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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 8, 1927)
THE OREGON STATESMAN SALEM, OREGON
TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 8, 1927 .
LOCAL NEWS IN BRIEF
EI Karaa Grotto M.O.YiPJE.R
Picture of V Supreme
Council will be shown at
the Capitol theater on
Tuesday evening. Mem
bers will meet at the temple at
8:45 and go in a body to the
Traffic Offenders Fined
C. S. Moomaw of Hublard was
fined $25 yesterday by Justice of
the Peace Brazier Small on a
charge of driving a car with Im
proper license plates. F. W. WIl-
lig of Monitor was fined $10 in
justice court on a charge of speed
ing a truck; '
Hard man Piano, 9110, Terms
$5 month. Portland Music Co.,
355 N. High. m8
Will Build Garage l
Myrtle v. Aorams took out a
permit Monday to build a garage
costing $250, at 1465 Chemeketa
Evergreen and deciduous. Bulbs
and perennials. 2233 Fairgrounds
Rd. Bennet Nursery. Tel. 1539.
F. C. Norwood took out a build
ing permit Monday for a dwelling
at 2058 Warner street, estimated
to cost $3,000.
Dr. J. E. Long's Institute
194 S. Cottage. m8
Takes Building Permit
W. E. Hazell'was Issued a build
ing permit Monday for a. bouse at
2575 North Fourth street, costing
$2,000. Mr. Coffey was named as
We want milk. We pay cash.
In order to operate our factory to
capacity we must have 10,000
pounds of fresh whole milk every
day. Salem Dairy Products, phone
2233, 12 61. State. m2tf
Furniture Auction Today
1940 North Fron.t H. F. Wood
ry &. Sons. mS
Canned Heat Charged
Si P. Nelson and F. H. Chapin
were arrested Sunday night by
local police on charges of drunken
ness. It was alleged by the ar
resting officer that they had been
drinking canned, heat.
Trade Your Old 'Piano
As part payment on a Gulbran
sen registering piano. Portland
Music Co., 355 N. High. mS
No License, Alleged-
Ray Pennington, 1052 Saginaw
street, was arrested Sunday by a
city traffic officer on a charge of
operating a motor vehicle without
having secured a drivers licen
h Have You Tried "Mlntos".
New sandwiches - an
made by a person w
knows his business, at M
Plans Five Houses
Adam . Engle secured building
permits Monday for five houses
which he plans to build in Salem,
the list including one at 1415 N.
19th, $3800; 1935 Market street,
3700; 1825 Market, $3200; 1710
baginaw, $5,000, and 1785 Cen
Dollar dinner, served 5:45 to 8
every evening. n26tf
Four Park Too Long
G. L. Pax son, Henry Aherns, E.
M. Grimsley and S. H. Williams
were fined $1 each in municipal
court Monday on charges of over
Repair Service Station
Repairs on a service station at
1095- South s Commercial, street
were authorized in a permit Issued
to John W. Harbison Monday. The
work was estimated to cost $1500.
f 275 Victrola. $83
Only $5 down, $5 a month.
Portland Music Co., 355 N. High.
Dwelling Permit Issued
William Hunt was Issued a per
mit for construction of a dwelling
at 1795 North Commercial street
from the city recorder's office on
Monday. It will cost $3200. Van
Cleef was named as builder.
And repairing. Giese-Powers
Furniture Co. f3tf
, Judge Marries Couple
Albert Henry Bolton of Seattle
and Mabel Louise Mendenhall of
Brooks were married by Judge J.
T. Hunt in his office Monday.
-Store Buildings for Lease
We have seven from $35 to
$135. Becke & Hendricks, 189 N.
Boys' Conference Set
April 1, 2 and 3 have been fixed
as the dates for the Marion county
older boys' conference. It was an
nounced Monday by Loyal War
ner, boys work secretary of the
Salem YMCA. The conference will
be held at the local Y rooms.
