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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 17, 1927)
TH2 OEGOIl STATESMAN. OREGON
LOCA&WEWS IN BRIEF.
': John Hunter and wife of Van
couver, B. C, are visiting In. Sa
lem, being guests of their nephew.
Y. E. Mclntyre, of i the Elsinore
and Oregon theaters. Mr. and Mrs.
Hunter' hare been visiting for a
couple of months in sonthern Cali
fornia, i He has been a contractor
pt. Vancouver, which is the largest
cJhUxnost enterprising city of the
western part of Canada. Mr. Hun
ter says nearly half the people 'of
Vancouver formerly lived across
the line in the United States. -
Complete Line Of . -
Monarch, Electric Ranges at
Hamilton's. - alltf
E. H. Fallen was arrested Wed
nesday evening by the Salem po
lice on a charge of drunkenness.
He will be arraigned in municipal
court today. 4 i
Speeder Rearrested- 7 ':
For the third time within a
month, Hassing Jacobsen was ar
rested Wednesday evening -on a
charge of speeding. ,.
( -. ' "
SJVOO. S0O0. SIOOO and S2000
; To loan on city property. Melvin
Johnson, 318-320 U. S. Bank Bid g.
Phone 637. '-..tl
Jefferson Principal 111 .
F. A. Gallegly. principal of the
hignr school at Jefferson, Jsi ser
iously ill with influenza accord
ing to reports received at . the of
fice of the county superintendent.
IM Didn't Know Your- ..;
- Husband and You Didn't Know
My Wife" and "So Will I" sung by
Jack Smith, Victor record artist,
H..I Stiff Furniture Co., ,417
Administratrix Appointed- -;
Mrs. Fannie Dunlap of Wood
burn was appointed administratrix
yesterday for the estate of her hus
band, G. W. Dunlap.
Final Accounts Filed . ,
Final accounts - of the Lucy "J,
Ewalt and Ruth M. Brown estates
were filed with the county clerk
yesterday b"y their respective ad
ministrators, m -
And repairing. Glese - Powers
Furniture Co. f 3tf
Clear Title Won
John Worden of Stayton
awarded a clear title to 9 acres
of land near Stayton in his action
axainst the heirs of the Moses
Morley estate. ',
Hotel Marlon V
Dollar dinner, served 8: At to 8
very evening. alitf
l :t Ium r '1 iri
Si Falling to dim his automobile
itrty while driving over, a wet
1 HUKCU W MMMMBI
pavement was charged. :aga)nst
Fred R. Duncan In a complaint
surnea oy a caiy irauic. uiuccr
. . MM ' i AttA
On rood security at 1 per cent.
See Lee W. W. Bell with Melvin
Johnson. 318-19-20 U. S.
Bldg. Phone 637.
Beethoven Honored -. -,-,j-t ,
The composer Beethoven, whose
ceatennary - Is- being . honored this
month, received special recogni
tion in the weekly student chapel
exercises at Willamette university
Wednesday, when two of his piano
compositions were played as solos
by Misses Helen Bridgeman and
F.ugenta Savage, and a descriptive
of Beethoven's life was given;, by
Miss Daaka, formerly a resident
of Beethoven's home city, Vienna,
Austria. 1 , . .
Suits Cleaned and Pressed 1
Varley Cleaners, over Rusick's.
Automobile Collides f
Wet brakes caused a collision
between cars driven by F. A." Hen
ningson of Albany and C H. Ev
i ans, 165 N. 25th street, on' the
corner of Mission and High streets,
i Little damage was done.'
Concrete Water Troughs
Few left, discount while they
last Bee Oregon Gravel Company,
1405 N. Front street, fl7
Anril rsrsnd Jurv Bra1
Charles H. Taylor O. K. De-
Witt, Jane Rice, Jennie L. Slmp-
sb-n, Henry H. Meirlng, A. wa
' lace and H. A. Selgmnnd, foreman,
were drawn for grand Jury service
f in the April term of circuit court.
Court House Visitors
Henry Zorn of Butterville nd
Dick Patterson of Waconda were
I visitors yesterday at the office of
'County Judge J. T. Munt, v,
) -. o .
