The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, July 06, 1928, Page 6, Image 6

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dot mm
Baseball Standing!
Bae'to -
Pa a F. ..
Holly'i 8
Seattle ..3
XUaloa 1
Portland 1
.?50j Oakland 1
.7501 Los 0
L Pet.
0 1.000
1 .750
Despite their decisive defeat at! w I. '..
Bend last Sunday, the Salem Sen- iSoatFiVi-b-E
ators will continue In tne wmam- ciBti.. 42 33 .560 Boum
w I, Pet
S8 32 .549
81 89 .451
28 46 .888
2i 4 .818
VP I. Pct.
V. T 54 18 .TSrtjWaih. -
Philad. 44 81 .57'Cfcieafo
St. L 88 37 .50"! Boaten
IeeKd 85 40 .46"! Detroit
W 1, Pet.
88 41 .446
82 42 .432
30 41 .428
29 45 .393
At Lot Aoeel: 8acramento 6; LA
Xngre 1. ,
At Seattle: Miio-n 1; Seattle 3
At Sau Kranciio: Oakland 11; tn
r"ranri"o 7. , ,
At Portland: Hollywood 4; Portland 3.
At Philadelphia: Philadelphia 5. -
ette' Valley league through thejchicr 42 34 .553; Philad.
second nan 01 iue csu.
announced by Manager Leo Ed-i
wards yesterday on his return
from the central Oregon city.
Prospects for financial success
are not bright, but the ball play
ers were all in faTor of going on.
and willing to take their own
chances on its being a money mak
ing Tenture.
Not only will the Senators stay
in the league, but they will have
reinforcements when the second
half opens. One will be Curly . . gtme pyed
Fuller. University of Oregon pitch- i Tf.,terd4r.
er. who is a left hander with a' - " "
penchant for strikeout records.'
The other will be Buck Grayson.;
hard hitting infielder. Both of
these players have been on the Eu-;
Kene roster, but Grayson was re-!
leased this week and Fuller will
be released in time go that he can
sign-up with Salem for the sec
ond half. J
The Senators played much bet
ter ' ball the second and third
games at Bend, principally the re-(AP) Beaten
suit of getting acclimated. At and then by
that, in the first game Bee
of Valley
1 ..
July 5. -
first by Australia
France, America's
and two remaining doubles teams, BUI
Tf,,0cii ,mi tn hats nltniv on Tiirtpn ani Prank liumer anu
the hall, but as the Eagles playern :teorge Lott and John Hennessey,
told them later, it looked as big were swept out of the Wimbledon
as a balloon coming up to the tennis championships today, leav
plate. They just had their hitting only Helen Wills in the singles
togs on. and no pitching in the nd Miss Wills and Hunter in the
world could have stopped them. mixed doubles.
Of course it isn't yet certain Miss Wills may wear her.Wim
that the Ssnators won't be cham- blodon crown another year with
pions the first half. Bend has yet; out further opposition. Senorita
to beat Eugene, and of course if a Elia de Alvarez, her scheduled, op-
Eugene victory is to do them any.p0nent in the finals, is suffering
good, the 1 Senators must
Wendling next Sunday.
beat an attack of laryngitis and will
Innt h phle to nlav tomorrow. It
I she is unable to take the court
EUGENE. July 5. (Special.) sainrdav the American girl will
Eugene will tangle with the Bend wjn Dv default.
nine on the Eugene fairgrounds'. Conquerors of the two Ameri
diamond at 2:30 o clock next bun- ran teams todav. Gerald Patter-
day afternoon. son and jonn Bs Hawkes. who de-
The local team will take a ser- r.,olt Tiidpn and Hunter, and
ious practice
5:30 o'clock.
session tonight, at Henr Cochet and Jacques Brug-
right nr
;sion6 II f
?d to UL
dinner featuring fresh Rain
trout and a program featur-
. i
a series 01 several reeia ui
game pictures Illustrating a lec
ture by Frank Stelmacher, educa
tional director of the Oregon state
game commission, will be essential
parts of the banquet to be given
by the Salem Rod and Gun club
Tuesday evening, July 10, at the
Elks club.
Frank Stelmacher's game pic
tures have already attracted state
wide attention and for the most
part feature Oregon game which
will be of especial interest to the!
local men. MrStelmacher is al
ready known in Salem for short
lectures given before the various
dinner clubs and other local or
ganizations. An attempt will also be made
by the local men to secure a
showing of the pictures in one of
the local theaters as soon as satis
factory arrangements can be made
as they are considered to have
considerable educational value as
well as general interest.
