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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 16, 1926)
Tim OIIEGOH STATESMAN; SALEM, OREGON
.WEDNESDAY -MORNING, JIJNE 46 1926
American Gentleman BILLFOLD
i . ,;-.
Priced at Only
12 in 1
. - -
the Best- "
scents f T(i OUL OROG Co
5MT STREET . L'BLfTTf
CITY-. NEWS IN
t The Weather
" WARMER V
. Generally fair, rising tempera
ture light to. moderate winds,
mostly westerly. Tuesday Max.,
74; min., 49; river, -1.5, falling;
. rainfall, ,one; -atmosphere, part
cloudyj wind, west.
Artisan Benefit Dance
Crystal Gardens, June 17. J17
Rot lints From Vacation
Lee Merriman, city editor of
The Statesman,, returned to his
desk last night.
And .repairing. Geise-Powers
Furniture company. s20tf
Dont Miss Seeing the Pontiac
C,ut-A way Motor this week at
Vick Brothers. J18
Purchases Garage Interests
Virgil Golden has sold his gar
age interests in the Traglio build
it g to C'S. Pratt, formerly of the
Marion Auto company. Mr. Gold
en will retain his ambulance ser
vice. 5 '
Wanted at Once, 300 Yards
Dirt, clay or graTel. Phone'
Buy a Cedar Chest Now
Only SI down places one in
your home. H. L. Stiff Furni
ture Co. J16
Furniture Upholstery O
And repairing. Giese-Powers
Furniture company. s20tf
25 Per Cent Discount
on a number of bedroom and
dining room numbers. H. L.
Stiff Furniture Co. J16
Service Station Ope
The auto service building on the
southeast corner of High and
Ferry streets was formally opened
Tuesday morning. The shop in
cludes the following departments:
Tire and accessories, auto laundry,
greasing and crank case service,
and battery and electrical. On
the corner of the location is a mod
ern gasoline pumping station with
two pumpers on the side and a
row of oil pumpers in the center
offering 10 different grades of oil.
Good WO! telJznd
We have a real snap insjf
Overland Touring, 93 rub
ber, original finish, lots of
extras and a car that looks
like; new and runs perfect.
Our price is f275.0O.
Bis Auction Sole . '
At F. N. Woodry's tonite.
Carpenters' Picnic June
Plans were yesterday declared
complete for the carpenters pic
nic to be held at Jefferson on June
22. Portland, Silverton. Salem,
Co rv a 11 is, Albany, Independence,
Dallas and McMinnville delega
tions will be on hand. B. W. Slee
man, business agent for , the dis
trict council of carpenters in Port
land, and other prominent persons
including C. U. Taylor of the Ore
gon state federation: of labor, and
Ben Wilson, lecturer, will be pres
IFor Sale, Strawberries
24 lbs. for 75c; pick them your
self. Good picking. Phone 14F3.
Class Will Meet
The young married people's c'a;s
of the First Baptist church will
hold its monthly business and so
cial meetings at the home of Mr.
end Mrs. D. R. Peterson on Wed
nesday evening. A pot-luck sup
per will be given at 6:30 o'clock.
Campers Are Fined
L. R. M. Pierce and U. S. Ry
der, both of Salem, were each fin
ed S 5 and costs Tuesday when they
appeared in the pustice court fol
lowing their arrest for falling- to
put out a camp fire in the Santiani
national forest reserve. The com
plaint was sworn out by R. A. El
liott, forest ranger.
Olson Released" "
George. Olson, who was arrested
Monday night by Officer James on
a charge of mooching, was re
leased Tuesday. ?
Dollar dinner, served 5:45 to 8
every evening. , J2tf
Opens Own Shop
N Dr. A. G. Bates has resigned his
position In Salem with the Staples
Optical 1 company and has opened
his own optical shop in Burnett
Bros. Jewelry store on State street.
Dr. Bates is president of the Salem
Longfellow s club and a member of
the Salem Lions. For the present
the Staples store, on the corner
of High sxd State streets, is being
maintained by a man sent up from
Portland.' The man to take per
manent charge of the business will
be announced in the near future.
Etterberg 121 Strawbcrrie
4 Vs c lb. . Pick them yourself.
Bring containers. Stealer, Rl- 9,
box 45, half mile E. Lytle's store
N. on Highway. J
Yardleya Sew Line of Bond
Street I toilet articles. Crown
Drug Co. J16
Late season bargains on chicks.
