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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 2, 1928)
The tfetf OSEGON STATESMAN, Salem, Ongtm, Sday Morning, September t, i9tS 7
Local News Briefs
- - V .
Ptom SUverton Melvin E.
Moen bf Silverton is in Salem tor
over the week-end.
All Gaseadia Mr. and Mrs.
Waldo O. Mills and family are
spending the week end at Cas
cadia. Returns From Booth J. D.
Sears, local realtor has returned
from a three-day business trip to
Minor Operation Mrs. D. L
Spaulding of Salem route seven
submitted to a major operation at
a I oral hospital Friday morning.
Rend People Here Dr. and
Mrs. R". A. Parsons of Bend are
KueMs at the New Salem. Dr.
aTsons Is a ' veterinarian.
Legges Visit Hem Mr. and
f . V - V. " T o vrn nf Pnrt
land are spending the Labor Day
week end with Mr. and Mrs. F. A.
Staley on Vacation Professor
W. I. Staley of the Capital Busi
ness college is spending a few
days Tacation at Washington
Begins Vacation Mrs. Cora E.
Held, of the county school super
intendent's office and county
truant officer started her annual
two week's Tacation Saturday af
Krueger to Iowa W. G. Krue
ger. Salem, realtor, left Saturday
night for Hawkeye. Iowa. his
home town, where he will rpend
a month. He has property inter
ests there and it is largely to at
tend these that be has gone east.
Go to Hood Rirer Mr. and
Mrs. Glenn B. Shoemaker left
late Saturday afternoon for Hood
River. Mr. Shoemaker will return
to his desk in the Melvin Johnson
real estate office Wednesday
loreinz Contractor Here-
red Rltner. logging contractor of
Toledo, is in Salem maamg ar
rangements preparatory to mov.
in hi family to residence prop
erty on Center street wnicn ne
purchased recently through local
At Newport W. E. Milburn.
1958 McCoy street, and daughter.
Miss Ethel, left last night for
Newport where they will join
Mrs. Milburn anditbp rest of the
family, who have been there since
the first of the week. They will
all return Tuesday.
New Filing System The Cap
ital Business College has complet
ed installation of! a new filing
system, the first ; of its kind in
Salem and the same as that used
by O. A. C, the college office re
ports. It is a standard system,
evolved by the Remington-Rand
Word Prom McCoraiick A let
ter received yesterday from Dr.
John D. McCormick stated that
he would return j to Salen early
thi week. At present.be is visit
ing relatives at Caldwell, Idaho.
He has recently attended the
Montana and the : Idaho confer
ences of the Methodist churches.
Month's Vacation Miss
Ethel Afilburn. stenographer for
the nursing staff of the Marion
county child health demonstra
tion, will bezin her month's vaca
tion Monday. The last two weeks
f; it sho will spend at wenatcnee,
visiting her uncle and aunt,: Mr.
and Mrs. JohnCornman. and
consins, Mr. and Mrs. John Carl
stedt. Sell Amity Farm Sale of the
41-acre Clifford bunkers farm
inj Yamhill county near Amity, to
"Mrs. Augusta B. Willett or San
Francisco was announced yester
day by Bechtel an4 Sears. The
deal closed Friday and possession
will be given September 15. when
Mrs. Willett-'s mother and father,
who now reside in v Eugene, will
move unto the ranch. Consider
ation was f 5. 50,0.
Japanese Injured Herbert
Oh wad a. about At, one. of the
employes of the Charles Matsula
Japanese hop yard, near Inde
pendence, was brought to the
Salem1 General hospital Saturday
mnrnlnr following serious in
jury to his foot, which was eaughfl
In some of the machinery about
the hop ranch. It was necessary to
amputate three toes.
Visit Pennlngtons Mr. and
Mrs. A. O. St. John of Washing,
ton. D. C. where he is In the
government service, are spending
the week end at the home of Mr:
and Mrs. 'Walter Pennington,
1369 Center street. The women
. ra !atr Tha vtttitora r lnrat
ed temporarily at Longview, Wn.,
where Mr. St. John is looking af.
ter interests connected' with his
riAfleea at "Y" Two classes
will be held at the Y.oJMC. A.
this week to help those who will
come up for their naturalisation
hearings Friday, it was announc
ed yesterday. The first class will
be held Tuesday evening at 7;30
o'clock and the other at the same
time Thursday evening. A general
review and little details which
may have been overlooked in pre
vious study will be stressed.