The exact perwnnel of the del
egation, from the Multnomah
County1 club ie not yet available;
but it fs expected R. J. Kirkwood,
editor of Western-Out-of-Doors,
Bill Lewis, of Portland, and Ray
rVir nm a n epprotarv nf the Mlllt-
u, - ..- - - j
nomah county club, will be among j
the guests.
, The banquet, which is one of thej
regular quarterly affairs of the;
club, will begin at 7 o'clock that;
evening. Members of the club
and others who expect to attend;
have been urged by the club ban-.
quet commuiee iu rtgiairr ai
ther of the local sporting goods-
stores as soon as possible.
, i-. 2 ' " 1 A
t - ' - - i i " " V - N -1 ft
hi A ; " L - v-: 1 x w I
Its' f? - - ffi---A 1 jH.
t. Li. Mil IVI XI ILL LilIIUAU WtJi. W
Captain John Stege Prepares
To Go Down Into Chicago
At Cambridge. July 6 and 7, a great collection or track ana
field performers will try to restore the middle-west and Pacific
coast college entries to dominant positions on the American Olympic
team.' The coast contingent boasts of strong contenders in Houser,
shot and discus; Barnes, pole vault; Spencer, quarter miler; Nich
ols, shot put, and Bob King, high jumper.
CHICAGO, July 5 (AP)
Armed at last with authority to
make arrests and to carry a gun.
Captain John Stege was ready to
night to go down into "the valley."
tomorrow to round up the ten
men still free since their indict
ment as election terrorists by last
month's special grand jury.
Captain Stege was deputized by
the municipal rourt today and
handed warrants for the men he
was to hunt down. His knowl
edge of the underworld has al
ready resulted in the apprehension
of Sam Kaplan, one of two sus
pects held for the murder of Oc
tavius Granady, nearro politician
shot down primary day. . Harry
Hochstein, last of the trio of ac
cused slayers, was Stege's particu
lar quarry now and the former de
tective chief promised to have him
under guard before the week end-.
The names of several for whom
warrants were Issued today were
kept secret at the request of David
D. Stansbury, special prosecutor.
-Captain Stege, former official
of the police detective bureau, had
tried unsuccessfully for several
days to obtain credentials of an
officer to make arrests after those
in charge of the prosecution had
chaxged that the police were mak
ing no effort to apprehend those
preparation for nnn who turned back Lott and
the coming Bend game. Rehears- Hen'nesseyt wni meet Saturday for
als haven't been meaning so much lhe douDies titie surrendered by
to the players horncplay having a THden and Hunte'r.
Coach Billy Reinhart has decreed
that horseplay shall cease righ
now, and that the praeticsession
from now on will be devote
baseball and more baseball, and
plenty of it.
The second round of tbe valley!
league play will start a week from!
F.unday, with the Wendling and '
Cottage Grove teams out of it.! 1
This will leave Eugene in a four-! PORTLAND, July 5. (AP)
team circuit with Salem. Bend and Aftr the score had been tied three
Albany, and it will mean that Eu- times, Hollywood nosed out Port
gene will have to hustle to keep' land in the 11th inning today,
her head above water. Foolish- winning 4 to 3.
ness- will go 4y the board, and Score: R H E
hard work wilf take ito place in Hollywood . 4 14 0
. practice. In games, and in every- Portland - 3 13 0
day thought of the local players. Fullerton and Bassler; Knight
With three tough teams to beat.'and Rego.
two games apiece, the going will' "
be rough, and every thought will Seattle Wins Again
be turned toward beating the opatti r Tulv ; AP -
hard-hitting and fast fielding ag- Wilh the 8COre one-all. the bases
rregauons cugene win duck up loaded and oue away in the 12th
against. ., ' ' i.nning. Clyde Nance was hit by a
Bend here Sunday will be a litched ball, forcing in Ruble, and
real test of strength for the local Seattle took today's game from
earn Changes have been made,the Missions 2 to 1.
In the Eugene lineup from time score- R II E
to time, but the team as it now 171
stands ki.about the same agpre- ''', Io t
gation that will go into the second, , . , " V "
round. Bend, on the other hand, ! nmnp'' ,. . " .
will take up the remainder of the 11 i nnjf aud Baldwin: Graham
season with exactly the same line-,11" Parker.
up a3 she now has. If Eugene' '
can beat Bend's present team, it c, x.!l,p nf , '
will be an indication that Kntrene bAN FRANMStO, July 5.