'Flake's Petland; 273 State St. j 1 6
Will Tour East ,
-.V - G. A; Coffee of, the Motor Shop,
1 owned by. Coffee and Hayes, will
leave today for a three months
'automobile trip to Boston and New
Late season bargains on chicks.
Flake's' Petland. 273 State St. J16
91 .Down Puts,. ,
A cedar chest In your home.
H. It. Stiff Furniture Co. jl6
To Teach Course
A course in school adminlstra
tion will be taught. this summer at
Monmouth normal school by Geo,
Hug, superintendent of schools In
Salem. The summer session is
scheduled to start next Monday.
'Have Yoa a, Flag? i
' A beautiful American flag & t7
3 feet, for only 98 cents. See the
coupon In today's paper for full
particulars. ... , m20tf
Class to Meet
This jfvening the young mar
ried couples' class of the First
Baptist church will hold the regu
lar monthly ' business and social
meetings The meeting will be
held at the home of Mr. and Mrs
D. R. Arterson.
For Trade .
New Income . business property.
What hate you? : Also, for sale
new house $2100, 150 down, bal
ance monthly. Best buys in lots
:ln Salem. 8400 to f COO. Lens Star
Jlealty Co phone 520. m27tf
Underwood Typewriter Co.
" Direct , Factory Branch
SIB Court St. -Phone 203
Typewriters Rented, Sold,
: Z RPired j: ' :;
Special rental rates to Students
TRACY'S FUEL .
107 D Street Telephone S313
T A .
Payi,; Cash,; For. . FarnUnre
Residence and Store
XC10 Korth Summer ;",
pnoim 511; i;l
MEstablishea Sine 101C"
Antique Tables, Chests Beds,
Ktc. at Mrs. Fietcners, is.
4th St. J20
Why Is Pontiac Leading
In the. light six field. See the
Pontiac Cut-Away Motor at Vick
Brothers then you will know. J18
Leave for Frisco
W. H. Chase of this city, who Is
engaged In the painting business,
is planning to leave ' toward the
end of this week for San Francis
co where he - will . spend three
months completing & contract.
Vick Brothers Invite You
To call at their salesrooms and
see the Pontiac Cut-Away Power
Plant. - 1 -. Jin
Three Licenses Issued
Three;, marriage licenses were
applied for 4ere . Tuesday. They
were taken out by George A
Borsness, attendant at the state
hospital and ' Agnes Roberts 7 'of
Salem; Howard H. Green, Sa
lem veterinarian and . Thelma D,
Taylor, and Clarence M. Lit-
willer. 1407 North Winter street,
an embalmer, . and Hattie Belle
Meggers,, 945; Union street.
500 Lb. Ice Free
With every Automatic sold this
week. H. L. Stiff Furniture Co.
. .' , J16
Divorce Is Asked
Velva Bayer has filed suit in
t&e circuit court here for a di
vorce from John Bayer, charging
cruel and inhuman treatment.
They were . married in October
1919. She! asks 835 a montn
for the care of two . minor child
ren, $150 for attorney fees, and
850 for suit money.
To Visit Yellowsto:
Willis Caldwell of Salem Height
left Tuesday morning for a trip
through - Yellowstone National
park, v He is making the trip by
auto. ' He plans to be gone for
about 10 days.
FARM LOANS . '
r PROMPT SERVICE
XmI Xttst -Loaa Xararaacs
" r. r Saratr Bs. ;
P. H. BKLL
880 V. B. BUS Sldz. nl S7
Portland Man Fined
James D. Foley of Portland, was
fined $10 in the justice court here
Tuesday on a speeding charge. He
was arrested by J. J. MacMahon of
the state traffic department.
The picnic of Lucy Ann Lee cir
cle of the First, Methodist church
of this city, planned for today, has
been postponed because of the un
settled condition of the weather, it
was announced Tuesday.
At his residence, 1325 Nortlt
Fifteenth street, Tuesday, June
9, Samuel Reust, age 85 years.
He is survived by his widow, Mary
and by five sons and four daugh
ters, residing in ine cast. Fun
eral services will be annour.ce3
by the Webb funeral parlors. .
Pay for themselves In a short
time by saving food. Get yours at
Hamilton's, 340 Court. J16
Held on IJquor Charge-
Ira Spencer was arrested Tues
day by Officers .Edwards and
Thompson and charged with pos
session and transportation of in
Poor Tires on Your Car-
Spoil your vacation, trip. Poor
luggage will ruin your clothes.