Of flee and Sales Room
174 South Liberty Street
Fruit and Nut Trees
Shrubbery and Roses
Blease call ' and see my stock
U1 get prices before buying.
Office Phone S77 -
Frank Mor an of Rollins Bay,
Wash., will be one of the speak
ers. Applying Christian principles
to the practical problems of today
will be the general theme of the
Try Our Brick-
Ice cream, it is delicious. Sani
tary Confectionery, 1857 State.
Palm Confectionery 467 N. Church
Court House Visitor
Mr. and Mrs. Roy King of Su
blimity, John Rubens of Fairfield
and John Swab of Mt. Angel were
visitors at the office of the county
Bobbins & Co. Piano, f 125
Terms, $5 per month. Portland
Music Co., 355 N. High. m8
Motorist Hits Stage
An Oregon Stage driver, Lee
Marsh, reports that the stage he
was driving was bumped by a car
driven by R. G. Johnson of Sa
lem while unloading passengers at
Chemawa. Johnson was unable
to stop on the slick pavement
when the stage pulled over.
Old Time Dance, Tuesday-
March 8. Derby hall.
Hanson Wins Decision-
Peter Hanson was awarded a
judgment of $800 with interest
from January 1, 1925, plus $80
attorney fees, in his suit in circuit
court against John Ecklund.
Nifty Haircut or Marcel. Tel. 270
Nifty Beauty Shoppe, 311 State.
Boxing Armory Are;
Wednesday, March 9th. Tiny
Hayes vs. Peter Jackson, 195
pounds; 10 three-minute rounds.
Cecil Darmler vs. Red Glascoe, six
three-minute rounds. Willard Nor
ton vs. Al Sharp, four three-minute
rounds. Two snappy prelimin
Man Released From Jail
J. C. Watts was released from
the county jail Sunday after serv-
ing a 60-day sentence for theft
of an overcoat.
Fine Wurlitzer Piano
Nearly new $225. Terms $7
month. Portland alusic Co., 355
N. High, m8
Silverton Man Loses Tools
J. H. Engman of Silverton has
reported the loss of several build
ing tools to the sheriff's office.
S5O0 Pullman Player Piano-
Less than one year old, only
$285. terms S10 a month. Port
land" Music Co., 355 N. High. m8
Cherrians to Meet
The Salem Cherrians will have
a special entertainment and din
ner at their meeting tonight in the
chamber of commerce rooms. They
will discuss whether or not to buy
new uniforms and bats.
Merchants Lunch, 45c
Barbecued memta. The Nook, 379
North High street. m8
Furnish Hospital Ward
The Salem Water company has
the honor of being first to finance
the furnishing of a ward in the
Salem hospital. All of the furn
ishings have been secured and the
ward Is to be fitted up soon.
For Colds, Flu, Pneumonia-
Nothing equals Osteopathy. Dr.
Marshall, 329 Oregon Bldg. Tel
Herwig to be Speaker
W. J. Herwig, who was former
ly superintendent of the AntJ-
Saloon league in Oregon, will
speak at the WCTU rooms "Wed
nesday at 1:30 o'clock.
Partner wanted with a local
firm. Will pay right party from 5
to 6 hundred a month. Ref's. ex
changed, $600 cash required. Box
180, Statesman. mS
Carrol S. Robertson was arrest
ed late Saturday night on a charge
of speeding. He will appear in
city court today.
Wellington Piano, Oak Case-
Late model, $135. $5 a month.
Portland Music Co., 355 N. High.
Kay in Hospitals
Thomas B. Kay, state treasurer,
is at a Portland hospital for rest
and diagnosis. His condition Is
not regarded as serious.
