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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 5, 1928)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM. OREGON. TUESDAY MORNING. JUNE 5, 1023
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Kills Threw Ooajpu-s
Mr. and Mrs. Al Van Dahl of
Salem Tisited Rose Lodge in Lin
coln county Sunday and while
there saws three large female
cougars killed Saturday night by
E. W. Woody. There were but
two inches difference in the lar
gest and smallest animal, the for
jper measuring seren and a half
Cffi. The animals, treed by dogs
several miles above Rose Lodge
on the Salmon river road, were a
curiosity at the Woody place some
SO minutes after the dogs had
sighted them. William Smith as
sisted in the killing.
Best home in sooth Salem that
, 110.000 will buy. Melrin Johnson.
Ill) U. S. Bank Bldg.
Rod and (na CI ah to Meet
The Salem Rod and Gun club
will meet this evening at 8
o'clock In the Salem chamber of
Vewted Choir Honored
Complimenting the vested choir
of the First Methodist church, a
6 o'clock dinner will be held in
the church dining rooms this
evening. The official board and
Ladies' aid are sponsoring the af
fair. Approximately 75 persons
Fnrniture Is An IdU Gift
For the June Bride. C. S. Ham
liWii Furniture Co.
Health Talk Wednesday
"Prenatal Welfare" is the sub
.4S?l "of the Informal talk which
'will be given by the nursing divi-
sion of the Marloh county child
health demonstration at the Sa
lem health center, 434 North High
street, Wednesday afternoon. June
6, at 3 o'clock. All women are
Invited to attend.
No Light on Bicycle
Kenneth Crimea, 1040 NoTth
17th street, was arrested late Sat
urday night on a chrage of riding
a bicycle without lights.
G. W. Berglund and L. Fisher
both of Portland, were arrested
here Sunday on separate charges
FaJrraoant HiH Home
Price cut from 112.500 to $11
000. Hot water, heat. 7 rooms
large. Hardwood throughout.
Large corner lot. See at Fairmount
and Leffelle. Becke & Hendricks.
189 North High street.
ft Iavmj Purse
Mrs. W. F. Montgomery of
Lfhtxeli reported to police here
"snday that she had lost a large
brown leather purse somewhere
in Salem. It contained among oth
er things a bank pass book and a
pass for two persons on the South
ern Pacific railroad.
North 17th Street Lots
Same price of $250 to $375. Get
yours now. $25 down. $10 a
month. Becke & HenancKs, xss
norm mjcu euct-u
l ITl.k ft ft-
Plans New Residence
.jArg. c. B. McElhaney took out
a permit Monday for construction
of a dwelling costing $2600. at
1125 McCoy street. Oglethorpe and
Mason have the contract.
Too Many p Front Seat
Isaac Clay Latom of Sheridan,
was fined $2.50 in police court
here Monday for driving an auto
mobile with four persons in the
Froni Inexpensive Gifts
' To sterling silver. You'll sure
ly find something appropriate in
this lane selection. Pomeroy &
C.ill With Red
Charles Gill who has been life
guard and swimming instructor at
the YMCA for the past year left
Saturday for Corrallis where he
will take a course In life-saving.
When he has completed this he
will travel une the lection of the
e cos though Iaho as swimming
and life-saving instructor. Hi?
work at the Salem "Y'' has been
good, and he goes Into his sum
mer work' with high recommenda
tions. Wanted Boys
To learn banjo. Instruments and
lessons furnished. See Mr. Mac
Maniman, Sherman Clay Co.
Former Resident Diet
Word has been received in
"S Salem of the death of Josiah Hol
winc:er, formerly of this city and a
member of Sedgwick Post of the
G. A. R.. at the Pacific branch of
the national home of D. V. S.. at
Santa Monisa, California. April 30.
Mr. Holsinger was 85 years old
and had become totally blind. Two
children survive. Mrs. Leah Baker
of Santa Monica and Fred Hol
singer of Randsburg, California.