Get new luggage at Hamilton's be
fore -you start. J16
Building Permits Issued
Two building permits wcxe'lssu
ed Tuesday "from the office of the
city recorder. - The new Oregon
Linen Mills, Inc.; was issued a per
mit to construct a one story, con
crete and frame linen mill at Mad
ison and Fourteenth street . at a
cost of $47,000. Ceo. C. Will took
out a permit to construct a mar
auise at 433 Ferry street, to cost
Another Arrival of ,
Electrical r appliances, regular
$5 electric iron, $3.95 ; waffle iron.
$10.95; electric griddle. $7.50;
hot plate, $4.85. Hamilton's, 310
Court street. jlS
Report Straightened Out
An explanation of the reported
stealing ofO. E. Henson's Star car
was made Tuesday. . Henson had
worked for E. A. Allen of Tigard.
The car belonged to Allen. Hen-
son was planning to buy the car,
and had driven it to this city. It
was parked at the fair grounds.
Allen, believing tho car was stolen.
had entered a report,, and finding
it at the fair grounds, had driven
it away without notifying i Hen-
Harmon ie Program Thursday
Members "of Vereln Harrnonie
will meet on Thursday evening at
8 o'clock in St. Joseph's hall for
an entertainment and dance. - A
special chorus, directed by Dri R
W. Hans Seitz, will sing several
numbers. Cooke Patton will giv
a 30 minute entertainment"! with
magic. Dance music furnished b
a special harrnonie orthestra will
begin at: 9 o'clock, The general
publle Is invited.. ... ?: f ;
JOE WILLIAMS i
; Satttry ' Zlactrleal 8rrics r t
' ' WTLLARD t I :.:
531 Court St. . Phone" IDS
; IADD & BUSH Bankers
. ' EstabUshed 1868 .
: j ' , General Banking Business
j Of flee Honn from ,10 a. m. to 3 p, m
i ' 4-
.VThe Beautiful Cheat" Is Here
At her residence, 874 ! South
Commercial street, June 14, Mrs.
Mary C. Jory. age 87 years, widow
of the late Thomas C. Jory,.pfd
neer of 1852, mother of George
and Clarence C. Jory, Mrs. Laura
D. Page, Mrs. O. B. Miles, all of
Salem, and E. H. Jory of Inde
pendence. Grandmother of Lee,
Walter, E. 51 . and Lyle J. Page,
Miss Jessie Miles, Eldon, Wilbur
and Florence Jory, and- Roland
Jory, all of Salem; Elmo Jroy of
Columbia county and Gladys Jory
of Portland. Funeral services vj ill
be held Wednesda7, June 16, ft 2
p. m. from the Rigdon mortuary.
Interment IOOF cemetery.
How wonderful is Death!
Death and his brother, Sleep.
Percy Bysshe Shelley
W. T. Rigdon & Son
QUESTION VARE IN
PROBE OF FUNDS
(Continued from pc 1. -
did not want it to appear that he
bad contributed such a sum.
Leaving no doubt that: he wae
proud of the work he had done,
Mackey denied the pre-campalga
charges of the Pepper-Fisher fore-
es that there . would be crooked
work for Vare in his stronghold.
Philadelphia, and told the com
mittee that "the debauchery of
votes is unknown in Pennsyl
?There is no such thing as buy
ing votes," he added.
His recital was interspersed
with discussions of prohibition",
sharp jabs at the Pepper and Mel
lon forces and a number of side
witticisms which brought frequenf
laugnter rrom the committee and
the Spectators, who for the first
time filled the hearing room.
Discussion of the disclosures o?
the campaign spread from th
committee room to both the sen
ate and houss with Secretary Mel
Ion coming-in for democratic' at
tacks in both houses on the basit
of his statement ot yesterday that
sach expenditures as were made
in Pennsylvania - f were essentia;
under the prevailing system., -
i . -
' !' - Y A,..: V ft ....,'.V...'.v W.V.V.V.-.'.-.vV. 1 A A S.. . : -VA .'. .T
"The Beautiful Cheat." featuring Laura La Plante, is now play
ing at the Oregon theater. It is from the Saturday Evening Post
story, "Doubling for Cupid," by Nina Wilcox Putnam.
