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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 14, 1928)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE M. 1923
Local News Briefs
Leavee On Vacation
Miss Estell Wlnans, secretary
of the Willamette Auto Supply
company. In company with Mis
Ada Todd of Tacoma, has left for
Brietenbush springs to spend her
MacDoaald to New York
- Reynold J. Mae Donald, son of
R. N. Mac Donald of Salem, ha;
gone to Buffalo, New York, to
spend the summer with his poth
er. MacDonald was one ofthe
star pitchers on the University of
Oregon nine this spring.
Beginners Enrolled Now
For free piano lessons, class
starting June 18. nnder Mrs. Mol
lle Styles. . Register at Sherman
Clay and Company. 130 South
Amy MeKa Tonight
Meetings for this evening and
Saturday erenlng hare been an
nounced by the SalTatlon Army at
the Army hall, 241 State street
Captain and Mrs. Karl Williams
re in charge. A cornet solo by
Mr. Grares and snappy singing by
the Hallelujah Salvationists are
Included in the programs. A gen
eral inrltation to attend is extend
ed to the public.
June 17th Is Father's Day
Remember Dad with a suitable
greeting and gift. Tou will find
them at the Atlas Book Store.
eUptlst Women Meet
The Women's Missionary so
ciety of the local Baptist mission
will bold Its monthly meeting at
2;30.iu.m. Friday at the residence
" of Mrs. Harry Harms, 110 North
Sale at Giese-Powers.
Former Resident Visits
D. E. Fletcher, who left Salem
four years ago to make his home
in Klamath Falls, arrived here
yesterday and is registered at the
Marion hotel. Mr. Fletcher was
accompanied here by Z. S. Robert
son of Klamath , Falls.
W. O. W. To Meet
Memorial exercises will be held
by the Woodmen of the World at
Fraternal Temple here at 8 p. m.
Friday, it was announced last
Henry Xeimani Qnits
The Marion couaty court yester
day received the formal resigna
tion of Henry L. Nieman as road
patrolman in District 44. He has
occupied thai position since Jan
nary 1, Id 25. He - recommends
the appointment of William Schot-
j6roefer to take his place.
Special This Week
Washing $1.50; greasing $1.00
Salem Super Service Station. High
add Ferry streets. ' '
Grimes Have So;
A son was born Sunday to Mr.
and Mrs. Orval Grimes of Salem.
Mother and child are at the Bun
galow Maternity hospital.
Had Four Tears Experience
Mrs. Alma R. McCallister. elect
ed teacher of mathematics at Par
r!ah junior high Tuesday, has had
four years' of teaching experience
in Marion county instead of two,
as was announced following her
election. Mrs. McCallister is a
graduate cf Willamette unirersity
and has a diploma from the Ore
gon Normal school, receiving her
degree there in 1926.
A La Carte Service
In dining room Marion Hotel.
Attend Brotherhood Meeting
Between 60 and 75 men from
the Salem Methodist churches
were in Silverten last night in at
tendance at the district meeting
of the men's brotherhood.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shirley of
this city are parents of a eon
bom Saturday at the Bungalow
Maternity hospital. Mr. and Mrs.
Miles Edwards of the Fairgrounds
road are also rejoicing at the
birth of a daughter Friday.
Special This Week. Washing
$1.5 ; greasing $1.00. Salem
Super Service SUtion, High and
Have Baby Son
'Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Wirgles-J
worth of this city are the proud
parents ot a baby son, reports the
Bungalow Maternity hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Kirsl of Al
reg'atered at the Senator.
Sale at Giese-Powers.
Charles H. Raymond of Salem
this week moving his family to
"Schilling farm near Independ
ence which he recently - bought,
Mr. Raymond, who has been do
ing day work here win go into
eythe dairy and poultry business on
the new place, which he bought
through A. C Bohrastedtv local
HIghbergers Bare Baby
A baby girl was born at the
Banzalov Maternity hospital to
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Highberger of
May Had Eugene Parade
An Invitation will be extended
to Commanding General George.
A. White of this city to act as
grand marshal of the industrial
parade to be held in Eugene July
4, according to newspapers ot that
city. Jack Magladry. who direct
ed the Trail to Rail celebration
there two years ago, is chairman
of the parade committee.
