arn- N!e n
M:l5 P.M. ; leave 8:10; arrive Albany 9:00 P.M.; Corvalh 9:25;
Engene 10:13 P.M.
SEDUCED TBOUKD TBTF FARES
Kvery day Portland 2.50. Alhany fl.-t, forvalli J-'.oo. In
- rrnr S3.80, with 15 days return limit and top overs. Krida). talur
dar. Snnday i.20, Portland, relnrn limit TiiMlay.
"Tieket sold t H point east and north of Portland- rtsi!i
furnished at th Oregon Klectrie Station, or hf U-Iejilioni, IAin 7:7.
J. W. EITCHIE. Ajtent.
well nr. J
If you have backache
or frequent headacU x.
If your sleep is disturbed
and you get up in tho
night, if your .eyes aro
puffy and palms mo? f.,
cut out this noticetalvo
It to your druggist and
say, "This in what I
want: Dr. Care y'
. You can always f. t it
in liquid or tablet form
at Perry's Drug Etoro
for 7fc. Both are equal
ly effective and if you
aren't glad In 'a week's time that
you bought it, just get your monoy
back that's the way this success
ful medicine is sold. Adv.
IINISTEIt vrrrf PET owe
USED AS DECOY" TO SAVT
f . FEATHERED SOXGSTET. 1
The Rev. Noel J. Allen Is a V!rJ
sTinla State ' lecturer on wild i:f 4
conservation , .j whose campaf rr 3
against crows, certain specif s t "
hawks and owls and other pn '. n
tory life that prey ton, game, son;
and Insectivorous birds, has at -4
tracted much attention. II !
shown holdlngr Avenger, a barrel;
OWl; that ' ia " used as a crow decci'
to lure the wily black-coated Lir T e
within gunshot range of the ir-4
ginla game protectors. J
we pay cash ror.
Capital Hardware C:
Best Prices Paid
285 N. Com'l St. Phone 317
ers ; to get