' Alice Rozell was awarded a dij
voree decree in circuit court yes
terday from, her husband.T Fred
Bozell. She was granted alimony
of $40 per month plna costs of
the case ' and HrlU resume her
maiden name, Alice Borkman.
Three Fined for Po eaalon v
, EL Speight, Arnold Selm and Joe
Ackerman ot Salem appeared In
circuit court yesterday? answering
to the charge of illegal possession
of liquors. Speight was fined 8208
and 'his companions $100 each.
They paid their fines. r
Marriage license lotted "
Wilbur J.'Kennett and Goldie
E. Miller of Klamath' Falls were
issued a, marriage license by the
county clerk yesterday.
Mffler Addresses ' ' i r
Rer. L. J. Miller;vangeUt who
1$ conducting, a union revival ser
vice at Leslie Methodist church
under the auspices of that church
- and South Salem Friends church.
addressed, the students and facul
ty of Kimball School of Theology
U, the. chapel exercises Tuesday.
Hartley' to PreacI .
tier., Robert Hartley, tome mis
sionary ' who Tlaits the logging
camps in Washington, will apeak
at First Methodist church Sunday
evening, Ms subject being "Logs
Cash and Carry Cleaners
352 Chemeketa, Tel. 195.
Keizer Boy in Hospital
Harrey West, 15, of Reiser, was
operated on for appendicitis at a
local hospital Wednesday. " HU
father. Miles. West, accompanied
blm to Salem. i , :
Wanted Spokane Residence
Trade for good Salem home.
Phone 1879-W. fl7
Student Play Postponed
On account of the illness of one
of the boys in the cast, the Salem
high. BChool student body play.
"Whose Little Bride Are Tout"
has . been . postponed from Friday
evening to Wednesday evening of
T A; Zimmerman of Portland,
secretary of the Pacific Northwest
Realty association, will speak at
the Marion-Polk county realty as
sociation luncheon today.
And "Thinking of You" sung by
Gene Austin Victor record No.
20411 at H. Lt. Stiff Furniture Co.
TJfArcy to Speak
Judge. Peter H. D'Arcy will ad
dress the Marion community club
Friday evening, his subject being
Washington, His Achievements
Witty Chosen Orator-
Robert Witty, Miami, Florida,
junior at Willamette university
won the right to represent the lo
cal school in the state peace ora
torical contest to be held April 7
Medical Group Meet-"
" Dr.: Paul Rodkey of Portland
and Dr.' H. K. Stockwell of Salem
were the speakers at the meeting
of! the Marion-Polk-Yamhill coun
ty medical association Tuesday
evening;. Thirty members attended.
Dr. Marshall, Osteopathic
Physician and surgeon.
Traffic Offender Fined
George Wlnchejl of Silverton
was , fined S10 in justice court
here yesterday on a charge of
driving a car with improper 11
Refreshments and entertain
ment Friday night at 8 o'clock.
Union hall. Bring your family and
friends. G. W Aplin, Recording
Washington Forum Topi
The k life and character of
George Washington will be the
topic at the YMCA forum meeting
Friday evening, it was announced
Wednesday. On account of a din
ner which is to be given earlier
in the evening, the forum will open
at 8:30 p. m. Individual topics
which may be discussed include
Washington's boyhood. Mount Ver
non, Washington as a soldier, his
difficulties as commander-in-chief.
Washington as president, his fare-
f well address, life In the colonies
in 1775, and causes of the revoiu
Announces New Building
' Bo wine & Young took out
building permit Wednesday calling
for construction of a stucco finish
store building at 497 and 493
Center street, costing 35250.
Nina Morse was issued a build
ing permit Wednesday from the
city recorders office, for a dwel
ling at 330 Bast Wilson street,
to cost 2000. Mclntire and Vass
were mentioned as builders.
Three Park Too Long
A. C Lausen, G. C. Kreeves and
Earl Harmon were fined 81 each
for overtime parking, Wednesday
in recorder's court.