Paper Man Visits
L. L. Leadbetter of Portland 1
in town on business connected
with the Oregon pulp and paper
Sale at Giese-Powers.
Few Diseases II
There were five cases of scarlet
fever, three of tuberculosis and
one of pneumonia in Marlon
county for the week ending June
9, according to the report ot com
municable diseases to the state de
partment of health. Chickenpox
was the most prevalent disease in
the state, with 41 cases for the
week, measles next with 31 and
spox third with 27.
On Christian Science by Judge
Frederick C. Hill. C. S., member
of The Board of Lectureship of
The Mother Church. The First
Church of Christ, Scientist in Bos
ton. Mass., Friday at 8 p. m., in
church auditorium. Chemeketa
and Liberty Sts.
To Work Near Cascadia
E. C. Dieffenbach, of Salem,
Junior In mechanical engineering
at O.S.C.. has accepted a position
at Cascadia. Oregon, for the sum
mer, with the bureau ot public
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn N. Olmsted
of McMinnville were Salem visi
Wedding Gifts In All Their
Glory are here for your selec
tion. A gift In a Pomeroy &
Keene box is like the mark of
"sterling" on silver, it identifies
Salt to Quiet Title
Viola Dixson and others yester
day brought suit in 'circuit court
against Laura A. Gordon-Crawford
and a large number- of others
to quiet title to a piece of real
property in Marion county.
Service Station Ilanned
Al J. Rousseau took out a per
mit Wednesday for construction
of a super service station at 39C
North Church street, at a cost of
And flying instruction. Pacific
Airplane Service of Salem.
Coins; to Calgary, Canada
By auto, could take 2 persona
along as companions. R. 8, Box
258, Salem, J. L. Wagner.
College President Here
President Todd of the College
of Puget Sound was a visitor in
Salem Wednesday and was r
guest at the Rotary club lunch
Sale at Giese-Powers.
Stein er Honored
Dr. R. E. Lee Steiner, retiring
president or the Salem Rotary
club, was presented a gold Ro
tary International e'mblem on
Wednesday as he was presiding
for the last time, by the member?
of the club. T. B. Kay made the
presentation. William McGilch
rist. Jr., is the new president who
took over the gavel Wednesday.
Harold Cook Appeal
Harold Cook yesterday filed no
tice of appeal to the state supreme
court in the case of his claim
against the estate of the late Dr.
E. E. Fisher. His claim was ori
ginally disallowed by the Marion
county court, this ruling being
sustained .subsequently by Circui
Judge L. Ha McMahan. Cook's
appeal is from Judge McMahan's
G. 0. P. PLATFORM LEAVES
EQUALIZATION FEE OUT
( Continued frvm paf 1.)
bill in the platform would be car
ried to the floor of the convention
He said that a minority report
would be prepared, probably em
bodying the so-called Murphy
plank which includes the equalis
ation fee, and added that the 15
members of the committee who
had. voted against the agricultural
plank adopted would carry the
battle before the convention.
Norbeck expressed doubt that
the prohibition enforcement plank
would lead to a fight on the floor,
repeating -Borah's assertion that
only four or five had voted
against It in the committee.
As approved the plank dealing
with farm relief embodies not ref
erence to the equalization fee pro
visions of the twice vetoed Mc-
Nary-Haugea bUl. while the plank
on prohibition declares for 'speci
fic enforcement ot the 18 th
These two Questions nroved the
big obstacles encountered by the
committee in its long cessions and
supporters of the equalisation fee
pridciple announced that
nronosed to carry their tight to
h. convention floor for final de -
J It Is not expected the probibi-
(In !))) H)
. 0B L
: says .'.
We have an early 1922 Maxwell
touring, well equipped has
85 new rubber, top. curtains,
finish and motor in Al condition-
The Ucaoe That Service) Baltt
Uon battle will be continued In
the convention, except In connec
tion with a minority report which
was drafted by Senator La Vol
lette of Wisconsin and rejected by
the resolutions committee Just be
The farm relief plank, omit
ting reference to the tee princi
ple, was approved by a vote ot 35
to 15. It declares that the agri
cultural industry is faced with a.i
serious condition, that the trou
ble lies chiefly in the disposition
of crop surpluses and their mar
keting and pledges the republican
party to devise ways and means
of remedying this situation. The
vote on Borah dry plank was
taken on a viva voce ballot. Senator-elect
Tare of Pennsylvania,
announced that he did not propose
to lead a fight in the convention
against 'the Borah proposal.