J RE GOING
Full strength drugs of undoubted purity. Household remedies that should be
in your medicine cabinet Pacifiers for baby and for; the ffrown-ups too.
Work From Albany W. W.
Work, Albany business man. is in
Lebanon Woman Here Mrs.
Odessa Miller of Lebanon is a
guest at the New Salem.
Drunkenness Charged Al ford
Smith, T. Cochran and C. Flarity
were arrested by the police Sat
urday on charges of drunkenness.
At Agate Bench James Linn,
of the Marion hotel, and Mrs.
Linn and Mr. and Mrs. Asahel
Bush have gone to Agate Beach
to spend today and Labor Day at
the Bush cottage there.
Here Prom Portland Mr. and
Mrs. W. C. North and children of
Portland, where he is engaged in
the insurance business, arrived in
Salem yesterday to spend the
holiday period. They are at the
Pratts Visit Here Dr. and
Mrs. George B. Pratt of Portland
were visfcors Saturday evening
at the home of their daughter.
Mrs. Sheldon F. Sackett, 1366
Marion street. They spent Sun
day and Monday at Cascadia.
Paul Hauser Wins Paul Ha us
er. Jr.,J 925' Saginaw street. Is the
winner o,f the camera offered by
Nelson & Hunt, local druggists,
for tuVning in the correct names
of 86 photographs of local scenes,
displayed in the drug store win
dow during the past month.
Ready for Hikers The Marion
hotel will be an unusually lively
place this afternoon and evening,
with between 150 and 200 hikers
gathered there; for the Salem
Portland Labor; Day hike. The
hotel is headquarters at this end
for the group. Every hiker will bej
awakened, at 4:30 o'clock Mon
day morning for the big day.
Dies In New Mexico L. M.
Doughton and Mrs. R. K. Online,
both of Salem, have received
word of the death of their broth
er, C. F. Doughton, in Clovis, New
Mexico. August 29. Funeral ser
vices will be held at Lebanon,
Oregon. Thursday. September 6,
at 10:30 a. m. C. F. Doughton
was reared near Lebanon.
Andersons Busy Louis Ander
son, who with Mrs. Anderson is
now supervising the work of the
T. A. Livesley health and recrea
tion service .t the Lakebrook
farm, called in Salem yesterday.
There are over 15 00 persons on
the Lakebrook farm now, and the
Andersons are finding 'something
to do all the time.
Denials in .Divorce" Case Af
fidavits were yesterday filed In
circuit court by Erma orgler. Dr.
Laban A. Steeves and F. S. Lam
port denying certain sworn state
ments that had been made by Mrs.
Lucy Beatrice Saurman in her di
vorce suit against Dr. J. Shelley
Saurman. Mrs. Saurman Is seek
ing to have a recent divorce de
cree set aside in order that she
may sue again for more alimony.
Mrs. Ijoomis Visitor Mrs. Lou
Loom is of Portland, who is bet
ter known In Salem as the
daughter of the late- Edward
Hirsch. Salem's postmaster 25
years ago and dry goods mer
chant, is spending several days
in Salem renewing acquaintances
with old friends of the family.
Mrs. Loomis is now living with
her mother at Portland. While in
Salem she is a guest at the Mar
:on hotel. -
August Without Rain The
month of August this year pass
ed without a drop of precipita
tion falling In Salem, according
to official weather bureau statis.
tics issued yesterday. Since the
weather bureau was established
in this vicinity '. rome time before
1890 there have been only" sev
en other months of August ab
solutely dry. These were in the
years 1894. 1900. 1902. 1914.
1915. 1917 and 1919. The hoU
test day in August of this . year
occurred on the ninth,- with a
maximum temperature of 93.
Instructor On Trip Dean Roy
Hewitt and Dr. Roy Lockenour, j
both instructors In the law school
at Willamette university, have
been out of town since Wednes
day on a fishing trip to the Elk
Lake district. They are expected
home tomorrow evening. Dr.
Lockenour begins his work at
Willamette this fall and Is the
second full time instructor to be
added to the law school faculty.