Is in the race in earliest Rend i AP) Oakland knocked Moudy
leading the league, and a victory, 3Ut of the box todav to win 11 to
for Eueene would mean much 7 frni the Seals. May went in to
lust before going into the second tP tne slaughter
round. j Score: R H E
In the fjrst round, Eugene won Oakland 11 13 0
every game but one on the home San Francisco 7 15 5
diamond. The one loss was to' Dumovich, Boehler, Sparks and
Albany, in 15 innings. That is a! Lombard!; Moudy, May and
record for any team to 'boast Sprinz.
about, but a victory over Bend will
be needed before boasting will be LOS ANGELES. July 5. (AP)
in order. jV Sacramento used three pitchers
Bend lost two games on thi against the Angels here today and
side of the pass this year. Albany '.n vain, as the locals won 15 to 6.
won at Albany. and , Salem Score: R H E
trounced the Eagles at Salem. Sacramento :..n....6 13
Eugene walloped Salem ddwn'Los Angeles ........15 20
here, so there apparently is no Vinci, Kunz, Rachac and Koeh-
reason on earth why Eugene er; Barfoot and Hannah
shouldn't beat Bend on the home' .
Sunday's tilt will tell the whole
(Continued from page 1.)
20 minutes east, about 50 miles
from the floe upon which sur
vivors are slowly drifting to the
Picnickers on Fourth Find
City Auto Camp Fine Spot
In thla county all her life. She
was the daughter of ' Mr. and Mrs.
Adam Stephens, who made the
plain royage from Missouri la
1849. The parents operated the
second grocery store In thli city.
The daughter was married to
Jess Pruitt in 1873 and for many
years they made their home on
a farm in the Hayesville district,
where Mrs. Pruitt lived until two
years ago when she came to make
her home with her daughter. Mr.
Pruitt died in 1890.
BwddftS-Mrs. King, she Is sur
vived by: E. E. and W. J. Pruitt,
Salem contractors. 'and another
daughter. Mrs. Pearl Reed, also of
Saem: a sister, Mrs. Verila Hal
bert of Salem. Mrs. Sarah Basey,
also a sister, died recently.
g Season
New First National
Bank Building
Da Luxa Shining Parlar
Expert for LaCica and Gentleman
Of fie Telephone 8314
Betideae Telephone 2a3t
Coffer's ThotO Berrlco
Tel. 703. Onr the Spa
TH1Rj" 'UX)Ii
Quarterly Postoff ice
Receipts $52,652.53
The Salem postoff ice did 52,
652.53 worth of business during
the three months of April, May
and June, according to the quart
erly report of Postmaster Farrar,
made public yesterday. The cor
responding nuarter'a business a
vear ago was larger by almost!
$6,000. with J58.624.27. At that,'
there was no election mail last
year. . Mr
the local post office receipts are
largely affected by state business
but can lay the decrease this yearjjr
to no definite factor. j
Receipts for the month of June.
were normal, with 514,901.77. A
year ago they were almost double!
that figure, or $26,508.23, and in!
19 2C the June figure was $14,-. - ;
T T inao On. t Nell) 4. 13urd. He. Opton-elrut
304.09. The June, 1928, receipts rhon 625 40i 4U2 03 04 cs
are considerably below those ofj
the previous month, when $20,-, 6IXTU TLOOr.
567.05 was the total business from
stamps sales, box rents and second
Farrar points out that 1Urr 0ptic.i o.
Henry K. Morr.j, Optometris;
Telephone 839
fiuite 31011 li
Telephone 103a
Dr. D:d B. Hill. CUdontia
(Straicbttning o irregu'ar teeth)
Geo. R. Vehra 11. !., t'j;icia & Surcroa
Suite 603 Tel. 21 '0 2379 Ken. 77 J
Class matter. , tyto" Kobiu ii. Ui7 ad Donald W. lliJea
In commenting upon tne, Atrn'a at lw
I month's receipts. Postmaster Far- Telephone 103 ioo;ieij
rar says it's hard to tell what will
be the amount of sales in a single 1
month, but the vearly figure does Dr. c. Ward Davi. ticjrai Dcr.nn.