All of the other platform
planks, dealing with the multi
tude of activities in which the fed
eral government is concerned.
were approved practically without
change ae submitted by the sub
committee. Members said that
most of the changes effected were
of a clerical nature.
In approving the platform, the
committee brought to a close
nearly 36 hours of continuous ses
sion of the sub-committee and the
full committee. The committee
first went into session at 3 p. m..
Tuesday and after several hours of
public bearinge appointed a sub
committee of 15 members. The
latter body, except for a recess of
about four hours, sat continuous
ly until 4 p. m. today when the
full committee again reassembled
to pass upon its work.
After adjournment tonight Sen
ator Smoot of Utah, chairman of
the committee, promised newspa
per correspondents the roll call
vote on the farm relief plank, but
a search by committee clerks fail
ed to disclose this ballot.
Such leaders of the wet forces
as Dr. Nicnoias Murray ouim,
president of the Columbia uni
versity, and former Senator James
W. Wadsworth, Jr.. of New York,
took strong exception to the pro
vision in the Borah plank calling
the eighteenth amendment by
name., They objected to such a
declaration because it would place
the party on, record as endorsing
a particular amendment to the
constitution as above all others.
Soon after the entire commit
tee went into session, former Sen
ator Wadsworth appeared on the
scene and summoned Senator
elect Vare of Pensylvanla. another
wet leader and member of the res
olutions committee to whom he
gave a wet plank with a request
that a fight for its adoption be
made. It called for modification
of the Volstead act.
Informed that the plank as
agreed to by the sub-committee
nntinl a direct reference to
the eighteenth amendment. Dr.
Butler stated that If this should
be approved he would carry the
wet and dry fight to the floor of
the convention after the platform
had been submitted.
A similar threat was made by
proponents of a plank endowing
the principles of the McNary
Haugen bill if their views should
not be met by the resolutions
committee. The farm forces in
the platform making body were
augmented late in the day by Sen
ator Norbeck, of South Dakota
who stated that he was prepared
for a loag finish fight.
Prediction that the fight over
the relief plank would be trans
ferred from the resolutions com
mittee to the floor ot the conven
tion was made late in. the day by
Borah declared that the differ
ences of opinion "ought to be set
tled In open convention in the
face of the world."
"It has now come to a test of
loyalty to agriculture of whether
one is for the equalization tee or
against it,, he said.
accept the farmers' plank if
they will strike out the provision
for the equalization fee."
i i Members ot the committee said
that the tentative draft made by
the sub-committee has been ap
proved down to the agricultural
plank. This still left to come the
fight over the prohibition enforce
Earl C. Smith, the Illinois mem
ber of the committee, started
preparation of the minority re
port and a proposed substitute
farm relief plank, embodying the
equalization fee principle, imme
diately after the committee ad
journed. He said:
"The unwillingness ot party
leaders on the resolutions commit
tee to support a plank which sets
forth specifically the provisions
by which crop surpluses can be
properly and effectively controlled
make necessary carrying the tight
for an adequate farm plank to the
floor of the convention. The
termers are demanding a pledge
specifically setting forth the- man
ner in which they may secure
economic eawMf. U our hope
that the convention will meet this
WORLD'S BEST TO PLAY IN NATIONAL OPEN
III -)?;. ArtST
j arL "I
j GREEM I Uf' k
K;l -"V r- f TOMMY 1
ft II 1 ARMOUR
,"4 SS2 L & v, Defending
Old feuds of the links will be revived during the 1928 National Open in Chicago. June 21-23.
And Great Britain will Join with Australia In giving the competition an international flavor. Bob
by Jones, Walter Hagen, Gene Saraien and Chick Evans will be there and eo will Archie Compston,
Britain's young star, who recently defeated Hagen in a one-sided match overseas. The favorites
have not been listed as yet. Tommy. Armour who beat Harry Cooper in the 1927 playoff at Oak
mont, is given the customary outside chance to rpeat.