He formerly was a professor at
O. A. C. This summer he has
been busy working on . - law
Police Take Anto Sometime
early this morning G. Savage,
Salem, route 8, decided his auto
mobile had been .'stolen and re
ported it so to the police; bat if
he did, the response was schedul
ed to be other than Savage ex
pected. Two summonses for op.
erating his machine with improp
er lights, had been handed to Sav-j
age, hut he had not answered
them; and so Saturday night
when the police found the car
parked in a loading zone, they
drove it to the police station, noi
ticing as they did so that the
lights had not yet been put in
Reeetrea PemanV -C. O. Grove
was granted a permit Saturday to
build a garage costing flf-0 at
1747 Center street
Repairs Planned A permit to
repair a dwelling at 966 Marlon
street at a cost of $200, was is
sued Saturday to Bethany church.
Hawley Gets Pennit--W. C.
Hawley took out a a building per
mit Saturday calling for repair of
his dwelling at 989 Oak street at
a cost of $300.
Bailds Garage William H.
Mortality, 585 South 12th street,
Saturday received a permit to
build a garage costing $200 at
, Editor Visit Hugh McGilvra,
editor of the Washington county
News-Times, of Forest Grove, was
a Salem business visitor yester. i
Roser Goes to Canada Harvey
Roser is leaving today on a vaca-
tion trip to Canada. He will re
turn to Salem to enter Willam
ette university. :
Doctor Bill Asked Mr. and Mrs.
J. F. Kearns were yesterday sued
in circuit court here for a $350
bill said to be due doctors Coffey.
Sears and Johnston of Portland.
j Demarrer Filed A general de
murrer to the complaint was fil
ed in circuit court yesterday by
the defendant in the case of H. W.
Cooley and Sons vs. James No
land. Recklewsnena Charged Darrell
X. Gilchrest. 2148 South Cottage
nreet, was fined $10 in munici
pal court Saturday following his
arrest Friday night on a charge of
Week End In Neakowin A. F.
Homyer. salesman for the Krne
ger realty office, and Mrs. Hom
yer and family will return Mon
day from a week's outing at Nes
kowin. Judgment Filed A transcript
of judgment entered in Linn
county against J. H. Seipp and In
favor of the Alco Adjustment
Bureau was filed in circuit court
here 'yesterday. The judgment is
for the sum of $120.80, plus at
Lights Illegal A. T. Wain,
Salem route 4, was arrested Sat
urday night by city traffic of
ficers on a charge of operating a
motor vehicle with no tail light
burning. Harry J. Skelton was
cited to answer to a charge of
driving without headlights.
Lights Improper Arrests re
ported by the police Friday night
of persons operating motor ve
hciles Improperly equipped with
lights were those of R. B. Sip
prell. 670 North Winter street;
Glen C. Nash. 290 South 14th;
John H. Beyerl. 330 BelleTue;
Gilbert Savage, Salem route 8,
and D. H. Shackman, 925 Union.
Enjoy Yaeatiou Dr. R. LeL(
wood ana ramny are enjoying
two weeks Vacation in central
Oregen. Accompanied by Dr. and
Mrs. I.' C. Robison of McMlnn
vllle they will spend a week fish
ing in, the Bend and East Lake
country, and from there they will
go down into Lake county for the
opening of the deer season,
Salem Boy Champ The tennis
championship of Manilla, P. I-,
has been won by Harold S. Hull,
soa of Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Hull
of 441 High street, Salem, ac
cording to -word received here.
Hull was a promising tennis play
er while a student at the Salem
High school and Willamette
university. In the tournament
conducted by the Manila Tennis
club, he met and vanquished some
Austin Leach died September 1
at the residence, 1129 Broadway
street. He Is survived by his wid
ow Rebecca. Announcement of
funeral will be made later by
Clough-Houston and Company.
Fried Chicken Dinner
Today, at the Gray Belle.
Fried Chicken Dinner1
Served all day at the Spa,
For Dinner This Evening . '
. Special Sunday dinner $1.00 at
the Marion hotel today.
Special Chicken Dinner Today
- And home made salads. State
Roast Chicken Dinner
59 cents at the Argo.
Special Chicken Dinner
50c at the Home Restaurant.
At Coffey's Cafe. 155 S. Liber
ty. Open day and night.
Special Chicken Dinner 50c
At The Nook, 379 N. High.