Large House, Suitable Rooms
And board,- close to S. P. and
university, 7 bedrooms. Price,
$2800, terms. Vacant. Becke &
Hendricks, 189 N. High. m8
Octette to Sing
Jean Pearey, favorite soprano
soloist with the Schubert octette,
will appear in a musical sketch
with the organization at the Elsi
nore theater on Saturday, March
12, singing "La Spagnola" in the
sketch entitled, "In a Spanish
P. H. BELL
Off. TeL 607 Res. TeL 2141W
. BOX CANDY,
Try Box of Our High Grade
, Pure Flavor Candy f
The Best Quality
J. P. TYLER'S DRUG STORE
" 157 South Commercial
''The Home of Drug Store
John H. McNary of Salem, new
ly appointed federal district judge
at Portland, was sworn in Mod-
day, Judge Robert S. Bean ad
ministering the oath. Judge Mc
Nary succeeds the late Judge C
Will Sacrifice Fine High Grade
Piano for $150 cash. 355 N.
Realtors to Meet
The Marion-Polk county realty
board will hold a special meeting
Wednesday night to discuss its
proposed community advertising
program, and also to vote on
changing its name to Salem realty
Complete Line Of
Monarch. Electric Ranges at
OAC Clnb to Meet
The Salem OAC club will meet
Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock
at the woman's club building. AH
alumni and former students of the
college are invited to attend.
$175 Edison Phonograph
$75. $5 a month. Portland
Music Co., 355 N. High. m8
Show Health Pictures
Pictures of the health work con
ducted in Marion county by the
child health demonstration will be
shown for the first time at the
meeting of Chadwick chapter,
Eastern Star, in the Masonic tem
ple this afternoon by Dr. Vernon
A. Douglas, deputy county health
officer. - ? .
How Do You Feel on Arising?
very likely your kidneys con
trol your answer. It is glorious to
awake with a lively, healthy, en
ergetic body. It Is miserable to
drag an aching, tired, weary body
from a sleepless, restless bed. Fo
ley Pills, a diuretic stimulant for
the kidneys, constantly used over
25 years, are a reliable, valuable
medicine that promote healthful,
normal action of kidneys and blad-
Cost little, contain no harm
ful ingredients. Satisfaction guar
anteed. Ask for Foley Pills diu
retic. Sold at the Capital Drug
Attendance Contest On
Much interest marked the open
ing of the attendance contest at
the First Baptist church Sunday
evening. The members frohm the
east end of the city made the best
YMCA Invites Teams
High school basketball teams
and coaches visiting Salem for
the state tournament this coming
week-end have been invited to
make full use of the facilities of
the YMCA, it was announced on
Small Modern Home
For lease, $25: 9 blocks to State
House, vacant Becke & Hendricks,
189 N. High. . m8
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Mason are
the parents of a baby girl, born
Saturday. Mason is bookkeeper
for the Parker Stage company.
When Planning a Dinner Party-
Ask to see th "Green Room"
at Minto's restaurant. M8
Citizen Class to Meet
The nreliminarv naturalization
hearing will be held at the court
house Friday, and in order to be
especially well prepared for i, the
citizenship candidates will hold
two special meetings of their class
at the YMCA tonight and Thurs
day night. W. E. Hansen is the
Baby Eats Newspaper-
La Verne Miller, 14 months old
daughter jpf Mr. and Mrs. . Lloyd
O. Miller, is recovering slowly
from Ink poison caused by eating
a newspaper. The little gin was
removed to the hospital for im
mediate attention but has recov
ered sufficiently to be taken home.
Health District Meeting
The teachers of health district
No. 4 will meet at the Salem high
school Satnrday, March 12, at 10
a. m. Mr. Miller, district chair
man, requests a full attendance
of teachers to hear a special pro
gram t in connection with school
Leo DuBols Barber Shop
Masonic building, downstairs.
Ora D. Craig has been appoint
ed executor of the will made by
B. Craig. Value of the estate
is estimated at $3 ,100.
Marriage License Issued
A. H. Bolton of Seattle and Ma
bel Louise Mendenhall of Brooks
were issued a marriage license
by the county clerk yesterday.