Jka Carte gcnUe
tn Dining Room Marlon Hotel.
HoapWal Contract Sea
L. N Hnlse, Portland contrac
tor. Saturday received the eon
tract for the exeavatiea In eonnec
trtb with tha new state tabercalo
nls hosoital te he erected at The
Dalles. Mr. Halse's kid was $.-
8 SO. Tha highest hid received by
the hoard of control was Ill.tOt.
Mr. Huls baa agreed to complete
the work within IS days. Bid for
the general eoastraeUea of the
taberenlosU neepttai win he on-
-etby the hoard of control la
jiy. It to proponed to hare the
lastitatioa completed and ready
for oeeapaaer before December 1.
Rose Festival Man Coming
II. J. Blaesing. general chair
man of the Portland Rose Festi
val, will be the speaker at the Ro
tary club luncheon here Wednes
day. Learn to Fly
With The Pacific Airplane Ser
vice of Salem.
Build Cabinet Shop
J. J. V.'iens took out a building
permit Monday calling for con
struction of a cabinet shop at 144
Fairgrounds road at a cost of
Want 91000 to S1500
One or two years, good secur
ity, i Laflar, Ladd lc Bush Bank
Leave For Wiwoi
Mrs. Newell Williams and chil
dren left Sunday for Superior,
Wis.. Mrs. Williams' former home,
lo visit with a sister. Superior is
the city where President Cooltdge
will make his headquarters for
the vacation which he will take
beginning early next week.
5 Acrrn.IIIjrhway Strawberries
Cherries, prunes. Small build
ings. 2 Vi miles south of Salem on
main Pacific highway. Price $2.
750. Reasonable terms and quick
possession. See this now. Becke
6 Hendricks. 1S9 North High
General Hilarity. Colonel Mirth
and Mi3s Music, blues chasing trio,
are scheduled to hold sway at the
regular weekly luncheon of the
Salem Kiwanis club. Tuesday.
June 5. A week from today. Sun
day. June 10. Kiwanis, their fam
ilies and in-laws will celebrate the
annual event at the state fair
Old Tinic Dance Crystal Garden
Every Wednesday and Satur
Of small or large modern home.
We have several new homes that
must be sold now. Prices $3600
on up. See them before you buy or
build. Becke & Hendricks. 189
.Vorth High street.
Fox Re-elect ed
William W. Fox. rural echool
supervisor, was reelected to that
position for the fifth consecutive
year at the annual meeting of the
ounty educational board, held
Monday afternoon at the county
iuperintendent's office. Fred L.
Scott of Liberty. P. W. Owre. Mc-
Kee, and W. T. Emory of Macleay.
and Superintendent Mary L. Ful
kerson, chairman; were tour of the
five members of the board pres
ent at the meeting yesterday.
The Oregon Packing Company
Will start packing strawberries
Wednesday morning. June 6th.
N. E. AbMft is planning to re
pair a dwelling at 2690 Cherry
tvenue at a cost of $300. accord
ing to a building permit issued
Kurnitare ttpliolatet er
And repairing. Gies-Powcrf
Repairs Service Station
Roy Stevena took out a permit
Monday to repair a service station
t 1090 South 12th street, at a
cost of $300.
Stale Officials Member
A considerable percentage of
the state officials of Oregon lo
cated in Salem are members of the
Salem chamber of commerce ac
cording to the organlxation'f
weekly bulletin. They Include I
L. Patterson, governor; T. B. Kay
state treasurer; Ceorge A. White
adjutant geneal: M. C. McCaf
llster. corporation commissioner;
A A. Schramm, state bank exam
iner: Roy A. Klein, state highway
engineer: Carle Abrams, secretary
of the board of control; Rhea
Luper. etate engineer; Gr B. Mc
Cullough. highway brldgeengi
neer; Carl D. Gabrielson. manager
of the motor vehicle department;
Tames B. Young, auditorr in the
state department; Seymout Jones,
state market agent; J. M. Devers
assistant attorney general: Dr. R.