Two Fined for Speeding
' Glenn Stevenson of Meadowlawn
was fined $$7.50 in municipal
Court Wednesday on a charge of
speeding. Clifford Robertson of
route 9 was fined $5 on a similar
charge.. ? .: "
Reckless Driving Charged-
.Gordon Bennett, 2233 Fair
grounds .road, was fined $10 in
municipal court Wednesday on
charge of reckless driving.
J Dr. Canse Returns
President John M. canse or
Kimball School of Theology-re
turned Wednesday from Portland
where on Tuesday he attended
meeting of the Kimball board of
trustees. A report of the proceed
ing will be Issued soon.
600. POUND PIE SERVED
pastry Said to Be Largest Ever
. Baked Prepared for Meet
If WASHINGTON. Feb. 16
AP) A 600 pound pie, said by
its makers to be the largest ever
baked, was served tonight at the
annual dinner here of the Call
fornla State Society. The serving
knife was 'wielded by Secretary
Hoover.. , . '
i The pie, which measured five
feet across the top and, was car
ried by eight waiters, was made
with prunes . from the California
ranch of Representative Free, and
was baked under the supervision
of Mrs.; Walter Johnson, & Call-
fernlan and wife of the star Wash
tastxm Pitches l.n--,
CANTON FORCE MOVING
AGAIN FOR SHANGHAI
(Oontinaed from psc 1.) t
to hurl themselves into the con
flict on one side or the other.
These were the major develop
ments today in - civil war-ridden
China. The chief stake has'Jteen
stated, to be the control of a
united China by either the Pek
ing or the nationalist government,
but lesser-prizes are sought by
the war lords composing the chief
forces operating Independently.
The fall pf .. Hangchow, capital
and chief city of Chekiang prov
ince, is Imminent. Nationalist
troops, reinforced from Fukieh
province, suddenly cut the line
of communications of Sun Chuang-
Fang's army between Yenchow
and penetrated within 18 miles of
that rich city of 800,000 inhabi
Sun's troops were said' to be
near collapse, their morale shaken
not-only by the fire of the enemy,
but by the propaganda with which
the nationalists prepare for the
advance of their armies. Sun's
commander. General Pal Pao-
Sfi'an, was said either to have
been cut off with his men along
the Tslentang river, or to have
gone over bodily with his troops
to the nationalist cause. Pal was
reported a few days ago to have
turned traitor to his overlord,
Sun Chuan-Fang, but at that, time
proved the charge false by drlv
ing back the nationalists several
miles;" nearly to the border of
Kiangsi and some 200 miles from
Railway service for passengers
has ceased between Shanghai and
Hangchow, Sun's troops having.
seized all rolling stock for; con
centration at Hangchow, to be
used by them to fall back toward
Shanghai if the nationalist pres
sure becomes too great. -
Sun's troops, although outnum
berlng the foe, apparently are In a
demoralized state. The bulk of
them apparently have taken a
position west of Hangchow to
make a last stand.
LONDON, Feb. 16. (AP)
Feeling flared up spectacularly
in the house of commons, this
afternoon over the Chinese situa
tion. The liveliest demonstration
was led by the labor! tes, who were
concerned over Postmaster , Gen
eral Thomson's Croyden speech
last night, in which he declared
that a firing squad would be the
answer to anyone seeking to' pre
vent the assembling of troops in
case of war with China.
In his speech the postmaster
had said with reference to al
leged utterances of certain so
cialist leaders that they would do
their best to prevent fhe assem
bling of British troops for service
SILVERTOX DIXXER PLANNED
SILVERTON, Ore.. Feb. 16
(Special) The Silverton chamber
of commerce has planned a dinner
for Thursday night at which out
of town speakers will be present.
William H. Armstrong died at
1009 Saginaw street, February 16,
aged 70. He is survived by his
widow, Mrs. Maude Armstrong;
two sons, Carl and Edwin, and
daughter, Mrs. Eva Judson, all of
Salem. Funeral - announcements
later from Webb's funeral par
Mrs. Orbie Taylor Wann ' died
February 14 at La Crosse, Wash-
She Is survived by .her husband.
Lt. W. Wann; two daughters, Dor
othy and Frances, and her mother,
Mrs. Taylor of Independence.