The Bell Line Paramount Junior Star Caravan will
arrive at the Oregon theatre tomorrow night at 7:15
on its way to Hollywood with the winners of the
Various contests. ; . .
Miss Maude Gwynn
The Salem winner, will join the caravan here
Let's turn out and meet the caravan
Wednesday nighy 7 :15 p. m.
We have a 1923 Maxwell
touring with SO new rub
ber, new Ducg, automatic
swipe, spot light, 1027 li
cense and a motor that can't
be beat for f350.00.
The House That Service Built
Word Received of Death
of James E. Dorrance
Word has been received h'ere
of the death of James E. Dorronce
in Pheonix, Arizona, March 4.
Mr. Dorrance is survived by his
widow, Nellie E... one son Delmer,
and two daughters, Doris and Ar
lie in Phoenix, and a daughter,
Elinor in Salem.
The remains are being brought
to Salem for burial and final
funeral services. Announcements
will be made later.
COMMISSION TO MEET
Members of the public service
commission win pass each Wed
nesday hereafter In Portland
where they will conduct hearings
and transact other business of the
department. The Portland oince
of the commission is in the court
house. , Monday and.; Tuesday
have been set aside as conference
days in Salem.
TrRTT.AXr March 7. (AP) Cattle
and calves strong to 25c up; receipts:
rMt 2 085 (175 direct or through);
calves 230. Steers, good $8.75(39.15,
medium $3.15(ii8.7; ; common wo.iauj
8.15: ranner ada cutter steers ?66.75;
common $6.75(ft 8.15 ; canner and cutter
steers $ 6(h,6.75; heifers, good JM.autg.
8.25: common and medium $5.50 7.50;
enwit ennd 17 . Jo KB i .DO : cummou auu iuc
dium $5.50 fq 7.2o ; low cutters ana cut
ters $3(35.50: bulls, pooa, yearimgi ex
rlnrioH S3 6i 5.50: cutters and medium,
canners and bolognas $5 (a 6.25; calves,
medium to choice, milk fed excluded $8
sail- ..nil. and common $5.50(o)8: Teal
ers. medium, and choice $ll(jil3; eIls
and common $6,506? 11. s
w,. v in weak: receipt 2.290
(415 direct or through). Heavyweight
250-350 pounds medium, good and choice
$10 11.50; medium weight 200-250
pounds common, medium, good and choice
9 1. O ; llguiweinsuia
pounds common, medium, good and choice
$12.50012.80; light lights 130-180
pounds common, medium, good and choice
$12.25 12.80 : packing hogs, rough and
smooth 9. aooiu.au; giaugmer pig
130 pounds, medium, good and choice fl2
(J 12.80; feeder and stocker piga 70-J30
pounds medium, good and choice $11.75
Cr 14 '
(Soft or oily hogs aDd roasting yigc
0T,luHpd in above Quotations.)
Sheep and lambs steady; lambs, ie-
dium to choice ntgia.ou; mo, w
and common $OH; yearling wethers.
medium to choice $8 10.50; ewes com
mon to choice ?d7; culls fJo.
Outside 'Quotations based on best Mt,
Adams, eastern Oregon and similar type
lambs. Few valley Jambs selling above
PORTLAND, March 7. (AP) Dairy
Exchange, net prices: Butter extras
43 Vie; standard 43c; prime firsts 43e;
Eggs, extras 23c; firsts 23c; pullets
3,0c; current receipts 20.
PORTLAND, March 7. (AP) Wheat
bids: BBB hard white March, Apl. $1.35;
hard white, BS, Baart. Mar.. Apl. $1.34;
federation, soft white, western white
Mar., Apl. $1.33; hard winter Mar., Apl.
$31; northern spring Mar.. Apl., $1.34;
western red Mar.. Apl., $1.30: oats. No.
2, 36 pounds white feed Mar., Apl.