E. Lee Sterner superintendent of
the Oregon state hospital; J. Ly
man Steed, superintendent of the
school for the deaf: Dr. L F. Grif
fith, assistant superintendent of
the state hospital; and Col. W. B
Bartram. flax industry superin
tendent; Chief Justice John L
Rand and Justices Harry H. Belt.
O. P. Coshow and George Rossman
are also members.
The Oregon Packing Company
Will start packing strawberries
Wednesday morning. June 6th.
Wyoming Storkmaa Vlaita
D. A. Bunnell, stock farmer or
Carpenter. Wyoming, has been,
visiting his father-in-law. C. F.
Curtis of thla city for several day.
Bunnell declares be is mack im
pressed with the Willamette val
ley. He had made trips la to many
sections o f the valley and yester
day went to the coast. He will
probably remain ia this section two
or three weeks longer. He owns a
4599 acre ranch tn Wyoming.
Comaty Road Asked
Grant Jonas and 15 others yes
terday filed a petition with the
Marioa ceaaty court asking that
a road near Hubbard extendiag
from the Pacific highway to the
Southern Pacific railroad tracks
be made a county road sad that
it be widened treat 20 feet te 29
The Horeb district yesterday had
settled for it the question of who
receive the republican nomination
for justice of the peace and who
is nominated for constable on the,
democratic ticket. In drawings'
held in the office of U. G. Boyer.j
county clerk, D. B. Hill of Mill-
City was nominated for Justice
of the peace over George A. Spen
cer of Gates. Each had five votes
in the recent primary election,
making the drawing necessary.
John L. Harmon and Edgar Collins
both of Gates, each having receiv
ed, one vote, a drawing was held.
Harmon won the nomination for
Rigby Receives Degree
Announcement has been receiv
ed by Salem friends of the com
mencement exercises of the Mae-
sachussetts Institute of Technology-held
this morning in Sym
phony HaiV Boston. At these ex
ercises George Rigby. Willamette
'27. will receive his degree of
Master of Science. Mr. Rigby grad
uated with honors in chemistry at
Willamette last June. During the
past year he has been doing re
search in textile fibers. This is re
ported to be the first time that
the Institute has granted a grad
uate degree after the completion
of only one year of residence
work. Mr. Rigby is the son of W.
T. Rigby, well-known here and in
Following a hearing before
Justice of the Peace Brazier Small
yesterday Edgar Johnson, against
horn a non-support charge had
been preferred, had the charges
against him dismissed. Judge
Small held that the evidence
against Johnson did not warrant
Marnach Wins $1
The case of Paul Marnach vs.
the Mount Angel Truck company
was decided for the plaintiff in
the sum of $145 by a jury which
brought in its verdict late yester
day. The case was tried in circuit
court before Circuit Judge Percy
Visitor From Bofee
A recent guest of Dr. and Mrs
Carl Gregg Doney and Mrs. Gustav
Ebsen was Parker Whittaker of
Boise. Idaho, a 1926 graduate of
the music department of Willam
ette university, and who has since
Seen teaching near Boise, where he
will be engaged the coming year.
He returned home yesterday, after
meeting with many old friends in
Are Portland Visitors
Dr. and Mrs. Elmer Allen and
little daughter are in Portland to
day on business.
Hoskins Visits W. V.
Dale Hoskins , who was yell
king at Willamette university last
year, is visiting in Salem. He
has been teaching near Spokane.
Mr. Hoskins completed his work
at the university last summer, but
will receive his diploma with the
192S class next Monday.
Ctierrians to Drill
The Salem Cherrians will hold
a drill tonight at 7 p. m. at the
corner ot Ferry and cottage
streets, a block south of the Elks
lodge, according to announcement
made last night. The drill is one
it several planned preparatory to1
going to Portland for the Rose
Festival Jane 14.
