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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1928)
, - ?. jt
ft- 4 - -S
' lsiting In Portland Mrt. Jose
phine Applegate has go Port
land for an indefinite Tisit with
her. daughter Mrs. Cos StanseU-
v.n. t RtoD G. W. Howard
paid $ 5 in municipal court Mon
day on a charge of failing to stop
at through street intersection.
' :. v r.it. Rail W. V. Meyers of
Portland, arrested last week on '
Speeding charge, forfeited 10 bail
In munlicpal court when be failed
, , to appear Monday.
v -A in PortUnd Mr. and
Mrs C. P. Bishop pentthe wekI
in Portland, the gnosis
their son. Clarence Bishop.
Visit Portland Mrs. Mabel
Lockwood. Mrs. E. T. Adair and
Mio. T.rfsa Davis recently -were
'Wltors in Portland, registered at
the Congress hotel.
Returns to Willamette Miss
Helen Hughes of Harriaburg ar
rived yesterday afternoon to con--v
Unue her work at Willamette uni
versity as a Junior in the mathema
Mtiiim ' Returns Kenneth
Wilson, manager;! htb:BuIe
agency; will be back tsday rrom a
Vacation trip to Xa Angeles;
v Oregon -Statesman, Salem : QreAT
To Judge at Fair William W.
Fox. county rural supervisor, will
i accompany a judging team of the
Marion county ooya e"
dh workers to Canby today for
, the Judging contest at the Clack-
s SM n a I1 II I w mir
Lee to f Trip Clare a- m-ej
Insurance mmissioneri will1
-leave Frida : or Rapid City. South
Dakota, where he will attend a
m f inninncA Cfimnis-
CvDiereutc vi suo
sioners from the western states.
Visiting Mother Misses Doris
and Betty Kay. daughter of Mrs.
I. Kay. who recently openea au
exclusive women's shop in Salem.
' were guests of their mother oyer
th. wwnd. They came here
i from Portland, returning" Monday.
(Wu. -ed Th fase of
Leonard tl.ubill, arrested Satur
: day on a charge of breaking glass
" on a public thoroughfare, was con
iOinued Monday until Wednesday
4n Recorder's PoulsenV court
Grarbill was released under ?Z5
S Revising AritJunedcThe first
Joieeting of, the principals of the
Salem schools who are
prevision of the ar hmeUe
I coarse of study for the first su
f iield Monday morning
tfl -.k. AffiM of the elementary
Miss Carlotta Crowley.
Mfas Margaret Cosper is chairman
, of the committee.'
Teral Students Enroll Miss
PeSl Beeler of McMinnTllle Ore
?olledloday in the CapiUl Busi
ngs college for a course in eteno-
c. ijuikford Here Mrs. I
it. lAnkloxd la -a Tiaitor w w
m from her home in Taft. Ln
coin county, and ia stopping at the
pm . T!ntei priae" - Mrs. Bertha
Millard and daugbter oi.nv-
w. rriaterea at me -
.on last night.
Wrten 8peiew.A. B. Wastell
of Portland win o T I
n a A w ffinn 111 1 I-1 1
at tne saieu ivu.7 ,
eon Wednesday, it haa been an
nounced. He will be introduced by
Here From Marshfield Jack
Carter, chief of police at Marsh
field for the last 30 years, left the
Sew Salem hotel Monday arter an
jyer-nigbt risit will ehroute back
o Marshfield from a trip into
Ministers Lnvt Dr. C. 1. An
drews and Dr. George Oliver left
Monday for Hood Rirer to attend
the annual conference ot tbe
Methodist church which will be in
ssion' there until orer the com
nHr The Rer. Darlowe
Johnson and ma ,
Acheron wil leare this morning.
Farewell Serrlce Sunday nigbt
serrice at the First Mthod
hurch took the form 4 a fare
well tor Mtss I--HS
eaves Thursday as a
to India. This wtu oe ar -jerm
in that country. Her first
ervice was for seven years., and
nTSsIeen in the United Stes
or several months on furlough.