Ninety Seven With Honor
Class of 1926, Now Included in Alumni, Join in Brilliant Com
mencement Program as Curtain Falls on End of
Art Exhibit of National ,
Personages Sesqui Feature
PHILADELPHIA. A gallery of
portraiture, depicting many of
America's greatest personages, it
a feature of the sesqui-centennial
The plan provides for the re
moval of all pictures sow on tit
wall and the entire space devoted
to the display ot what the academy
terms , a. gallery ot. national por
The: exhibition; is intended as
"an illustrated history otthe cen
tury and , a half of .American in
dependence, and , will not fail to
thow incidentally , the rise and
progress of ftne krts during that
Commencement activities on ; the ' Willamette university
campus drew to a climatic close with the alumni banquet, at
which about 250 persons, including jalumni, trustees and
faculty members, were present. . Practically the entire body
of the class of '26, now included among the alumni were
present. ' "
Dr. Guy Wood of Portland served as toastmaster at the
banquet. I. H. Van Winkle, attorney, general for Oregon and
chairman oi the athletic board of Willamette, spoke briefly,
telling of Willamette s outlook- ,
tor atnietics in tne ruiure.
Speeches were given by mem
bers of the various classes, and
each class represented gave a
brief stunt. To the address of
welcome tendered the class of '26,
Ronald McKinniS, class president,
Commencement exercises were
held Monday morning at the First
Methodist church of this city. R.
A. . Booth of Eugene, who has
been actively interested in the
university for a period of several
years and who for some time has
served as a member of the uni
versity board of trustees, deliv
ered the commencement address.
Dr. Carl G. Doney, president of
the institution, conferred the de
gree of bachelor of arts upon the
members of -.the class. There
were 81 students - to graduate
from the college of liberal arts
and 11 to graduate from the col
lege of law. ' ,
Rev. W. W. Toungson of Port
land delivered the invocation, af
ter Prof. T..S, Roberts had ren
dered an organ prelude. Rev.r D.
H. Deech' gave a - brief scripture
lesson. Rev." .-A.- S. Hisey pro
nounced the benediction. 1 There
were several musical numbers,
Lloyd Thompson, a member of the
graduating class, singing the song,
"Farewell Willamette J'. . :
Following: are the names of
those graduating: Bachelor ot TL. C Pearson. - Turner: Nora M.
lem; Raehael Ellen DeTo, Port
land; Leland Stuart Duncan,, Mc
Minnville; John Clifford Elford,
Salem; Oma Louvae Emmons,
Vancouver, Wash. ; Herbert
Shulze Erickaon, Salem; Alice Lu
cille Falk. Salem: John H. Fas
nacht, LiiEttz. Penn.; Mildred
Alice Grant, Falls City; Beulah
Phoebe Fanning, Salem; Elmer
C. Hansen, Glenns Ferry, Ida.;
Elois Marian Heineck, Salem;
Ruth Orletta Heinick, Salem: Ha
zel Iris Hewitt, Sherwood; Leroy
Hiatt, Salem; Myrtle "Jensen, Sa
lem; Helen Johnson, Portland;
George. Paul, Johnson, Salem;
Blanche Jones, Oregon City;
Marjorie Madeline Kadow, Van
couver, . Wash. : Louise Clark
Kaufman, Carbondo.lWash.; Al
berta E. Koontz, Halsey; Guy
W. Lang, The -Dalles; Te Chun
Ma, Fengtien. China; Mabel
Louise Maddox, Kirkland, Wash.;
Margaret Helen Mades, Seattle,
Wash.; Hazel Luella Malmsten,
Vernonia; Florence Byrl Mar
sters Salem; Edith Blanche
Mickey, Salem; ; Pauline Grace
MiUer, Salem;'. William Victor
Mudra, Chicago, I1V J" Esther Hel
en Newquist, Orchards, Wash.;
Isabella Flora Noftsker, Sdlem;
Howard 'James No ttage, Newberg;
Harold H. Oaks, Salem; Clarence
Edward Oliver, Portland ; Gerald
Arts: Ross Waldron Anderson,
Klamath - Falls; - Esther Ruth
Bauman, Portland; 'George Ver
non Beck. Salem: Hugh M. Bell,
Rickreall; Flora , Mae Bieber, Hel
ena, Mont.;' Charles Alvin Bond,
Turner; Frances Marguerite
Bridgeraan, -Spokaner" Washi
Richard Walker Brlggs, Kenne
wick. Wash.; Vivian P. Carr, Sa
lem ; . Filraer W. .Carter, - Monte
?ano, Wash.-; Marjorie Lucille
Chris tenson.., Salem; Susie LOv-
arna Church, Salem V Kathleen
Walsh Cleary, Salem ; I la Gene
riewe ComstockJ,,, Portland;.- Ger-
Hdine Alys. .Cook, wlllamina;
Laura, Pemberton Corner, Salem;
warren .Hathaway Day, Port
land ;- Florence Agnes Derry, Sa-
Pearson, Halsey ; Jessie. Elizabeth
Pybua, .Wenatchee, -Wash.; Felix
M. Ramos, Bacnotan, La Union,
Philippine . Islands: Arthur De-
Loss Robertson, Portland, Ore
gon; Ruth Elisabeth Ross, Salem;
Oregon; Antonia Abayon Rowan,
Banga.ljCapiz, Philippine Islands;
Dorothea . Sibley. . Metzger, Ore
eon; Augusta Ann Silver, New
berg," Oregon; Marguerite Fay
Spaulding, Hood River, Oregon;
HEtta Stebbins, Salem, Oregon;
TLouise Marie Stenstrom, Salem,
Oregon; Willa Ina Stollar, Sa
lem, Oregon?' Ralph Merwin Stolz
heise, Salem, Oregon; Eva Mad
eline Tacheron, Gresham, Ore
gon; -Genevieve Grace Thompson,
Portland,- -Oregon?. Josephine
" j?h !k' And CoW Drinks .