Dan Sehreiber. Willamette '26
is visiting his parents in Salem.
His brother Laurence, who was
manager of the men's glee club
this season, is a member of the
present graduating class.
Bruce White, superintendent of
schools at Mossy Rock, Wash., is
visiting in Salem and will be here
until after commencement at Wil
lamette university, bis brother Os
car being a member of the grad
uating class. Bruce White was
graduated at Willamette in 19 23.
TO TELL ITALY OF
Dr. Elizabeth Matthews and
sister Amanda, Mr. and Mrs. By
ron Wells and two little sons of
Shaw, and Edna Garfield motored
Sunday to Silver Creek Falls. En
route they visited the sixty-acre
"Wonderland strawberry Ranch"
owned by J. W. Phillips. A hund
red and twenty-five pickers are
employed in harvesting the crop.
which yields three tons per acre,
aad is marketed at a Salem plant.
Dr. Matthews, whose horn is at
Sorrento. Italy, Is much Interest
ed la the Oregon product, aad
may write an article apon it for aa
AMERICAN GIRL WINGS
TOWARD EUB0PE TODAY
(CeatiatMtl fN yog 1.)
eeed all will be well."
Girl Very SQgVt
Her sllghtness of build was ec
centmated by the tight fitting
brown knickers aad high laced
boots she wore when she stepped
A late 1927 Oakland Coupe
equipped with bumpers, snub
bers. spot light, dash moto
meter, 85 new rubber and a
car that Is like new in every
way is real value at $835 -OO.
"I be Ur-use That service ttata"
from the plane here this after
noon. Her close cut light hair,
was tousled by the wind for she
wore no hat.
The fliers themselves have said
little about theiT plans, other than
that ther expected to take the
first favorable moment for their
itart for the other side and that
they will land in any convenient
port in England with Southamp
ton as the most probable. Wilmer
Stultz. who was the first pilot of
the late Mrs. ranees W. Grayson
and who Is known as an expert
with heavy planes, is also his own
navigator and radio operator.
Each of his companions, he
said, was qualified to relieve him
at the stick for brief intervals nec
essary for observation or com
I-atam Racks Flight
George Palmer Putnam, New
York publisher, represents the
Mechanical Science corporation
which is backing the endeavor. The
plane was purchased from Com
mander Richard E. Byrd and Put
nam said, that avlator'6 extensive
experience had been drawn on to
the limit to make the venture as
safe and scientific as human
Besides the fact the Friendship
is the first plane to make the
transoceanic attempts equipped
with both the safety factors of
three motors and of pontoons. Mr.
Putnam pointed out that two ra
dio sets were carried which should
enable communication to be main
tained with ships even should the
plane be forced to alight on the
Tne call letters of the plane
was MWOX" and its sending radi
us in the air is estimated at 1,000
miles. Pilot Stultx said that he did
not intend to keep up continous
communications while in flight.
Weather Report Favorable
NEW YORK, June 4. (AP).
With weather reports from Lon
don and Newfoundland indicating
excellent flying conditions across
the north Atlantic, George Pal
mer Putman said tonight that the
departure ot the tri-motored Fok
ker monoplane "Friendship" from
Trepassey for England might be
Lieufenant R. E. P. Elmer, a
class mate of Commander Byrd,
who had charge of the technical
preparations for the flight, re
ceived a message from Wallace
Battison of Cambridge. Mass..
who is In constant touch with the
flyers by wireless, saying that
"weather east of Cape Race Is fair
with southwest winds shifting to
northwest and a smooth eea."
Lieutenant Elmer said that no
special effort was made to con
ceal the preparations for the
"We worked daily In the open,"
trs. We made extensive and fre
he said, "with crowds of onlook
quent tests and when anyone in
quired about our plans we replied
that the plane was being equip
ped to take a long flight."
Refusing Xot Completed
ST. JOHNS. N. F.. June 4.
(AP). The task of refueling the
three motored Fokker plane.