By J. H. WILLETT
NOYf 1 GOTTA'
fcUM OVER. TO
AND GET. SOME
NEW WILLAMETTE STUDENTS
FIND WAYS TO MAKE FRIENDS
Several Carefully Planned Systems For Breaking
Social Ice For Freshmen j
By WENDELL, KECK
"Within two weeks between 200
and 300 new college students will
be coming to Salem to enter Wil
lamette university. Many have
wondered just what is the pro
cess of making them acquainted
with one another. With their fel
low students who have been at
Willamette before, and with the
townspeople of Salem.
The Freshman week program,
instituted last fall, is a material
aid in making the freshmen ac
anainted with each other. Dur-
ng thege dayB before school work
begins they are constantly brought
together and are hearing names of
one another without introduc
tions. At Willamette, as at other
schools in the west, the campus
"Hello" is traditional. Everyone
gives everyone else a friendly
greeting at every possible occa
sion, knowing that eventually
there will be a chance to find the
name that belongs with the face.
Men who have been on Jthe cam
pus before introducesthemselves
to the new men and introduce the
new men to each other, and the
girls as a rule do likewise.
-Big Sisters' Help
The "big sister" . movement
among the girls, fostered here by
the campus Y. W. C. A., is the
most systematic effort made at
helping , the new girls become ac
quainted. Miss Anna Mary Mc-
Kinley, of Joseph, Oregon, is di
rector of the big sister work this
year. As the names and addresses
of incoming girls are received at
the university, they are sent to
he and she gives them to junior
and senior girls: .
These pairs of girls correspond.
exchange snapshots, and do as
much as possible to gel acquaint
ed before the opening f school.
When the new girls com to Salem
they are immediately sought out
by their big sisters, and are
helped in every way possible to
become acquainted with other
members of their own and upper
classes. The first Saturday of the
school year the big sisters take
their freshman sisters on a hike
to "Chestnut Farm" east of Sa
lem, where games and a marsh,
mallow roast are enjoyed during
This year, in addition to the in
dividual big sisters, there will be
six senior girls chosen to be sister
to a group of from 10 to 15 girls.
Each of these six will be a sort of
general Information bureau, and
will work chiefly during the four
days of Freshman week.
Different With Boys
With the boys it is different. No
uch systematic effort is made to
help them get acquainted. The
fellows who are being "rushed"
by fraternities have rather a giddy
time until tbey are pledged to the
house of their choice. But the
men who are not In this category
are usually found in small groups
here and there over the campus
visiting on subjects of immediate
interest. As a rule the men are
more forward ' in meeting each
other, Introducing themselves and
making an effort to get ac
quainted. A year ago at registration time
over 450 students turned in cards
relating to their church affilia
tions or preference. - These cards
represented between 80 and 90
per cent of the total registration
of the school. Of the cards filed,
over 430 indicated either a church
membership or preference. Be
tween 15 and 20 denominations
were represented, including mem
bers ; of the Roman Catholic
church, Christian Scientists, and
a large number of Protestant
During the first month 6f
school all Epworth Leagues,
Christian Endeavor societies and
other young peoples groups hav.
ing members in the university
hold parties and receptions in
honor of the new students.
At these parties an effort is
made to introduce as many new
students as possible, and these af
fairs are a big factor tn the gen.
eral process of assimilating the
"One of the greatest factors in
local success is the buy-at-home
movement which has gradually
been gaining; impetus during the
past few years, says J. N. Cham
bers manager of the J. C. Penney;
Co.-store in this city.
"It Is the keynote to a success
ful city the expression of confi
dence In the town and its abil
ity to meet the competition of the
test of the United States.
"The buy-at-home movement Is
a co-operative one requiring the
interested help of the local mer
chant, the local residents and the
local newspapers and other fac
tors in publicity.
'The local merchant owes it to
the townspeople to tell them what
he has in stock and what values
he has to offer. Here Is where
the local newspaper becomes the
means of communication between
the merchant and the customer.