Final Deere Entered -Decree
of final settlement waa entered in
probate Monday in the matter ox
th estate of the late jsuzaoein
RuHocav - - -
, . Xcm Serrice Manager R.. G.
Brady lias" taken charge of the
iervica" Boor "-at the "Valley Motor
company. The new-head of the
sales department is B. H. urager
Many Cars Reeeived EleYen
irin(ii of automobiles from
mnnfietiiren are in Salem now
Four are shipments of Buicka,
three of Naahea and four for the
Estat Appraised Inventory
..iiM ummf vera iuea m
uu yy - . .. .
nrobato here Monday in tne mat
t.. nt thn MtAta of the late Susan
A. Jones. ADpraiseri are Frieda
M. Oehler., Martin Ferrey ana a.
E. Schtrman. "
ThMiMDB Gets Baa The new
school boa for-the Chemawa In
dian bcImoI was brougnt rxom
Portland Sunday by Bfll Thomp
son of the Douglas McKay Chevro
let company. The bus is a iow
niDtnltt built to carry ZZ
oaf--s r -
nMoMhlbi Dealer Visits Ed
Cohen of Portland visited Biddy
Bishop, manager of the Capital
untnm ioai Oldsmohile dealers.
Cohen is the oldest distributor of
that make of automobiles in the
.nri.i ha Tin sr been in tne DUS1-
nes3 s'lnce 1915. Mr. Bishop ay
ThAM Bis Black Gi
Now ripe atTiaia vmeyaroa.
Every sijcht to 1 at tne
And - reoalrrflr. Uiese-rowers
Furniture Co. , ... .
Aactkm Sale of 7 Rooms of
Hih grade . furniture and fur
nishings on Tuesday. l'.Z9 p
at 507 Center street.
Hammond at Ceiifercnce Dr.
o D.mmond of the Kimball
ho'ol of Theology leases this
.... rw unod River, where
u .ttnd the annual Oregon
rIn- of the Methodist
""ix-m - . ii
rr "John M.-Lianwj "
Ihone Prof . Thay
14Z9W for instruction on band
instruments. Director Salem high
Salem Junior Band-
Now being organised.
i Bright Future oenain
' for Industry 5
Isa than a doaen of the 300
.vV.m- in tha Oreeon Linen
Milla Inc. aUended the annual
mining Monday morning in the
chamber of commerce rooms and
. .nii there was no official
business nd the present, officers
hold over until tne
CoL W. B. Bartram. manager of
the mills, made his annual report
w.r tuinr the stockholders
among other things, that the mill
... hf .aMma u m
ow neins organixea. ah dots ! .v.. two shifts were
between 8 and 18 years who play Tn thTmninr de-
n.rttnmt: that 84 person were
on the payroll; and that upwards
band instruments and those who
would like to play, register with
Mr. Sherman at Sherman- Clay A
Co.. 137 S
Hood Uier later in thi
Poritlander Hurt Ben NoTman
f Pnrfiand suffered possible in-
fnturiAa and T. Glenn of
cim v&a less serioasly hurt bun-
day when an automobile driven by
r.lenn skidded off the highway
th of Salem and overturned
nAth wm unconscious when
Uken to the hospital. f
1 Nmr Roads Asked Petitions
were filed with the Marion county
nonrt Mondav asking establish"
nent of county roads in two new
ocallties. Jos. Gospacher and
nhers asked for a road in district
70 near the Rocky, Point school
house. Tony J. Steinkamp- and
others petitioned for one in dis
trict 25 near Mr. Steinkamp's
Hotel Clerk HI George O.
Chabot. night clerk at the New
Salem hotel, was taken to his
home in Portland Saturday when
he became too ill to continue work,
Taytors Leave TodayThe Rer
md Mrs. Fred C. Taylor of the
First Methodist church will leave
mnminr for the annual Metn-
jt-x rn-o in Kpssion tnts
vor t Hood River. They will be
Accompanied by the Rev.
ra retired minister.
n, Mr Tavlor reoorts that John
O. Hall will preach at th i and according to reports to the
hurch next Sunday morning ana . m Blck man A.