-IsL" "I DRUG STORK'
v jLy Original Yellow Front
' ' t3S Xorth Commercial St.
Your Lamberts Are Ready to Pick
V-? r ' DELIVER TO I T
YOUNG & WELLS
Warehouse east end of Polk county bridge.
r - Vie iP'dy .: 'Q'oSi
V TelephcTie2475- v ; .
xzz? , :
Newland Trindle, Shanghai,
China; Mildred Lucile - Tucker,
Klaber, Washington; Hollis Irene
Vickr Sale w. A Oregon; Teh En
Wang," Fengtien, China ; " , Ruth
Gladys Wechter. Salem. - Oregon;
Lloyd Aleott Wheelwright. Sa
lem. Oregon; Albert E. Wlndell,
Harrisburg. Oregon ; Charles
Gilbert Wrenn, , Odessa, Florida;
Kenneth Haden Wylle. Eugene,
Oregon; Mary Lucile Wylie, Eu
gene. Oregon and Thurston Zel
Jer, Salem, bregon. .
' Bachelor I of Laws: Daniel
Rex Albright. Silverton. Oregon;
Richard Walker Briggs, Kenne
Cook, Beavertan, Oregon; Oliver
wick, Washington; Harold, Leon
C. Crowther. Salem, pregon; Le
land Stuart j Duncan, McMinnville,
Oregon ; Connie F. Eschwig, Se
lina, California (diplomas with
held until jwork Is completed);
Orrin Bryan Goodenough. ' Sa
lem. Oregon (diploma withheld
until work is completed); Harold
F.sHall." Salem, Oregon;.' Fred
Henry Paulua, Salem, Oregon?
Frederico Bayle Plurad, Philip
pine Islands; El wood Alfred
Towner, Salem; Oregon.
- Master o arts: Heiriku Sashi
da Teradomari, Niigate, Japan
Eva Miles,-jSalem, Oregon.
. Honorary degrees, doctor of
divinity. Rev.- William Steward
Gordon, Dallas, .Oregon. Diploma
in music. Fay Sparks, Brandon,
STUBHITS eiGil IIP
v v- .t - '"' ,Jt"'
i Bits For Breakfast -
j : r-
Now the black cherries v
About a hundred cars of them
coming to Salem to be marketed
fresh and in cans
And they arenas fine as the
world has j ever seen; especially
The man who invented the
saying, "don't take two bites to a
cherry," nver saw any Lambert
cherries. The fact is, the Lam
bert cherry; was originated in the
Salem district, also the Bings and
Black Republicans, and several
other kinds, including the Long
I "m S S
Mrs. Robert Shaefer of Turner
is also producing some wonderfgul
Mayflower I peaches. She picked
the first ripe ones June 5. This
is the newj variety that has been
mentioned ! several times in this
column. Looks like a comer; it
is so early,! and fine, too.
The Y. jM. C. A. employment
office cannot- get loganberry pick
ers fast enough. Sim Phillips,
University .Foresees Record
Enrollment as Inquir- v
'es Arrive.; ;
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eu
gene. June' 15. (Special.) Loth
the Eugene and Portland branches
of the University of Oregon sum
mer session expect enrollment io
be greater this year than ever be
fore, when the sessions cpen June
21, because of the large number
of inquiries and because of,, the,
strong coaching and. academic
ourses offered, according to F.