"The automobile has shown this
to be true. More and more the live !
merchant In other lines is coming
to the customer first,
"The customer reads the local
newspaper, sees that right at his
or her door there are selections in
clothing, footwear, furniture, the
entire range of necessities and lux
uries, which are metropolitan in
"If right then, be or she goes
to the local store, the first step
In Increasing local prosperity Is
"Steps that the local merchant
may . take In the huy-at-home
movement Include attractive and
carefully prepared local advertis
ing, tastefully arranged local win
dow trims and high standard of
service to the customer inside the
new students. Some families
make a practice of Inviting stu
dents attending their church to
their homes for Sunday dinner
and other occasions.
Students welcome these Invita
tions because thev rive oonort uti
lity lor them to become acquaint-
ea witn older people in the citv.
Families seldom realise how much
students appreciate these con.
tacts, or how great a service they
are rendering by having students
in their homes. The hardest bat
tle many a student has during his
college career is fhe battle with
homesickness during the first
weeks away from the home folks.
At the end of,j the . second or
third week of school the two cam
pus christian associations always
hold a joint reception for all stu
dents. This affair is usually
planned in such manner as to in
troduce as large a: number of stu
dents to each other as can pos
sibly be done.. That is its pri
mary purpose. This year, a fac
ulty reception has been planned
for one evening of Freshman week
for the purpose of ; presenting new
students to their teachers and
The chief problem of the first
month of school is the assimila
tion of newcomers into the va
rious activities of Salem life. Much
is done to help the students know
one another, but very little is!
done to help them meet the older
people of the community where
they live. What they find out
about men of the town they find
out by themselves or by the aid
of fellow students. By the midi
die of their flrstl year, though,
they have acquired a modicum of
knowledge in ttjis realm, and
usually let it suffice.
FIND II HERE
Open Sept. 10. ball Mrs. Sund
quist, tel. 1428 J.
Summer Jewelry, J Bends, Ktc.
In a large selection at Pomerov
Mrs. Lena Waters Teacher of
Piano. Residence studio 1658
Court St. Open Sept. 3rd. Phone
Dr. R. Lee Wood-
Will be out of; his office until
Sept 17. j
Dollar Dinner :
Every night 5:30 to 8 at the
New Atwater Kent Radios
See the latest model, in all elec
tric sets at Vick Brothers.
And repairing Giese-Powers
Furniture Co. j
New Model 42 Atwater
Kent Radios. ; Latest type all
electric sets now in at Vick Broth
Parasol Service Station
25 th and State, Sts., is now
open. 1 25c article will be given
free with each purchase today.
Priem & Caspell, Props.
For automobile body and fen
der work see Vick Brothers. A
new department just added. We
can rebuild any wrecked car. Let
us bid on your work when need
Vkk Brothers '
Sell complete Auto Service euch
as general Repair Work, Painting,
washing, Rebuilding Wrecks,
Fender Straightening., Batteries
and tires. Get our prices.
A 3-chair barber shop in Sa
lem; also one of' the best restau
rants in Salem, i Melvin "Johnson
FOB BY VESSEL
(Continued from page 1)
ory pointed out that the drift of
the waters' easily would have
brought the float to the place
where it was found.
In any event virtuallv none to
night believed Roald Amundsen.
Cap. Rene Gilbaud, Lieut. Leif
Dietrichsen, or any of the plane's
crew of three still to be alive. No
less an authority than the ex-i
piorer Sverdup 'sum m ed it.
there's no hope; left,"
The pontoon as picked up Is de
scribed as about seven feet in
length, 20 inches in depth, and
slightly less in breadth, with four
watertight bulkheads. Its bottom
showed one hole and copper plat
ipe on its bottom proved an es
sential factor in the pontoon's
Identification, the commandant of
the naval base at Bergen -being
familiar with the work done on it
during its stay there last spring.
widen-menETAOINUUN . eRARAR
Of nee Phone 125. Res. 2061
Dr. F. Don Baylor
Osteopathic Physician and Sur
geon, Genera Surgery and
Offices 304 Oregon Bldg.
pom OF M
LadD & IBUSH, Bankers
; i Established 1868 : : "
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
Office Hoars from
Entry Blanks To Be Sent Out
By Mrs. Denton In
Plans for the local audition con
test, under the- auspices of the
Atwater-Kent foundation, are be
ing formulated iy Mrs. Walter A.
Deaton, Salem chairman, follow
ing her return from the east. Mrs.
Denton .had charge of this event
last year, - and Vas successful in
arousing widespread Interest. 18
local young people participating.