Friendship, in which Mie Amelia
Earhart of Medford. Mass., and
two companions are attempting a
trans-Atlantic flight, was not com
pleted tonight Pilot Wilmer
Stults suspended work at sun
down, but it will be resumed at
Because of the favorable weath
er conditions now prevailing the
flyers are making every efort to
get an early start. Reports re
ceived here tonight from Trepas
sey said that it was expected that
the plane would take off tomor
row for Southampton or some
other English port.
STATE STREET BRIDGE
COST ONLY $100 MORE
(Continual froas P 1)
the present city dump to the fair
board. The land is to bo given to
the fair board without coat, pro-1
riding that the tract be cleaned:
up, aad providing farther that in
case at any time it Is aot ased for
state fair purposes. It Is to revert
to the city. The fair board will
agree to establish aa entrance to
the state fair at that point.
LET NURSES' CONTRACTS
The Swope-Rice Coaatractloa
company of Portland Monday re
ceived 'the contract tor the gen
eral construction of the sew
nurses' home at the Oregoa state
hospital here. The bid of the
f laas ef
Swope-Riee company was $73,289
The L. C. In man company of
Salem received the eontract for
the heating and plumbing at $12,
189. while the Dimitre electrical
company of Portland received the
electrical contract at $4300.
The contracts provide that the
structure shall be completed and
in readiness for occupancy by Oc
tober 1. The cost of the building
inclading furnishings, will be
The structure will be three
stories high and upon completion
will release approximately 120
beds in the main hospital for pa
tients. Money necessary for the
construction of the nurses' home
was appropriated by the last leg
telatare. FIJI ISLANDERS TAKE
DAY TO CELEBRATE
(Continl from pJ 1.)
Southern Cross passed over Ova
laa straits, separating the two
chief islands of Flj?. Twenty min
ute later the roar of her motors
was heard by the waiting erowds
in Albert Park, and a few min
utes later the great plane was seen
coming over the bills east of Suva
at an altitude of 400 feet.
- Landing Field Viewed
The Southern Cross circled the
park at a speed of (0 miles an
hoar, whirled out to Suva harbor,
and then banking beaatifally,
came down over the shore line
and entered the park at the south
west corner. Across the park it
rolled on its wheels, traversing
rhe diagonal runway prepared for
it. and stopping on the eastern
side ot the park.
The first to climb from the
fuselage was Ulm. closely follow
3d by the others. They were offi
cially welcomed by Governor Hut
4on, Colonial Secretary Seymour
ind Mrs. Seymour, the mayor and
others. An old comrade in arms
named Fenton warmly grasped the
band of Kingsford-Smkh.
Crowds Break Restraint
And then the crowds that had
been kept outside the bounds of
the park to afford a safe landing
could be denied no longer. They
jroke the cordon of police, and
.ushed toward machine and fliers.
With great difficulty, they were
ept at sufficient distance to pre
vent accident to the plane and to
iave jostling of weary men.
Photographs were taken, and
then the mayor escorted the air
men to the Grand Pacific hotel
The landing was effected in
clear weather, in contrast with
.he black clouds that had troubled
the fliers in the middle of their
long journey. Excitement was
shown by the natives, but arrange
ments had been perfected to hold
.hem in check. Doctors and ambu
lances were not needed, as the
gronnd was strictly patrolled by
members of the Fiji defense force
jlub and defense force platoon.
LOGANS SELLING AFTER
GESTURE TO FORM POOL
(Con tinned fron pie 1.)
which one could easily get up an
argument. A canner who ought
to be pretty well posted said yes
terday that the crop will not be
much If any below that of last
year. The yield per acre, he said,
will not be as large. But he said
the acreage is larger.
As Statesman readers know, the
crop of last year for the Salem
district was 12.000,000 pounds.
That was three times the tonnage
of the year before.
Bits Fox Breakfast I
Southern Croes got across
And broke a world record.