$34.50; ditto gray Mar., Apl. $35.50.
Corn. No. 2 EY shipment Mar., Apl.
Millrun standard Mar., Apl. $27.
TORTLAND. Mar. 7. (AP) Hay
hnving prices: Eastern Oregon timothy
$22; ditto valley $1717.50; cheat
$14.50; alfalfa $18?18.50: oat hay
$14.50; oat and vetch $16.5017; straw;
$8.50 per ton. gelling prices $2 a ton
CHICAGO. Mar. 7. (AP) Tavnrable
conditions for the new domestic crop, to
gether with price hreaks at Winnipeg,
led to weakness here late today. Despite
an early advance.- Chicago wheat closed
heavy. 3-8c to 3-4c net lower, with corn
unchanged to 3-8el-2e higher and eats
unchanged to l-8c up.
PORTLAND. March 7. (AP) The
onion market is stagnant with no outside
demand and values are slowly receding
locally. A few sales are being made for
shipping purposes at $2.50 per cwt to
The cauliflower and broccoli markets
re strong. The crop is developing very
slowly at Roseburg because of the cold
nights. Receipts from California are
showing mneh better quality and top
prices of $2.50 per crate are being re
Receipts of lettuce are showing poorer
quality, but the market is advancing at
shipping point, so values are stepping up
little here and would go higher for top
Never Cold in This House!
Fully Plastered, Six Booms
South Liberty Street
Corner Lot $3000.00 '
ULRICH & ROBERTS
VALLEY WOOLS ARE
Leading Boston Dealer At
tempts to dear Up Some
Clifford W. Brown, prominent
Salem buyer of and dealer in wool,
has received a letter from Clinton
C. Brown, president of Hyder &
Brown, Co., Boston, Mass., one of
he largest wool dealers in the
United States, which will be of in
terest to many readers in the Wil
lamette valley. The parts of the
letter that should interest our
sheep breeders follow:
"In reply to your letter of the
14th wherein you enclose clipping
from your Oregon paper quoting
Hugh Sproat as saying that accord
ing to Mr. Sproat any contracting
that is being done in your section
at 28 to 30 cents is out and out
robbery. We wish to take excep
tion to this statement, nor can we
agree with Mr. Sproat that the
thing for the wool grower to do
is to consign to the wool commis
sion houses mentioned in his ar
"Our reasonsfor taking excep
tion to his statement can be. eas
ily analyzed by simply looking
back at the records of those who
consigned during the past two
years. Ask the grower who was
offered 40 cents for his wool and
refused it, and then shipped some
on consignment to Portland, what
his opinion is. Hundreds of thou-j
sands of pounds of wool were i
shipped to Portland on consign-1 wIdoWj Mrg Elizabeth McFarlane
ment on which the grower refus-j Lindsay of Sheridan; four step-
ed 42 cents. HOW much Will heisnn William MrFarlanA of Stipr-
get today for the same wool, and
how much of it has been sold for
as much as the grower was of
fered? The public never hears of
the losses the grower takes by
consigning, but in the spring a
campaign is started to publish all
the flattering reports possible to
get the grower to again consign,
and we think it is high time for
someone to give the public the
true facts in the case
"When Mr. Sproat. states that
offering a grower 30 cents a pound
net cash for his wool is out and
out robbery, we think that he does
not know all the facts of the case.
We understand that somewhere
between 50 and 60 million pounds
of the coming clip of wool has al
ready been sold by the wool grow
er at around 30 cents, and it
doesn't seem possible that all of
these growers can be wrong. We
think they are right, as they, no
doubt, have learned their . lesson
from past experiences.
"For years articles have been
published in local papers portray
ing the wool dealer as a robber,
and painting him as black as pos
sible, all of which is not ture.