Within a few days. Mrs.' Den
ton will have a supply of entry
blanks, and persons planning to
compete may obtain them at her
home, 1055 Court street.
The young man or young wom
an winning here will have the op
portunity of singing over KGW
Portland radio broadcasting sta
tion, in the state contest in
T THEV T
(Continued from page 1)
valuable insofar as it is char
acteristic of the person inter
viewed." ETHEL MILBURN. who has
had considerable to do with re
porters at the Marion county
child health demonstration,
said: "I seldom notice the re
porters' pencil and "paper. I
just-think of it as part of their
business to use them. It ?eems
to me it is quite business-like."
AUGUST KNUTSON, of the
Camera Film shop on Liberty
street, said: "Using pencil and
paper strikes me as a "bum"
idea. People, unless they are
used to being interviewed, will
talk and talk before pencil and
paper appears; but when they
see that what they say is going
to be written down in black and
white, they shut u;? like clams.
They are afraid they are liable
to say too much."
C. E. WILSON, manager of
the Salem chamber of com
merce, said: "Be sure to take
Alex Turabul died at 12:30
o'clock this morning at his home
in the Rosed ale district at the age
of 71 years. He is survived by
his widow and two. children, John
S. and Miss Flora Turnbul. An
nouncement of funeral will be
made later from the Rigdon mor
At the home of his daughter.
Mrs. R. D. Barton, at 1105 Leslie
street, on August 30, George W.
Walton. Children surviving are:
Dr. R. W. Walton, Montclair. New
Jersey ; c F. ' W. Walton, Exeter.
Calif.; H. H. Walton. Albany.
New York; Paul H- Walton, Syra
cuse. New York; Mrs. George W.
Quick, Washington, D. C; Miss
Lulu R. Walton. San Francisco,
Calif.; Mrs. J. E. Sturgeon, Cor
vallis; and Mrs. R. D. Barton,
Salem. Funeral services . Monday,
September 3 at 1:30 p. m., at Rig-
Special prices in Petland
E. B. FLAKE
Rt. , Box
WT. CREST ABBEY
LLOYD T. RIGDON. Mngr.
FTXB TORIO r4iag ItMM. W I.
tmf 7r kUmm IrMSsf,
Thompron-Glutsch Optical Co.
lis KT. Omm'i at.
TU ScXmI Qmmbtw Tast
IA Enttrt SUM
4 Uorooch Mltwat aa
ekoterahip H tb Mtatandia ekmt
acterwtic f th State Uatvcraitr
Training to tgrrmd in,
3 departments of the College
k of Literature. Science
and th Arts
Architecture and Allied Arts
Business Admiaistratioa Edu
atioa Journalism Graduate
Stnly law Medicine Mnsie
Physical Education Sociol
ogy 8ocial Work Extension
Coil Tear Opana Sept. I. 129
For tormmtton ar eataloaaa write
. r Krawtrar. SJaiamwtj
. . . Oregon, ffnaaaa. On.
10 a. m. to 3 p. au
HANDLING MAIL IN SALEM
SYSTEMATIC, THOROUGH JOB
Glimpse Behind Scenes At Post Offfice Brings To
Light Some Highly Interesting
Facts Of Note
By GENEVIKVK MORGAN i '
HE public has a way of condemning and condoling its servants,
but none perhaps more systematically and foolishly ' than that
twice-a-day individual, the mailman. It's "the mailman forgot
to bring me a letter today;" or "the postman must have lost that let
ter Anne Sue wrote yesterday;' or with a spurt of satisfied glee:
"Oh. see what a friend of mine the mailman is!" This last, of
course, when the mail carrier leaves
a parcel, or again there is the
glimpse, and opines he'd like to
a few letters a couple of times
And the mailman goes his busy
way. pleasing and displeasing as
the contents of his mail bag may
How Mail Is Handled
With such a rattling of type
writer keys and juggling of words,
let's get down to the more serious
and exacting business of learning
cometntng or tne working ma
chinery in that grey stone build
ing where we buy stamps and post
letters and. packages, and from
which these mailmen come to
bring our messages, good or bad
i The personnel includes: John
Farrar, postmaster, who started
as a carrier in the Salem office 29
years ago; Arthur Gibbard, assist
ant postmaster who did his first
postoffice work in Traver City,
Mich., then In Los Angeles and
then in Salem: Edgar B. Daugh
tery. superintendent of malls, who
started as a clerk in Salem 14
years ago: C. H. Glenn, foreman
who has been with the Salem of
fice but two months, but Is the
oldest member of the staff in
point of service to the federal of
fice, having been in some phase
of the work for the past 32 years.