Operation of Charles Maxwell's
barbecue restaurant on North Cap
itol street at the edge of the Hol
lywood business district, will not
be contested at least until after
next Monday's meeting Qf the city
council, it was indicated Wednes
day. The place has been in opera
tion since Sunday.
Hollywood people who oppose
the restaurant are waiting to see
what the council will do about it;
but whether the city fathers pass
the ordinance calling for a change
of zone or not, these folk do not
plan to permit the place to be op
erated without a fight.
The council adopted the zoning
commission's recommendation to
change the zone, but declined to
pass the ordinance under suspen
sion of the rules. It comes up for
final disposal next Monday.
Radio Station Set Up
At Point Barrow, Alaska
SEATTLE, June 13. (AP).
The northermost radio station in
the world, at Point Barrow, Alas
ka, flashed its first message to
the world outside at 4:17 p. m.,
today, 54 hours after the equip
ment was started from Seward,
the United States army signal
corps office here announced.
The station was in charge of
Private Richard Heiser, the radio
operator who flew with Pilot Matt
Nieminen to the relief of the film
party which was lost later in May.
The equipment left Seward by
train, and at Anchorage was load
ed into Nieminen's plane. The pi
lot flew 1200 miles to Barrow
Secretary of Lumber
Group Held Embezzler
SEATTLE. June 13. (AP).
Robert B. Allen, former secretary
manager of the West Coast Lum
bermen's association, was charged
today with "grand larceny by em
bezzlement" In justice court here.
The criminal charges today fol
lowed close upon civil action
brought yesterday, demanding an
accounting of $30,000 in bonds,
which it was alleged he failed to
turn over to his successor at the
time ot bin-leaving tbe position
Predict Good Weather
For Atlantic Fligts
NEW YORK, June 13. (AP)
Good flying weather off New
foundland tomorrow was predict
ed by Dr. James H. Kimball, me
teorolor' ' for the United States
weather bureau tonight.
Dr. Kimball has been furnish
ing weather reports for Miss
Mabel Boll and Mis3 Amelia Ear-;
hart, whose planes are in
foundland awaiting favorable con-Jral
ditlon to start transatlantic flights.!
If the fliers hop orf tomorrow,!
he said, they will have fresh west
meridian has been passed, how-
ever, the winds will veer to the
. .. . . .
east ana oaa weamer wouia ov en- . - . . - -
countered off the Irish coast, he lng at ta ot
said. Tomorrow at Newfoundland . ... . .
the sky will be partly overcast.' ' f"1" dmlt th iJ0
becoming overcast la mldocean. n what .causes sleep. They
Rain may be expected with la- lht tT a small dose of the
creasing treuency east pt the 3tk4Cn,re"ioiul1 Record. Unloa Re-
Coveraer Al Smith of New York
has etartee a statewide surrey ot
the "needs of the unemployed."
Shucks Al! What the unemploy
ed need is a job. lt doesn't take
a survey to find that out.- En
gene 'RssiaUr. :': r ; mmm.t, .
Oregon Delegation Considers
Requesting Release From
BY M. E. BARKER
Associated Press Staff Writer
KANSAS CITY, June 13. (AP)
Indications were seen here to
night that the name of John H.
Hall of Portland, Oregon's acn-
didate for vice president, may not
be presented to the republican na
The Oregon delegation, solidly
or the Hoover program, and ap
parently willing to line up behind
the candidate acceptable to Hoo
ver leaders for vice president, find
in their way their primary instruc
tions to support Hall for second
place on the ticket.
In view of the fact that he was
a candidate only because he per
mitted his name to be used to fore
stall tbe vice presidential prefer
?nce vote of the state republl-
:ans going to some unavailable
candidate by default, the possi
bility was seen that he might see
fit to release the Oregon delega
tion from its obligation to vote at
least one ballot for him, and per
mit them to line up from the start
with other Hoover states on the
vice presidential selection.
Arrangements have been made
for William A. Carter, Portland at
torney, to place Hall's name in
nomination before tbe convention
is Oregon's candidate. As far as
is known, this plan will be adher
ed to, and the state's first ballot
will be cast for him unless he
waives the honor and so instructs
.he Oregon delegation.
Hall entered the race, Oregon
lelegation leaders explained, pri
marily to keep the state's vice pres-
.dential vote from being given to
William Grant Webster, who filed
for the place in the past foifr pres
idential years. In 1912 he won the
Oregon vice presidential vote, and
the delegation was forced under
the law to support him for one bal
lot. Webster ii not an Oregon man.