. . ti n.Tl.a Will I1T- I ' ... ....
Acorn wood, coal and gas range.
overstuffed , davenport, . sewing
room, dining room and bed room
furnitnre on Tuesday. 807 Cen
ter St. It's good - furniture. Be
there. , . .11 " ; . i
InexpeMtve Gifts of AH Kinds
In our gift shop. Pomeroy
Kreready Fiashligni Batteries
Only twenty cents. Get at Lock
woods. 291 N. Commercial.
Old Time Dance Crystal Garden
Every Wed. and Sat. night.
Why not get them before . the
rush next Monday and Tuesday.
Atlas Book Store.
Experienced waitresses. Gray
School Books Lists-
Why wait? Get them now and
avoid the rush. Atlas Book Store.
The Capital Business college
office was a. busy place today giv
ing information, registering and
electing courses for interested
young people. The outlook is for
a large enrollment next week. Call
arly to avoid congestion on Mon
day. Truly a business education
.h Rev. M. R. uauaver w. w
cupy the pulpit in the evening
Hunters Find Snow County
Wood is doing the night shift dur
ing Chabot's absence.
RIgby Goes East George W.
8 ui.. rvflli Richter
?Lrse. Seven local young people
Judge Sgmund 1 and wgby.. who graduated from TO
a?u.l,u T .rr t r.n. iamette
snow eignt mcun " " . T.T.: I r-in
deer hunting pany eIi.mi,it. univrsKv in 1927 and
Tk- 1mim reoorted on his ""1 - -..'".r
'Jejuni. nc J " c
return. ' nology last June, left Sunday
eluded Mrs. Siegmund. Mrs Hugh noiogy ,
Cummings. Mexie -"- r" tr th. technical school. Ex
KTool'Soe. not open regularlT for
'the fall work until next week.
Here From Portland C. W. Os
borne of Portland and daughter
Dr Wilmoth Osborne. charge of
women's health service at the Uni
versity of Oregon, were here yes
Uday Dr. Osborne is doing twice-a-week
clinic work in Salem dur-
a.hnce of thfr-regular
doctor: She is engaged the first
of this week in giving , -
aminations tor gina
Hoss llre Monday Hal Hoss
republican nominee for ecretory
of state, spent Monday in Salem
lie la making arrangements to
. to Salem where he will make
minings, m r"" "T ..... rter the technical school.
T. W. Haie xn, Vstem esllence of research work last year
part of Oregon s highway syste choiarship. and this
Loin; excel ent1 or' the most part, bear he will begin work for dot
fhe on rough stretch being from tor's degree. t
Belknap Springs to vya-iter. i 0 . v,.Q r. , ,
the- McKeniie highway. lf ln cQurt MondaTj
An epi-1 asking legal separation from Darl
Return From North Mrs. C.
Bushnell, 267 South Winter street,
and her daughter, Mrs. J. K.
Palk of Salem and Oak Grove,
Polk county.' returned Monday
nleht from Enunclaw, Wash.,
where they had been visiting the
past ten days at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Ringo.
Both Mr. and Mrs. Ringo are well
known in Salem, having lived In
and near here for many years.
They left Salem two. years ago.
of 40.000 pounds of yarn
turned out a month.. f
More Progress Seen
The manager also stated that
hs expected to see weaving started
at the mill as the next step on the
nroeram. and that before long
The financial end of the busi
ness wss also outlined, both by
Thomas B. Kay, president of the
corporation, and Col. Bartram
The president pointed out that the
mill probably would not .have run
nearly $40,000 short of the point
at which they should be now had
Portland subscribed the $135,000
which had been promised, rather
than the $75,000 Which actually
Mr. Kay declared the few bills
the concern owed did not look bad
to him. He also said the entire
plant would be in operation now
could funds permit.
Col. Bartram stated investment
in the mills at the end of the first
three years of operation totaled
$573,270, with $358.&00 in pre
ferred stock outstanding. $69,900
in bonds and $17,930 ln common
stock. Operation of the mill is
constantly improving, with waste
expenditures being cut off stead
ily. The stockholders voted thanks
to the directors and manager to
show their confidence in the man.