Then come the 24 clerks and the
23 carriers. That is the mail
family, unless one would Include
I the three janitors.
don's chapel with interment
Lee Mission cemetery. '
Alice Ann Isherwrod died at a
local hospital at the age of 57
years. She is survived by her hus
band Henry, and five children.
Norma S. H., of Salem, Mrs.. Geo.
Tucker and Mrs. Pearl Hysler of
Salem and Mrs. Norma Hamer of
England. The remains are in
charge of the Terwilliger Funeral
Parlors. The funeral will be held
Monday at - 2 p. m.. with Rev.
Jacobs officiating. Interment will
be in the Odd Fellows cemetery.
Large or small quantities of
sound, ripe apples for cider
If you could see hew
the dost and dirt your
gannents can absorb
m, say three months
you would have them
cleaned more often.
We call and deliver
We Call and Deliver
I I J Dewuuub
l r5SV if Frequent
II If &tanmt
and Chronic Acidosis Condition Quickly Disappear
No Starvation Diet; Famous Southern California
Prescription, in Use 21 Years. Pain Relieved
Almost at Once.. Send for 16-Day Trial 1
Of fer No Obligation !
Why suffer with this extreme
stomach trouble when we can posi
tively assure you full relief or
your money back? We guarantee
Wolfe's Compound will relieve
you of extreme gastritis, or ulcers
of the stomach, or we will posi
tively refund your money. Wolfe's
Compound has been used in Cali
fornia for these troubles for over
21 years wtth unvarying success.
Many doctors prescribe' it regular.
j Now It Is offered tor the first
time to the general public It be.
tins at once ' to give relief from
the severe pain, vomiting and oUU
jt discomforts and
a letter, or sometimes better still.
Individual who judges all by a
have "that soft job of handing out
Shall we begin with Fred A.
Thompson's, the mail messenger,
trip to the Southern Pacific de.
pot with and for the pouches of
mail? One pouch of mall comes
daily to Salem on theafternoon
Oregon Electric train from Port,
land, but the mail messenger goes
not after it; it is delivered by the
railroad because the depot hap
pens to.be less than SOjrods from
the postoffice. ,
A 1926 Chevrolet Coupe with
85 percent new rubber, 2 spare
Uree, loaded with equipment
and in A-l condition in well
"The Houan That Servian Aultt"
John J. Rottle
415 State St.!
Expert Shoe Fitter
Rewound and Repaired, Nf
or Used Motor
VIBBERT & TODD
ftfl South High ' Tel. 2113
Oparailag llr AwriMl CttUMrala
Umrnri fry (JaUr4 SUrtaa Pagsit-
rv FARE I 4HR&
raconaa. 912-O0; Medford S20.
Victoria, B. C. ..... . S24.00
ver, R C m,m
TUU AM WAV
haattaaaaMte MnUx acttkaga '
WcU at laeanw. Manas taaa aff
far SaatUs. s A M.. 1: jo TJL: Saa
rraaeisca aaa Las Aagalas, S AM
waaaaaaay aa nMar.
taHA rn ixtmr, mo..
West Cost Air ; Trans-
' pott' Cof j :"
' Phone COO j "
from day to day the Improvement
is steady and Increasingly rapid.
Ton are' not compelled j to restrict
yourself to a mljk diet. Yon tan
eat anything yon wish after taking
onr treatment a few days. ;
What would yon give to be able
to eat as yon did when yon were
a, child? It should be possible
with Wolfe's Compound, and, best
of all, the cost is reiT tittle J and
yon are guaranteed your money
haek if it does not help you to
your entire satisfaction- you to he
the sole Judge we take your word
for it. WrlU .today for the full
information to D. McKendrick,
499 Hearst Building, San Franc'-a.
aaaa, nrmmmmuf mm
TM-HOToa in ' At arta km
vrahjfcaaiaa T"-","a4 ya
B m ii n aia fall mm HiMara