Sentiment on the rice presiden
tial policy among Oregon delegates
tonight appeared rather definitely
Centered around Vice President
Dawes. Some sentiment was ex
pressed tor Haqford MacNider or
Charles R. Harbord, if their can
didacies are strongly advanced and
acceptable to Hoover leaders. Sen
ator Moses of New Hampshire was
mentioned as a candidate who
might expect favorable considera
tion at the hands of the Oregon
lelegation if Dawes proved un
The principal concern in the
minds of the delegates seemed to
be to find a strong running- mate
New-Uvallabls foP h5aa.
)fl,.Hnn .,. w
MRS. PAJfKHURST DIES
I nvnnur t sn i
Mr, ' A ..
.suffragette leader, died this morn
Wttfceut orattoa t leas ef
h v DK. SULBSHALL :
? A SSSVOrejea SUa. ;,
HALL MAY BE ASKEE
TO WITHDRAW NiME
V : - S.r, kt-t,
WILL RETAIN JOB
Directors Elected in Opposi
tion to John D. Rockefel
CHICAGO, June 13. (AP)
The- Herald and Examiner will say
tomorrow that with the election
of two new directors of the Stan
dard Oil company of Indiana, Col
onel Robert W. Stewart "has re
tained control of the corporation
despite John D. Rockefeller, Jr's.
efforts to oust him because of his
implication in the oil scandal in
quiry." The new directors are L. L. Ste
vens, 'general attorney for the cor
poration and Colonel Stewart'f
personal representative at his trial
in Washington; and C. J. Barkdull.
who has been serving as treasurer
during the Stewart administra
tion. Their election, the newspapei
will say, "virtually assures Colonel
Stewart that he has the confidence
of the board of directors andthat
he will remain as chairman." Tnt
leraid ana examiner quotes an
unnamed official of the company
Yes, Dawes Has Much to
Say About His Canine
CHICAGO, June 13. (AP)
Vice President Charles G. Dawes
talked freely today about his re
cently acquired Chow dog, Chung
Cornered by a reported where he
could not escape in a barber
chair, the vice president refused
to talk about the Kansas City con
vention, although he indicated his
interest by announcing he expect
ed to listen to some of today's ses
sion over the radio. Tbe rest of
the interview was spent in a dis
cussion of the merits of the Chow.
WINS OX FOUL
OAKLAND, Cal.. June 13.
(AP) Pete Meyer, 148 hard-pun
ching youngster of San Francisco
won a foul over young Harry Wills
142. San Diego negro, in the sec
ond round of their 10-round boat
in Oakland auditorium tonight.
ABOUT LOCAL OR EASTERN
Ciegon Electric Ry.h
Willamette Valley Line beaT
FIXE TORI1 roAdiag teaaaa. Wa la
aara ycor glaaaaa am ta.i breakafa,
Thompson-Glatsch Optical Co.
110 N. Coon'l it.
We board Dogs at
and Pacific Highway
Rewound and Repaired, Me
er Used Motor
VIBBERT & TODD
fat Seath Hig ' Tel. Sltl
DI M VOTES
Entire Delegation of
Takes Stand for Commerce
CONVENTION HALL. KAN
SAS CITY. June 13 (AP) The
stampede to Hoover assumed high
proportions tonight when tbe
New York delegation decided to
cast its 90 votes for him on tha
first ballot, to swell tbe already
decisive margin which he received.
when the Pennsylvanians decided
to join his forces.
Just before the convention met
in its first night session rhe New
Yorkers held a caucas which voted
overwhelmingly in favor ot the
commerce secretary s canaiaacy
but the accretions were not need
ed to make the. Hoover caucas a
Tbe purpose ot the night ses
sion was to receive the platform
but before the delegates began
coming in it was evident that the
fight over farm relief plank in
the resolutions committee would
make it impossible to submit that
document before tomorrow.
It was the first opportunity for
many of the Kansas City folks to
view tbe big show and they began
filling the galleries thirty minutes
before the time set tor Chairman
Chairman Moses to call the meet
ing to order.