While the wool merchant is a
middleman, he performs a variety
of most essential services, and is
a very important factor in the
wool industry at large. He sends
buyer direct to the grower of the
wool, offers them spot cash for
their wool, shipping same to his
warehouse where it Is graded and
classified and sold to textile mills
on credit. Many mills are unable
to finance their wool requirements
throughout the year, and very few
mills buy all the grades that the
farmers grow, as their demand is
possibly for only one or two
giades. The wool dealer knows
the demand, which the wool grow
er does not, and obviously fills a
very important position in the in
dustry. "If one believes that the wool
dealer is robbing the poorgrower,
all he has to do is to look at the
casualty list of the Boston, Phila
delphia, St. Louis and Chicago
dealers, and he will change his
mind. Not only have many of
the large and small firms been
obliged to close their doors and re
trench, but a few have committed
suicide. The wool industry , is
struggling hard-to keep its head
above water. The dealers are not
the only ones who have suffered.
but the mills are struggling and
doing their utmost to exist. We
haven't the time, nor will space
permit, to give you a list of the
WE PAY CASH
In order to operate our factory to capac
ity we must have 1 0,000 .pounds of
FRESH WHOLE MILK every day.
, HoUtem Milk Preferred
TELEPHONE OR WRITE ,
PRODUCTS CO., Inc.
' 1261 State Street. ; Telephone 2233
mills that have failed during the
past few years. The wool indus
try is very hard hit, and we are
doing our level best to save the
industry and encourage the pro
duction of wool. Therefore, we
hardly think it is fair and Just for
Mr. Sproat to picture us as rob
bers, or to say that we are steal
ing the wool from the growers and
making enormous profits.
"The sensible thing for Mr.
Sproat to do is not to criticize the
grower for accepting cash for his
wool instead of waiting for six to
eight months and gambling on the
future, but to educate the grower
to produce better wool, to grow
sheep that will produce wool most
desired, such as Lincoln sheep
produce, to pack their wool in
better condition, and not to shear
sheep while the wool is wet or
dew on the grass. These are the
fundamental things that in the end
will help to net the farmer more
money, securing for him better
prices for his commodity. Does
Mr. Sproat know that fully 30 to
40 per cent of the valley wools are
handled each year at cost or a
loss wools that are poorly pack
ed through ignorance on the part
of the grower. Let us paint the
picture just as it is; give the pub
lic the facts; not condemn or criti
cize, but try to improve through
knowledge and truth."
Charles E. Barrett died at a lo
cal hospital March 7 at the age
of 41 years. Body at Webb's fun
eral parlors. Funeral announce
Oren A. Lindsay died at Mc-
Minnville March 7 at the age of
idan, Robert McFarlane, Andrew
McFarlane and Albert McFarlane
of Portland; two stepdaughters,
Edna E. Long of Salem, Bertha
Plymale of Portland; four neph
ews, C. B. Lindsay of Salem, H. W.
Lindsay of California, A. M. and
F. L. Lindsay of Washington. Fun
eral services will be ehld Wed
nesday, March 9, at 1:30 p. - m.
from Webb's funeral parlors. Rev.
N. K. Tully will officiate. Inter
ment in City View cemetery.
Charles Langquist, 44, died on
March 7. The remains will be
forwarded to Portland by the Rig
don mortuary where interment
will be made.
' Mrs. Elsie Duffield, formerly a
resident of the Liberty district,
died in Portland Saturday, March
6, at the age of 35 years. She Is
survived by her husband, J. J.J
Duffield; two children, Evelyn and
Genevieve; four sisters, Mrs. Clara
Jones of Rice Lake, Wis.,- Mrs.
Nettie Davies and Mrs. Nellie
Deering of Canada, and Mrs. Ma
mie Dorman of Jefferson, Or
three brothers, E. C. Free, W. A.
Fere and A. E. Free of Salem.