Graveside services at 3:30: p. m.
today at City View cemetery,. Rev.
W. C. Kantner officiating.. - Re
mains at Webb's funeral parlors.
- v O'Neil-
John G. O'Neil. 72, died on Feb
ruary 15, 1927 at 653 N. Front
street. He Is survived by four
brothers; George of Salem, Alex
ander G. of New York City, J. B.
and David of New Hampshire;
two 'sisters, Mrs. Ann DeCamp of
New Hampshire and Mrs. George
J. .Putnam ot San Diego, f Calif
Funeral services at Webb's funer
al parlors today at 2:30 p. m.,
Rev. Shanks officiating. Inter
ment In City View cemetery. .
Josephine Morley died at a local
hospital yesterday, aged 12 years.
The daughter of Mr. and - Mrs.
Daniel Moreiy iojj. uemer street.
Remains in care of Terwilliger
funeral home. Announcements of
funeral alter.- ; . ,
and calming1 conven
iences that tend to lift -the
heart bowed down,
with a discreet service
tempered to all needs
and creeds. .
f Webb's Funeral Parlors.
Telephone 120 ,
Perfect Funeral Service
- For Less '
Licensed Lady Mortician '
770 'Chemeketa Street
. , - Telephone 724 .
A late 1922 Overland touring
with 85 new rubber,, new
enamel, several extras and a
car that has had the beat of
' care is av good buy at f 175.
Be sure and see this one. :f
The House That Service Built
STORM DEATHS TOTAL
24 IN CALIFORNIA NOW
(Con tinned from pc I.?
A Union, Pacific passenger train
bound from Los Angeles to Chi
cago went through a bridge at
Puente creek, five miles north of
Whittier. killing one and injuring
six. Two were killed in Los An
geles traffic accidents attributed
to the storm and a seven year old
boy was drowned when he fell
from a bridge near San Diego into
a raging creek
Reports from the south said
nearly 2500 persons had been
driven from their homes in Long
Beach, and 600 more from Venice
LOS ANGELES. Feb. 16 (AP)
-From the Tehachapi to the
Mexican boundary, southern Cali
fornia, almost isolated by broken
communication lines, fought
floods, wind and rain tonight. .
The death list, including snow
slide losses in the high Sierra. ter
ritory of the Southern California
Edison company,' stood at a total
of 17. - .
How many families have been
driven from their homes could not
be estimated tonight, but reports
continued to pour in of ranchers
and town residents abandoning
their holdings and taking to high
More than five feet of water In
the Mission valley back of San
Diego had forced farmers there to
Quit their houses.
The city of Long Beach estimat
ed that 64 blocks in its north
eastern section were under water,'
with about 2000 persons driven
from their homes.
Anaheim had approximately 20
blocks under water and Fullertori
about 40 blocks Inundated and
many residents had temporarily
left for the high land.
Various suburban sections ill
the city of Los Angeles were flood-t
ed and in some low lying districts
the floors of residences and places
of business lay several inches deep
under muddy lagoons.
Buena Park reported three feet
of water in its streets. Several
houses there were torn from their
foundations and some of these
were said to have floated down
the swollen Santa Ana river.
At Greenville everything was
said to be under water, with in
habitants and the livestock mov
In the south beach section of
Venice, a beach resort near here,
a semi-official check showed be
tween 400 and 600 people driven
from their homes and approxi
mately 100 residences rendered
uninhabitable by the floods
Laurel canyon, a fashionable
residential hill district of Holly
wood, was water-logged and home
owners there, fearing landslides,
were moving out. Several smaller
residences already were buried un
der miner slides. -
The sea today. offered the. only
secure means of communication
for southern Californians.