Mark L. Requa. California
Hoover man. proposed adjourn
ment until 10 o'clock tomorrow
morning and his motion was car
ried with a whoop from a hand
ful of delegattes present at ex
actly 7:27 p. m.. central standard
time. The session lasted, official
ly, about one minute.
The galleries roared a stentor
ian "no" to the adjournment mo
tion, but they had to go home-
without seeing the convention in
extended session. Delegates leav
ing the hall had difficulty getting
through the door because of the
Tne New Yora delegation at a
caucas tonight decided to cast its
90 votes for Herbert Hoover on
the first ballot.
On the first ballot in a secret
aucas meeting, the delegation
saye 77 votes for Hoover with the
James W. aWdsworth, former
senator from New York, who was
-ne of those casting a vote against
Hoover, then moved that the dele
gation vote unanimously for
Hoover on the first ballot and this
motion carried by unanimous
MONOPLANE CAN'T RISE
Friendship Still Having Grett Dif
ficulty in Starting
TREPASSEY, N. F.. June IS. -
(AP) The monoplane Friend'
ship, in which Miss Amelia Ear
hart plans to fly to England re
mained tonight In Trepassey har-l
bor after a day of unsuccessful
attempts to get Into the air. Even!
after the crew had unloaded a!
large quaitity of fuel the plane re-J
fused to rise, and postponement' of
Notice Prices For lO Days
No. 1 Kriptoek Lensi $8.00; Ho. 1
Baadtaf Len $3 to $4; No. 1
Frtmes S3 to $4.
Ubmi Dnpli-ated. All Work Guar
anteed. Bring This Ad.
Dr. A. C. Katon,
BOOTi 8 265 V. Com'l St.
CUT FLOWERS, PLANTS
GOLD FISH, BIRDS
O. F. BRETTHACrT
Telephone s0 11 SU Bt.
ILadD & IBUCH, DanlicirG
' : Established 1868
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
Office Hours from 10 a. m. to 3 p. m.
LONG AND SHORT DISTANCE HAULING
PUBLIC AND PRIVATE STORAGE
FEED and SEED
Free Delirery to any part of the city
Quotations on Application
PAUL TRAGLIO. Prop.
Day Telephone 28 , Nfcht Telephone 1267-W
the start was decided em when
minor engine trouble developed.
Tonight Miss Earhart, who ha"
grown more impatient as delay
piled on delay, said that she be
lieved the Friendship with It -lighter
load, would get away for
the transatlantic hOD at dayllrb'
Pilot Wilmer Stulti and Lor
Gordon, mechanic, said the plane
would be ready at that time
Weather conditions here contin
lied favorable tonight.
Two efforts were made to lift
the Friendship into the air with
her full load. When these failed
200 gallons of gasoline were taken
off and four more attempts were
made, all equally unsuccessful.
The plane now carries 700 gal
lons. Ill TAX NIL
LONDON (AP) Radium pro
bably the most expensive material
in the world, is to be cheaper for
British hospitals, as a result of a
decision by the British treasury
The 33 1-3 tax on radium is to
e removed. Instead of costing hos
pitals 31.850,000 an ounce, It will
cost them "only" $1,240,000 an
The government's action follows
protests made by British cancer
hospitals to the board of trade,
and by Dr. Graham Little, mem
ber of parliament for London uni
versity. ELD LEWIS WINS
OVER NICK LUTZE
lJs ANGELES. June 13. (AP
Ed "Strangler" Lewis, success
fully defended his world's heavy
weight championship title against
the youthful challenge of Nick
Lutze of Chicago here tonight, for
the second time when he twice
pinned his oponent's shoulders to
the mat in a finish bout.
Clara Bell Morton, aged r8.
widow of Charles E. Morion, died
at Seattle Jine 12. She was a
member of the Methodist church,
and had lived in Salem 17 years
except for the last two years spent
at Ketchikan, Alaska. She is sur
vived by three sisters Mrs. A. L.
Overman and Mrs. Lizzie Roberts
of Seattle and Mrs. Carrie Bock of
California, and a step son, R. ('.
Morton of Salem. Funeral an
nouncement later from the
MT. CREST ABBEY
LLOYD T. RIGDOV. Mngr.
Perfect Funeral Serf lee
Licensed Lady Mortlctea
770 Chemeketa Street
Webb's Funeral Parlors