Funeral services will be held to
day at 2 p. m. from the Rigdon
mortuary. Rev. I. J. Woodman of
Portland officiating. Interment
in City View cemetery.
of helpfulness, associated
with a completely mod
ern and harm o n i o u s
TER WILLI GERS
Perfect Funeral Service
Licensed Lady Mortician
770 Chemeketa Street
Auto Accessory Shop
Clean Stock Good Location
See KRUEGER, Realtor
147 N. Com'l. St, Phone 217
SHOW FREAK BETS
Football Star Rolls Peanut
With His Nose; Ducking
in Cold -Mill Creek
Aftermaths off the freshman
glee, won Saturday night by the
.senior class, played a prominent
role at Willamette university Mon
day. The features included a chil
ly bath in the mill stream. Indulg
ed in by the boys of the freshman
class; and the repetition at the
chapel hour of the winning song
by the seniors, of the second place
son-r by the juniors, and of
specialty stunts by the ophomores
and freshmen, who ranked third
The sophomore- marched to the
stage to music which sounded sus
piciously like a wedding march,
and sang a parody on their song.
The freshmen's stunt was even
more striking. Their "dead ong"
was brought into the chapel in. a
coffin, appropriately fashioned out
of a malted milk carton, and fol
lowed by the clas dressed In deep
mournina-. marrhine to the strains
of a well krtown dirpe. Thir
parody jnrlud?'! n rotr to kppp
on ftehHn? and to Trfn next year.
'Besides the, frehman"s dip in
the mill stream, numerous other
students paid the penalty of too
much confident in their olaes
song. Kenneth Lawson. president
of the junior class, wore a West
Point uniform which' a senior
would have worn had the result
been different, to all of his classes
Monday: and Eldred Cobb, presi
dent of the freshman class, walked
to Turner and back. Harold Mc
Kenzie. football star, rolled a pea
nut with his nose from the front
bf Waller hall to the entrance of
One Sigma Tau fraternity mem
ber slept in the bathtub Saturday
nieht. and other students paid a
variety of unusual penalties for
TRAIN KILLS DRIVER .
HILLSBORO, Ore., March 7
(AP) Rudolph Greener, 24, died
here today from injuries received
early this morning when his auto
mobile was struck near here by a
Southern Pacific electric train.
MICHIGAN CINCHES TITLE
ANN ARBOR, Mich.. March 7.
XAP) Michigan clinched the big
ten basketball title here tonight
wnen the Wolverines defeated
Iowa, 31 to 29, in their last con
ference game of the season.
1927 FREE WALLPAPER.
. Call, phone or write
MAX O. BUREN
1 70 N. Commercial Salem
Tick So Herb Co.
Est'd. 18 Years in Salem
J. H. LEONG, Mgr.
If other treatments have failed
try our Chinese remedies for
asthma, bronchitis, croup and
cough. We have given relief to
many - suffering with v throat
trouble. Never neglect a cold.
We also treat all disorders of
men, women and children.
Call or write 420-426 State St.
Salem, Oregon, Phone 28S
over our threshold you
ore our valued friend--
OUR STORE is. not a get them in, get them out store.
Our store salesmen are not taught to sell a person
regardless. Our store is not built on the dollar sign.
We expect to be in business this year and next year
and 10 years from now. We demand from our sales
force that they give the utmost attention their best
knowledge their best care to every visitor. , ( ; t:
SERVICE is the foundation of this store, for it is only
by that that we can expect to maintain the prestige
obtained by this store. j ;4
AS SOON- as your foot comes over the threshold yon
are our valued friend. We hope that you may be
our customer. So rest assured that we shall not
rush you thru the process of a fitting and get your
money by hit or miss. We want you to feel not alone
8 . that your money pays for shoes that you may have
purchased, but also that we have tried to give you a
careful fitting; a pleasant visit and comfort as the
. shoes are worn.
WE FEEL that is worth something to your mind and
to' your pocketbbok. ;
415 State Street
. ; We All Wear
' tTXESDAT HOX
:45-10.00 KOW ' 4r .-.