Late today the automobile club
of southern California issued a
highway bulletin showing nearly
every main thoroughfare our of
Los Angeles to be impassible or
Pavements were undermined
and torn away by the rush of
waters in many places and in
others the rural boulevards were
Hereafter. Instead of soda take
a little "Phillips Milk of Magne
sia" fn water any time for indi
gestion or sour, acid, gassy stom
ach, and relief will come instant
fifty years genuine "Phillips
Milk of Magne&la" has been pre
scribed by physicians because - it
overcomes three times as much
acid in the stomach as a (satur
ated solution of bicarbonate of
Kda, leaving the stomach sweet
and free from all gases. It neu
tralizes acid fermentations in the
bowels and gently urges the sour
ing, waste from the system with
out purging. Besides, lt is more
pleasant to take than soda. Insist
upon "Phillips." Twenty-five cent
and fifty cent bottles, any drug
store. "Milk of Magnesia" has
been the U. S. Registered Trade
Mark of -The Charles II. Phillip
Chemical Co. and Its predecessor
Charles H. Phillips since 1S75.
A2t . - -
j Acid Stomach j
Thillips Mitt of Maglesia,,
I Better than Soda J
covered deep under great slides of
adobe 8011. - . - -
Highway i bridges and railroad
trestles on a number of main ar-1 ,
i;ica jivrui, uuiu ana easi oi tne-i
eit-v hart. hfin w,iliiu) k f 1
turouient floods pouring down thellv
usually dry arroyos. 'rhi
Relief crews were sent in to tfeirtk r r.l ..- r
Los Angeles forest near PasadejfaJP 5 ls JIVe rUIHI
today to rescue three scoreitltk JynterSJ Interest in Sub
rangers believed to be marooned, . 'stitUtfe for Covers
there. Twenty rangers who wer : t
;'";r feynien the bees are flying freely
lVur L? fFm fn wartn days of Mah in Or2
0terCTlT8Tf,rPcothe of the
cut off by floods and landslides
. . a . j'
V.SUSU8C ana aujunga canyons, w
SAN DIEGO, Feb. 16 (Via
Radios KFSD and KNX to Holly
wood, by the AP) San Diego's
domestic water supply is. safe de
spite flood waters pounding over
the Sweetwater dam and tearing
at the city mains from Otay along
the bed of the' Sweetwater river,
officials of the city water supply
company declared late today after
an inspection of the entire Dine
line. There is no danger of the
dam giving away, the inspectors
San Diego river is rising rapid
ly. The new: high bridge at Old
Town is still intact, although the
waters are pouring a foot deep
over the dyke and the bridge from
the north side.
A coast highway bridge a half
mile north of Delmar is out. It is
impossible for traffic to proceed to
Lqs Angeles along the coast high
way at this point.
.Police, sailors from the naval
base, and civilians-worked sida by
side today to rescue several famil
ies in their flood-endangered
homes near Mission bay. Several
persons' were taken from their
homes by means of an improvised
raft. A house collapsed and was
washed into Mission bay.
Travel and telephone connec
tions between' San Diego and De
scanso were cut by washouts. The
bridge at Viejas Vrade fell before
the rush of the storm waters.
NEW AUBERRY, Cal., Feb. 16
(AP) A tale of almost unbe
lievable heroism is that told of
Charles Coff, the man who carried
the message of disaster from Camp
72 to Big creek yesterday after
the first snowslide which swept
away part of the camp.
Clad only in his underclothing,
Coff started at 1 a. m. in a snow
storm for Big creek, four miles
Without snowshoes, Coff had to
crawl most of the distance.
He made one mile an hour and
at 5 a. m. arrived with the tidings
PHOENIX, Ariz., Feb. 16-
(AP) While destructive rains
swept the Pacific coast, the hinter
land to ' the east was suffering
from an almost unprecedented
rainfall .which swelled streams,
damaged bridges and tied up rail
traffic and wire communication in
central, northern and southwest
era Arizona.' "
BRUSH CREEK SCHOOT VISITS
SILVERTON. Ore., Feb. 16-
( Special) The advanced classes
of Brush Creek school were callers
at the state legislature and at the
state Institutions at Salem Wed
nesday. As the instructor. Miss
Jessie Hartley, accompanied the
children, no school session was
held, primary grade children re
maining at home for the day.
415 State Street -
General Banian Business
0c4 Ilonn froa ! s
PUBLIC BIBLE LECTURE
. 1 opic .
"A Standard For the People"
. How comforting now to have the Lord hold np His own
invincible standard, THE TRUTH, from Hie own Holy Word,
so convincing and satisfying that none can gainsay it!