I ,,nt fliirtnatP ereatlv. The lareest TL t'enln, W appo.nta.ui.
single month in the history of the ;
Room Wi
I records was done in December,
1926, with $26,988.57 accumulating.
Salem People Will Attend
Sunday School Convention
V. A. Jobntun. Dentut
1285 MCI
Men SO Miles Away
KINGS BAY, Spitzbergen, July
5. (AP). Fifty miles of pack
ice today separated the five ma
rooned members of the Italia
crew and Lieutenant Lundborg,
Swedish flyer, from the Russian
Ice breaker Krassin attempting to
rescue them. The huge masses
of Ice halted the Krassin in its ad
vance, but in the meantime the
castaways were drifting nearer
the vessel.
Fog and adverse weather con
tinued to hamper efforts to take
the men off the ice by airplane
A new effort to pick them up witff
a light lioth plane will be made
from Esmarek island, nine miles
from their reported positions. The
tri-motored Swedish plane Upland
will fly to the island to establish
a hase tor tne operation.
Rabushkin Comes Back
One flyer who had been among
the missing was safe today. The
Soviet aviator. Babushkin, who
left his base ship, the ice breaker
Maligin. Friday, returned to the
vessel after a harrowing five days
experience with wind and ice
bergs. Shortly after leaving the
ship he had run into head winds
whieh finally forced him to de
scend in the sea 80 miles north of
Hope island. There his seaplane
was In constant danger of being
crushed by icebergs. Finally he
managed to take off again ami
found the Maligin.
In the meantime search for
Roald Amundsen and the five
men missing with him was being
made by ships between Spitzber
gen and Norway. An attempt to
confirm rumora that fishermen
had found the missing men failed
when the Italian seaplane Marina
I was forced back to Tromsoe by
bad weather after starting for
North cape.
(AP). In as thrilling a trio of
The municipal auto camp did a the Coolidge Black Hills highway crew races as ever were rowed in
r tits mr An 4 f 1 1 Fv-- V. n TTnl
good business on Independence of South . Dakota, through the , 7; i
!L .Htn. t k ronnrt nf th , versity of California eight-oared
Yellowstone and Idaho to Oregon.; crew ona Pr,noeton today
sTmeSo'tayoveJ' campers oTtne "We like the west fine." said in the Olympic trials on the
.. , . vt t,.i ya nto tim an. fchuvlkill. and Columbia out-
lTrl frmTueU es ' 7 Salem tne best of any.claasd Harvard whi:e Yale swept will attend the International Sun-
These people, attracted by the city we have yet seen. Your wide to victory ov er the -andottej a
-1 y.A ov .. tho sti-PPts l nPd with trees ana now- ."'.. wai uuu. m """'vo ..v....
I.- J hnnnrT thr nark i ers are very beautiful I e big surprise was the way Other Salem people wtio win at- year8 ago. IIe lived in the souti
streams which bound the park, ers, are very Deauiuui. v.-.jh Ka nfsrcnp idMiiiIr Miss' -?.. k u.t ,,.1
via c VUiumuia ticw, runlll 1 J r 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 uriiv i . . - . ciu tlLy uui lug uu; uvvv. . . 1 '
"rn stroke oar, pulled away Adona Cochrane. Mr. and Mrs. H. young manhood.
he became ill while visiting a
ter, Tuesday night, -according to
advices received here. He h--
hppn nrnminpnt in Salem
Professor C. I. Andrews of the Cirtieat assisting in the work r
department of religious education the salem boys' chorus and ha.i
of Kimball School of Theology conducted a studio here.
Mr. l.aneenbure was born in
Wyandotte. day school convention to be held Roseburg, at which place
services will be held today, .,s
mart t hp erounda their headauart- Mr. Jackobsen is a dry gooas
.TiUo thov attended th auto merchant in his home town, and
races and other Fourth celebra-
Hons in the city.
One of last night's visitors was
C. Jackobsen of Bemidji. Minne
sota." Mr. Jackobsen, and his wife
and son. left their home a month
ago yesterday, and their Oldsmo-
bile sedan has carried tDem over
I a o!Ht, an e-rtpntlert vacation in irom tne giant Harvard aggrega
te west. He plans to spend the tiou to win the most decisive vic-
wlnter on this coast, perhaps in ry ui me aay Dy neany nve
Salem. If he can find the sort of lengths. This feat greatly boom-
nia that Riiits him. he is strong- a siock 01 me ooiumDians,
t . snanKs ana nev. r. . iajiur He was a member or tue A pi n
and family. Miss Cochrane has cluD ana an Elk.
been gone for over two weeks.