L. Stetson.! director of the Eugene
courses; x " -
. 4 An influx of several - hundred
aches , and school teachers -ana
students Is expected next week,
the eourtjes of S alter E. Mtan
.vell. basketball eoacu of the Unl
.'ersity of Wisconsin, end Capt.
lohn J. MfKwan. Oregon's new
Jootball - coach, are 'special attrac
tions. Meanweir&'tonree starts
July S and c-nds July IT.
Re preseatati ves i from ,nll but
three counties ra Oregon," 3 4 states
?n the country, and several provi
nces of Canada. Hawaii and Alas
ka, are evpecttd to be registered.
manager, of this office, 'says It is
hard to get men to piefc logan
berries easier to get women and
children. -Albert Egan advertised
in the Oregonian for . loganberry
pickers, and secured 50, : mostly
women and children. He is, turn
ing over bis surplus applications
to Mr. Phillips, to be sent to other
growers. And still there are not
enough pickers extreme short
ages in some sections. - ' 1
; s v
The second linen mill is have
a memorial to Mrs. W: P. Lord,
the "mother of the flax industry"
of this district, who Was persistent
up to the day of her death in
promoting the growing and -manufacturing
of flax. It will be a
most worthy thing. It cannot be
too fine or costly for the object
for which it will stand, and -for
the results that will follow in the
course of years. 4& fk
-fA VRi!!l TMMhfv Bar V 1
, Am YWmi ! I ASK ff(W
mm Best. Safert. Reliabta. Rbw h r
UU ST tt&UCClSXS T&rV&lZ
Tonite, 7:30 Pi IVL
F. N. WOODRY'S STORE
Summer and Norway Street
Xcw and used furniture, mattresses, beds, bed spring, dress-m-s,
oak extension tables, breakfast tables, 4 section oak
book jease, buffets, lounge, gallon tools, stand tables, rngs,
linoleum, congolenms. galvanized tabs, garbage' cans, cook
stoves, ranges, magazine racks, rockers, frnit Jars, dishes,
kitchen utensils, library tables, kitchen cabinets," lawn
mowfr, mystery trunk, and lots of other things.
i . - ; . --'
I PRIVATE SALES DAILY
i OXCE A CUSTOMER ALWAYS A CUSTOMER 1
BUY WHERE YOUR DOLLAR BUYS THE MOST :
I PAY CASH FOR USED FURNITURE
Always phone the Summer street Woodry and you'll
s be satisfied . f ;
iThe Great Wheat Produc-
! ing Belt in Washington
Is npw 2tnd will continue to attract he
whe4t farmer, to a greater extent than "ever
a ... : . . ........
berore :;::S 4-. -
as the price ot wheat continues to advance and. the wheat pro
duction of the middle west fails lower due to the deterioration
in soil fertility and the same condition applies to -all the older
wheat producing territory both in the i United States and the
European countries. So the wheat farmer that secures a good
wheat farm now has a better opportunity to succeed than they
ever had and that class of land is bound to rise rapidly in val
ue. We believed J.hla condition, was gradually 'developing sev
eral years ago and bought about a section of fine' wheat land
just at the time when, many wheat farmers were' discouraged
and leaving much of the land not farmed. I However, some ,of
these same farmers are; back now stronger than ever as wheat
producers. We are not offering any ot our own land for sale,'
but we have- several sections of good wheat land for-sale -owned
by non-residents who cannot look after their interests person-,
ally and therefore are' offering their, land at an extremely low
f price and very favorable terms. The price If sold soon is. from
110 toi $15 an acre for the various tracts.' not less' than one half
section to be sold separate. Owners 'will accept not less than
15 per cent of the purchase price pid cash and the balance
paid in annual payments of 10 per cent of the purchase price.
This land is well located, a deep loam soil, practically all in cul
tivation and some of the tracts have buildings and Improve-
mention and are good wheat farms.; We havo Just received a
sample of the growing wheat on a portion of the land and 'will
be glad to have any one see the sample at our office, the wheat
is estimated to make from 15 to 20 bushels to the acre and one
man and an eight-horse team can farm a section. Now just
think what this means on land purchased at such an extremely
lbw. price and such favorable terms. We expect-to go to har
vest a section of our own wheat In a few days and will 'be
glad to show this land to any one Interested in buying a feood
wheat farm. -.. v. . -.V"" .. ; v . . i ; ,
- - .' See." " -- - .
Wells Tallman& Son
At Once at 216 Masonic Temples