G. R. POLLOCK of New York City
: H Union HaH, Court Street, Salein, Oregon
, -". Tonight 8:00; p. m. ' . .
K .-.-. : ' Given Under Auspices of '
INTERNATIONAL BIBLE STUDENTS ASSOCIATION
' ALL SEATS FREE
tloronies may be made. The pur-i
Pose of inspection is to see that
the bees have stores enough to last1
until maple honey flow in AprilJ
and to determine whether brood
is present and the queen layingj
vsu0 s uiKea inai me orooa is noi
chilled by exposure , to cold air
Weak colonies require special atj
tention if disease Is present and
to prevent robbing. . : Colon lei
packed for the winter are not dial
turned at this time unless somej
thing seems to be wrong with
Vegetable gardeners of Oregon
are showing considerable interest
in the use of a substitute for glass
to cover hot beds, says the vegej
table gardening department at the
state college. The most widely
used substitute is a treated muslin
material called glass cloth o' glass
which has the reputation of pro
viding the violet rays pf the sun.
Henry Readel of The Dalles has
made this material for sale' for
some time. The first cost of thje
glass cloth is less than glass, but
it is not so durable.
Hannchen is the best barley for
spring sowing in western Oregon,
according to the Oregon expert
ment station. This variety should
be sown at the rate of 8 pecks p
acre. It is a bearded barley b
thrashes very clean and so there
is not the difficulty in drilling this
variety that is often encountered
with other barley varieties. It is
extremely important that barley
be sown early. Seeding in March
or early April will give the best
results. Barley will- not do so
well on poorly drained soils and Jt
is Desi to sow it on lanas in gooa
Spring oats will do better than
barley on poorly drained soils, sas
the Oregon experiment station. In
western Oregon the varieties
Three Grain and Victory, gif e
good results. Spring oats should
be seeded at the rate of 3 bushels
to the acre.
Daughter of D. W. Morley
Dies at Local Hospital
Josephine Morley, 1 2 year oI
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. W.
Marley 163 Center street, died
at a local hospital yesterday after
a lingering Illness extending
more than a year, spending m
1027 FREE WALLPAPER
Call, phone or write
MAX O. BUREN
170 N. Commercial , Salens
Yick So Herb Co.
EsfdL 18 Years in Salem
J. H. LEONG, Mgr.
If other treatments hare faile
try our Chinese remedies for
asthma, bronchitis, croup and
cough. We have given relief to
many suffering with throat
trouble. Never neglect a. cold.
We also treat all disorders -of
men. women and children. .
Consultation .Free ,
Gall or writ 420-426 State St
Salem, Oregon, Phone 83
ot the time In Portland and Salem
She was "a , student in the
seventh grade- . . at Englewood
school before her withdrawal last
year and was well thought of by
her teachers and playmates.'
She is survived by her parents.
two brothers, Dannie and Tommy
at home, four half brothers. Lane
and W. H. of Salem, John and
Fayne of Sacramento r Calif., and
two half sisters, Mrs. Birtha Mar-
sters of Salemand Mrs. Margaret
Marty of Eugene.
The funeral has been arranged
for Friday, February 18 with more
complete arrangements to be an
Too Much. Hay, Ruling; -
Neophytes Visit Judge
What' is there wrong about
dragging a huge sack of . hay down
the middle of a city street? Un
usual, perhaps, but when higher
authorities- say it has to be done.
It's tough to be haled into court..
Four youths undergoing Initia
tion into Sigma Tan, Willamette
university local fraternity, were
halted at - 4 o'clock Wednesday
morning under those conditions.
They were told 'to report to
Municipal -Judpe Mark Poulsen
The-toughest part of It was, the
police ordered the youths to leave-
that sack of hay where it was, un
der penalty "of spending th& res
oi tne mgnt m jau.
Poulsen has ta'ken the case un
der advisement. : The youths were
Charles Robertson, C. V. Roberts,
H. R. Hartley and W. T. Edmund
Girls Team of Monmouth
Defeats Falls City Five
OREGON NORMAL SCHOOL,
MONMOUTH," Oregon, Feb. 16.