"Everybody works but father
and he works too. If he wants to
The Salem Y free employment
office sent 151 men to work last
week; and had applications for
305. More than two jobs for each
man. And 65 women were sent
out. and 129 applied for. Two
jobs for each woman, too. Going
stronger this week. Yesterday. 78
people were sent out to jobs.
The Slogan editor is going tc
attempt to prove, next Sunday,
that we have the cheapest land in
riWE TOSIC iJiii, Uhm. W I.
turn yar glasses asiat braakaga.
Thompeoa-Glatseh Optical Co.
119 M. Oeaai'l St.
We board Dogs at
aad Pacific Highway
CUT FLOWERS, PLANTS
GOLD FISH BIRDS
CL F. BBBTSADfT
Teleaaone St ill State ft.
VIBBERT & TODD
Tel. Sir J
388 N. Com'l. St.
the world in the Salem district, in
a civilized country, with paved
highways, good schools, etc. That
is, cheapest compared with pot en-,
tial production. That Is, no where'
else can you buy lands for as little
money that will pay such big'
money if properly put to use. The
Slogan man believes this is true.
He wants your help to prove that
It is true.
There are more opportunities
today than there are men capable
of grasping them.
There is no surer way of mak
ing a friend of a man than to dis
like the same folks he dislikes.
The superior intelligence of civ
ilised man is proven by the infer
ior man whom he elects to govern
Good fishing resort3 are numer
ous, but unfortunately most of
v m nt tVia tnrl t ht (ha fish-
ii rz iu cr j . . I www . i
tng is only good just before you;
get there and just after you leave.
It having come to pass that the
rich man can't obtain a seat in the
tenate and it Is equally impossible
for a poor man to be elected sen
ator, perhaps it might be just as
well to abandon the senate. Ex
change. TWO LOSE LIVES, BOY
OF FOURTEEN IS SAVED
(Cttati fraa pr 1.)
beach at the time. Pulmotors
were rushed from Tillamook and
used for several hours futilely up
on the two men. ,
Families of both the men wit
nessed the accident Dupper and
his wife and children had Jus:
come to Oregon from Colorado
and were spending their first day
at the beaeh.
Mr. Skubovius. well known lo
cal carpenter living at 1237 Mari
on, and had recently been working
on the new Weatherby building ir
Portland. He came here five
years ago from Canada and wa
affiliated with the Seventh Day
The bodies, now t the Salem
mortuary, were brought here Sun
day evening by P. F. Kilian. Mr.
Dupper's remains will be shipped
The Salem man is survived by
his widow; one son, Reuben; four
daughters. Lillian. Elsie and Beat
rice in the public schools and HeU
en; his mother, Anne Skubovius.
Besides his widow. Mr. Dupper
leaves a small daughter, Ethel
and four brothers, in Colorado,
and five sisters.
Owner leaving; mnst Hell cosy
four room cottage At 2A5 S.
23rd St. Corner lot with gar
ace, on paved street, A very de
sirable bwv, for home or in
vestment. Only S2SOO with
9350 down, or will take car a
part paymeait. Phone 1882 or
754; will call for you. Brokers
MTE 7: SO P.
F. X. WOODRY'S
1810 N. Summer St.
1 oak aad lrther dnofold, 1
oak extension table, O dining
chairs, 3 Annlnster rags,
9x12, extra good; electric
washer, like new; new sets
of dishes, new Simmons
beds, new Sintsaows coil
spriaga, new all wood aant
tresses, wsed beds,, springs
and Mattresses, 1 large
kitcbea cabinet, 9 , largo
dresser a. rockers nil stylos,
lO llmislnss rags, all ssssss
linolewsa by the yard, 1 good
teat, 1 good baby carriage, 1
small phonograph, aad rec
ords, tools, breosas, boiler,
ateasila, wisest! earns bo
SO gal. bouse paint, all col
Paid la Used Pamltr0
Bill I Or!
WED. MTE 7: SO P. M.