Reverend Taylor and family
leave by auto this morning, and
i and in. stroke or no stroke, and they are I Mr. and Mrs. Shanks will leave on
iy muuwu " r"1 " . 7 o,. ra-A " I Qtrn Pnrific nPlt Monday.
his wimm
Missouri Bournon Falls Back
on Alibi of News Misrepresentation
K..f whether or not ne Will u' "''fu vu uvai iy eicu
do this depends on his enjoyment terms with the unbeaten Califor-
of the next few months here. auu ""f"1"" w'"n mey
row iu afiui iinai iienis tomor
row. There were only three winning
eights today, but four crews qual
ified for tomorrow's races, Prince
ton being admitted on the basis of
its speedy time, which was better
than that of any of the winners
except California.
(AP) Kenneth Doherty of the
Cadillac Athletic club, Detroit, a
slim vouth weiehlne only 165
ROWERS' 'SPEED' pound8' won the natlonal acatn-
iuu vuauiyiuufiuif tuuo;( bvuiau&
to von Porat, sensational Nor
wegian" heavyweight, scored a
'technical knockout over" Sandy
Seifert, Pittsburgh heavyweight.
In the fourth round of a schedul
ed 10 round fight at Mills stadium
Seifert, after he had been"
knocked down, for a count of nine
In the thirdound fell to the can
vas under a heavy barrage of
blows in the fourth and was wav
ed to his corner by Referee Davy
(AP) The Athletics made It five
out of six In their series with the
Red Sox by shutting out the Bos
ton team S to 0 in the final game.
Score: j R H E
Boston ..... i 0 3 1
Philadelphia L -.5 . 8 3
f Bradley, P. Simmons and Hoff
man, Hoving; Earns haw and Coch
rane. I
Inclement weather today halted
the Oregon state tenuis champion
ships and no matches were played.
(AP) A brisk breeze blowing up
the course made fast times proba
ble as the leading four-oared and
eight-oared rowing clubs of the
country lined up today for first
heats in the final tryouts to deter
mine who will represent the
United States in these events in
the Olympic games.
Except for the head wind which
kicked up a gentle ripple on the
surface of the Schuylkill, weather
conditions were favorable for row
ing. The sky was somewhat over
In the first race of the day the
Bachelors Barge Club of Philadel
phia defeated Columbia in a four
oared race by a third of a length
Tbe crews were on even terms
most of the way.
Official times showed one and
two fifths seconds separating the
two crews at the finish. The Bach
elor B. C. oarsmen were clocked
at 7:04 3-5 for the 2,000 meters,
and Columbia at 7:06.
total of 7600.52 points for the 10
events. James Stewart, rangy Los
Angeles Athletic club entry placed
second with 7533.25 points, Bar-
of Penneylvania was third with ' I,canra!a"l5; .
7362.195. and Thomas Churchill,
of tbe UniverEity of Oklahoma,
was fourth, with 7203.20.
All four of these men will rep
resent the United States in Am
sterdam in July.
Of the 23 men who started com-j
petition in the event Tuesday-on-,
ly 10 finished today. Tony Plan
sky, former Georgetown athlete,
received a "stitch" in the 1500
meters; Victor Wetzel, of the Un
iversity of Oregon, and Pan! D.
Heydrick of Charleston, W. Va..
also' dropped out of the 1500 me
ters. Returned Missionary
I to Preach tA Rosedale
ST. LOUIS. July 5. (AP)
United States Senator James A.
Reed said tonight his statement
on the Volstead act at the demo
cratic national convention was
"misunderstood" that the newspa-j
pers placea a "very peculiar con
struction on ray statement."
Reed said Gov. Alfred E. Smith's
telegram to the Houston conven
tion advocating repeal of the 18th
amendment and the Volstead law,
sharply injected the prohibition
question into the campaign.
"I started my campaign urging
the democratic party to drop out
of this campaign all questions up
on which there was Interparty dis
pute." he said. "I specifically
named prohibition, the League of
Nations and any endorsement of
any particular plan of farm relief,
and urged all to .concentrate their
efforts toward making the old par
ty fundamentals upon which
there is substantial unity, the
dominant note of the campaign.