(Special)-Girls' basketball team
of the Monmouth high school de
feated the Falls City squad with a
score of 23-14 in the high school
gym last -night.; The game was
fast, but the splendid teamwork
of - Monmouth's 'forwards kept the
Falls City girls from heavy scor
ing. Greek Riley with 16 points
to her credit was high point play
er and was the outstanding -girl
for both teams. -
The first half of the game was
almost an even break, ending 14
10 favor M. H. S. The last half
belonged entirely to . the home
For Fine ' Fixtures Call' at Oui
Shop, 161 5 Center
" TYPEWRITERS - tgam-, ; - .- U'l
RUBBER STAMPS f v v
We selWrepair and rent type- NeTer.Cold in this House
writers. " " ' Fully Plastered, 6 Rooms
Manufacture all types rubber ; Soartli Liberty Street . ? r
stamps. ' Corer; ljot SSOOO.OO
iTTift nnnir RmRn TJUUCH A ROBERTS
V ATI12bSS 1 ( : ;PH0NE 1354
. - . er' - , '- - - -
I " ' '(
"The Home of High Grade Piands"
A75 Wff You Ckn Rent
Geo. C. WiU
' ; 432 State Street
ESTABLISHED 48 YEARS
... .. . .
. - ;'. ..,..':. . . . .
TRANSFER Alffl STORAGE
; Lions and Short Distance Hauling
Public and Privatb Storage .
Fireproof BuHdins. r
GRAIN, FEED:ANb SEED
. Free Delirery to any part cf the city ' ,A
QUOTATIONS ON APPLICATION
PAUL ZnAGLIO, Pre?.
Day Tdicsa 23 lUzU Tcl-hcna ir:7-T7
: 1 i k'
. . ' r. ;; v : mi
I urn j; i
i :Banli Building -
Coffey i Fht Servte . ,
Over th Sua
. t&TBD TXOOR
Morris OptiMl -Co- SOlOMOS
Sr. anry . uorm, upiomraui
Tlephono g39 -
C. r. GOletto
Xainrer Telephone 1050
HILLMAS rUXL COMFAKT
BteU Otneor .- , ,.. , ..,.811-ai
Stoker DipUy Sll-318
Consnlttnc ncineer 310
ExecmtlTe Keoma . , SOS-SIS
, , Telephone 27--Taxd 1855 i
.yrenk .K. Kellosr. PubUe Acconntnt .
Syrtenie Auditing Income Tu
Telephone l48 Sooa 308
Xing a Wyckoff
Stetxibaton for WOshlre'a "I-a-ec"
Soeolofsky Sob, Tel 970
Keel Estate, Loam. Inrarenee
Srs. O'Neill ft Bnrdette, Optometrist
Fhon 625 .., 401-40a.-0S-i0-0S
WUUrd -H. . Wirt and Paul T. Bnrrte
Attorneyi. 410-411-412. Tel. 185
- nrrs tloob
Zrs. Xirwlt, Schmidt a CavaaagB608-S03
Geo. B. Vehxe, K. D PKreielra as Sorgeoa
Suite 603. Tel. 616, Be. 775
Bobln Jt. Day and Donald W. KUea
- Attorneyi at liw-
Talepsoao 193, 610-611-612
E. V. Smith, Kew Tork life
Boom '613. Telephone 19S
T.X. Sandara, M. D, PhyeicUn U Surf eon
Suite 810. . Telephone 666, Bea. S34S
Sr. H. B. Scofield
Chiropractor, Weurocaloineter Serrice i
Dr. S; M. Brown, Ejt, Ear, oe k Tbroat
Speciallet. ' Suite 905
D- W. A. Johnson, Ztentla
Telephone 1285- --, , ,
Ch&lmer Xoe George, D. D. 8.
-E. IX. Griffin, D. S. 8., Orthodontia
Telephone " Suite 1003-1000
team. 3. Hank and Gaymen tied
A Beautiful Piano '
We 'have arranged extremely low
rental rates. You can choose from
many high grade makes in mahog
any, walnut or oak cases
" - t . . . . :
fRent will be applied as first '
payment' if you decide to
Salem, Oregon ,