Standard Six Sedan $1250
Buick Brougham $1300
Buick Coupe . $ 975
Buick Coach $ 985
Buick Sedan ..$ 695
Buick Touring $ 400
Paige Coach $ 745
Oldsmobile Coach $ 800
WfflyKnight Sedan $ 750
Willys-Knight : Sedan $ 400
Studebaker Light 6 Coupe $ 345
Dodge Screen Delivery 250
OTTO J. WILSON
At Neskowin, Oregon, on June
3, Edwin Skubovius at the age of
4 3 years. Survived by his wife
Selma, by one son, Reuben and
four daughters. Lillian, Elsie. Be
atrice and Helen, likewise by his
mother Anna, all of Salem, Ore
gon. The remains are in care ot
the Salem Mortuary and announce
ment of the funeral at a later
At Neskowin. Oregon, on June
3. Daniel Dupper. at the age of
28 years. Survived by his widow.
Flora and one daughter, Kthel;
four brothers and five sisters, all
of Colorado. The remains are in
care of the Salem Mortuary. Oth
er announcements will follow.
Frank G. Clark died at a local
hospital June 4. aged 73. He was a
resident of West Salem and a
member of the Masonic and I. O.
O. F. lodges in Corvallis. Child
ren surviving are Robert A., Don
ald and Mrs. Resale Peterson of
Salem; Mrs. Florence Blackerby
of Portland and Mrs. Laura GUk
son of Carson, Wash. Funeral ser
vices will be held at the Clougb
Huston chapel Wednesday morn
ing. at 10:30 o'clock. Rev. Cannell
will officiate, and the I. O. O. F.
lodge will be in charge. Inter
ment will be at Corvallis, with the
Masonic lodge conducting grave
In this city, Monday, June 4,
Oliver Newton, age 75 years; fath-i
er of Mrs. D. A. Coffman of Port-!
land. Announcement of funeral'
later by Rigdon & Son. Funeral'
services will be seio Wednesday i
it 10 a. m. at the Belle Pass!
cemetery In Woooourn. ftigdonj
and Son In charge.
In this city, Sunday, June 3,
Myrtle May Baker, age 3 7 years.
wife of Geo. David Baker, mother
DR. AGNES LEWIS
The Lewis Osteopaths
Special Foot Technique
407 Oregon Bldg. Phone 2550
LADD & BUSH, Bankers
General Banking Business
Office Hours from 10 a. m. to 3 p. aa.
Lrmr aad Short Distant Hsolinf
Public and Private Storage
GRAIN, FEED and SEED
Free PeUTery U anjr part of Lao citf,
. QUOTATIONS ON APPLICATION
Fanners Warehouse r
. PAUL TRACLIO, Prop,
Dar Telephone 23 Ntekt Telephone 126717 ;
of Mrs. Mildred L. Mallory, aad
Elbert F. Baker of Salem, daugh
ter of Mr. aad Mrs. John B. Boyer
of Turner: sister of Floyd F. and
Geo. T. Boyer or Turner. Funeral
services will be held Tuesday.
June 6, at 10 a. m. from the Rig
don mortuary. Interment In Moun
tain View cemetery at Oregon City.
At the residence. 164 5 Mill
street. Sunday. June S, Ruth
Rather Youngblood, age S3 years,
wife of Alfred Youngblood; moth
er of Alfred William and Aleine
Ruth YoungblooJ noth of Salem:
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William
LeMeres of North Dakota; sister
of Mrs. Opal Halverson of Klldeer.
N. D., Jay LeMeres of C.olva, N.
D.. Vane LaMeres and Glen La
Meres both of Dickenson, N. IV
Announcement of funeral later by
Higdon & Son.
MT. CREST ABBEY
LLOYD T. ItIGIK)N. Mngr.
rerfect Funeral Service
licensed Lady Mortician
770 Cbnr.eketa 8 trees
Webb's Funeral Parlors
DR. HENRY LEWIS