"I have said that 1 thought pro
hibition should not be made an
Issue In the campaign, because I
thought that the democratic party
would win If it advocated the re
turn of honest government and
the punishment of official repub-
and voted to sustain President
Wilson's veto.
But I said what I've often said.
the 18th amendment and the Vol
stead law would remain until the
moral forces of the nation are con
vinced there is a better way to
handle this question.
"In that statement lurked all
the cause for the misunderstand
ing of what I said at Houston.
"The term moral forces was
seized upon and construed as des
criptive of the Anti-Saloon lea
gue. Nothing could have been fur
ther from my thoughts. Everybody j
but an idiot knows two things.5
First that the Anti-Saloon league
never would agree to change the
law except to make it more dras
tic and offensive.
"Second the Anti-Saloon league
has no monopoly on morality and
it does not embrace the moral for
ces of the United States.
"I do not mean to say it is im
moral, but it is far from having
a monopoly on morality.
"I regard the 18th amendment
as a distinct departure from our
scheme of government. I have said
30 at all times."
The senator said he had not
changed his mind on the prohibi
tion amendment and law, but that
'so long as they are on the books
it is the duty of the officers of
the law to enforce them."
"This is a government of law,"
he said, "and we cannot advocate
nullification of one law without
weakening the entire legislative
and judicial structure."
Daniel F. Langenburg
Passes in Roseburg
Daniel F. Langenburg, the past
20 years a resident of Salem,'
passed away in Roseburg, where
DENVER, Colo., July 4 (AIM
J. R. Ranes, Denver automobile
racer, died in a hospital tonil.i
from injuries he received whn
his racing car went out of con
trol a"nd crashed through a femv
at the dirt track at Overland park
Read The Classified Ads
Senator Reed reiterated apart
of hre Houston statement in which
he said, "I opposed the 18th
amendment and the Volstead act
ROSEDALE. July 5. (Special.)
Miss Edna Holder, a returned
missionary, will speak at the Rose
dale Friends church next Sunday
morning. Miss Holder has spent
the .last five years in India, and
part of that time she has been in
charge of a school for girls.
J , Miss Holder at one time attend-
NEW YORK, July 5. ( AP) ed Hope chapel. Rosedale's pio-'
A sudden cloudburst, coming on neer church. She Is the daughter
the tall end or a sweltering aay of Mrs. K. Holder of Liberty.
caused postponement ot the Jan-, - sx. ; . . .
lor lightweight match tonight be-, DIES OF FIRECRACKERS
tween Tod Morgan of Seattle and OAKLAND, Cal., July 5 (AP)
Eddie Cannonball Martin, New Arthurs Hicks, 4 was found
York challenger. i dead in bed today as a result of
; The match one of fifteenratlng firecracker yesterday dar
rounds, will be staged next Wed-Ing a Fourth of July celebration
nesday night. ; I at his parents' home
Gertrude Edrle and : '
ISjooo Miles in
less than 23,ooo Minutes
Wallace H. Bonesteele .
Across from Marion Hotel. Tel 863
- Day and Night Service
I Mat .V" B M
imi schedules
daily io-r
Still another schedule added to
Pickwick's southbound service
already the most frequent
and convenient!
New departure hours i '
1:80, 10:10 A. M.
2:1, 7:20 P. M.
, Han Francisco $14.50
Los Angeles 821 i
Saa Diego 824.30
Low rates, thru service to Salt
Lake City, Deaver and East. .
Terminal Hotel
, Phone 606
Funeral Services Tomorrow
Marion IMoneep
Funeral services for. Mrs. Mary
Pruitt. who died yesfCrday morn
ing at the home of her daughter.
Mrs. Lula D. King. 462 Hoyt
street, will be held at 2 o'clock
Saturday afternoon, with inter
ment, at. the Hayesville cemetery
She had been ill for many months.
Mary Stevens was born In Sa
lem 78 years ago, and had lived
Monroe S. Cheek
Complete Automotive Lubrication
Court at Capitol
Phone 2295
Remember the Larmer Transfer and Storage has mov
ing vans and good supply of blankets and pads for furni
ture handlers.
'. -" 4
Have just completed our new three story concrete
warehouse and are now well prepared to handle best of
furniture and pianos. , . '
Fuel Oil In Bulk - Any quantity delivered in your Tank
See Us Before You Order
When ready call 930 and let us serve you.