-. health exercise, kooaaht
Matte. j jn.
11:00-1:00 KEX (447). jOO ;
tain ment. Tim lintli
11 :00-12 :00 KOd (1). 00
nco talks sad music .ft
12:00 KFEO (252). Wamt
12:30-1:80 KOW. Noon c
1:80-8:00 KTBR (263).:
boar. .- i
2:00-8:00 KXL (S89). SU
2:0O-:00 KOW. Women's
3:00-4:00 KOIN. Nwi, n
4:00-5:00 KFEC iMusie. .
4:30-:00 KFWV (212).
8:00-5:30 KTBR. Cbildr
5:15-8:00 KOIN. T pr '
:00-6:30 KTBR (263), T
6:00-7:00 KOIN (319). Oi
6:00-7:00 KOW (491). Du
6:00-7:00 KFWV (212). 1
6:30-7:80 KXL (889). Mm
7:00-7:40 KOIV. Amnssm.
educational talk. ' . . J -
7 :00-8 :00 KFWV. Abimbi
7:00-8:00 KEX (447). Dm
7:15-8:15 KFJR (268). Jot,,
7:30-7:45 KGW." Utility-fy. .
7:45-10:00 KGW. Ednes.
rrara. Mntir bv Alicia Mj
tet. . i ' ..'
8:00 9:00 Old tins orrkett
8:00-9:00 Old -time ortr
8:00-10:00 KOIN. Studio r
8:15 8:80 KFJR. Radio cod
dncted by Ashley Dixon.
8:80-9:00 KEX. Pepco q'
r etette. Time airna's at 9. If
8:15-9:15 KFTF 248K 8tnd
9:00 10:00 KFWV. Stnd'O r
9:15-10:45 KFJR. ,"Misr,
10:00-12:00 KGW. Dane (
, solo. 1
10:30-12:00 Dance muaie.
11 :00-12 :00 KFWV, Orpan ;
KOO Oa Hand (3f.l. fl. 6:f.
Pilprim: 9, 9:20. Rnrprfcs. '
KFI Ancelps (4t,). 5:3f
stnhe quartet snii solo'.f
KHQ Spckif (394). 6. . 9,
KPO San Franciaco (4S). &
- 6:30, 7. 8, orpan recital; 9,
KFON I -otic Beach (232). 6.
7:80. 8. 8: 10. 8:20. 9, 10.
KFSD Snn Dtero (2151. , 7i
KTAB Oakland (S03. :8n. 7
K N X Ho! 1 y wood (337). 5:80.;
6:30. 7. 7:30, 10. .
KFWB Hollywood (252). .i
7:50. 8. 9, 9:50, 10, 11. ... .
KFSG 1m Angeles (275). 9t
KFWH Oakland (826). 8. 8:.
KFWI San Franciseo (250).
8:30, 9, 10.
KTA San Francisco (400). 6:
KHJ Los Angeles (405). 6, :'
7:4af, 8, 10. i
KFWO Avalon (211). 6. 6:30.
KNRC Santa Monies (238). 6,
10 11. ,
KFQZ Hollywood (226). 6. 7.
KOMO Seattle a (306). 5:80,
6:15. 7:30. 8. 8:15. 8:30, 9. (
SCO A Denver (332). 5:30. 6:80.
KTBI Los Angreles (294). 7:15,
KOWW Walla Walla (285). 7.
KMTR Hollywood (870). 5:30.
7. 7:30. 8. 9, 10, 11.
KFOA' Seattle (454). 7:30. I
CNRV Vancouver (291). 7:80,.
KOA Spokane (341). 5:45, 8, 1C
KJR Seattle (384). 6, 6:15, 8, a
There are more than :
rolumes on the world war
library of the British Irs
Overstuffed . j
Made to Order
Complete Line of
Salem Wicker &
Furniture Mfg. CoJ
2218 State Phone 2230