T. A. Livesley is vice president
of the corporation and Col Bart
ram is secretary-treasurer as well
Thm most obvious Quality In the
work of . Richard Barthelmess is
hi. naturalness. Whatever the
characterization whether it- oe
that of an American youm, an
Englishman 'or a Frenchman, a
h iBMin ln "Oat of the Rains.
i iv atarrinr nieture at the
Elstnore thsatrs today and wea
BMdar. hs Is always natural.
in "Oat of the Ruins," hs ds-
rt from all former represents
1 . . V
tions and becomes a young r nsnoi
rnr officer - to the life. He
adopts and retains the character
in every shade of its meaning.
Ald from the sterling per
formance of the stars in -Out of
the Ruins," a splendid cast inter
prets the other roles, including
Bod 11 Rosing. Marian xxixoa,
the feminine lead, and many otn-
The atorv itself is by Sir Thilrp
Gibbs, the eminent British author
and war correspondent, ana i
V,.- " - . '
left the city In darkness, i eie-
paone communication wna
ntid ,alsa was interrupts and
the sole means of communication
toft was one telegraph loop uxai
was in danger of collapsing at anyi
A strong wind prevailed
throughout the day and early to
night rapidly increased in Inten
sity and at 8 o'clock tonight was
still rising.. i -t v
The barometer -had dropped to
29:20 at 8 o'clock and was still
failing. So far no serious damage
had - been reported. '.
' Matches Hayed
Speemn r.p - -n B Klnyon. They were married in
aemic 0l "i""'- " rC- mntor- PoKland August 3. 1918. She al
Salem last wmi wu. v... fae nU h brandished a
ists being arrestee i ou v- - at h vile namee to.
Saturday nignt ard her. threatened to kill her
Charles w. 'AtA rnl,aftd her eenerallv
White, I ISKS ine cusiuu ui t-"" """"
fined I children ana certain proper
vrth 20th street;
t tsiivprtoli and J.
. W ZWamW
Loh Monday. Others' arrested rights.
I.,. Merle Matthes. Salem route i nr Marriage Licenses Li-
n . n A Cantrell and Elmo VnH censes to wed were issued from
rinefield: and Earl vlrin- the office of the Marion county
alem route 4. clerk here yesterday to three cou
ples. Earl Wade, 39, of Phoenix,
Woman's bClu Meets The first Arizona took out a license to mar-
t eetins of the classes oi M Frank Teter, 35. oi ron
Plans Dei erred;
Funeral arrangements for
George M. Staples, who died sud
denly af tbe farm home near Tur
ner Sunday afternoon, will not be
completed until the arrival home
of Mrs. Staples, who was. on her
way east when his death occurred
Word reached the widow at Wash
ington, D. C.
Mr. Staples came around the
. " ' .i ,... ff Horn with his parents in 1868 and
Tne Uity nt thio .Han. He
was married in 1898 to Jr. Mary
Morrison, a physician who prac
ticed both in this city and San
Francisco. Surviving are: Mrs.
Staples,! two nephews, Alvaro Hus
sey and Ralph Hussey, both of Sa
lem, and Mrs. IL W. Smith 6f Turner.
to a flvlng start wonua isi.
with every teari on deck and all
of the bowlers In exceptional form
considering that it was the first
competition of the season.
All of the matches were cios
and all victories by two out of
three games. Reo Auto Sales beat
Capital City Bedding company,
the Elks beat Schei's Men's Wear,
and the. Man's Shop defeated
rvr.earv'g Legionnaires, liantoia
of the Man's Shop made the high
score, 222. and Pratt of the Elks
the high run. 591. r
(Continued from Page.l
uiot Vioro who ordered two na
Uonal guard units to the area for
rrti T.owrv said the advices
worn "ronveved to him over long
distance telephone by Captain Ru
cmUh whom he had dis.
patched to the Lake Okeechobee
district to investigate the extent
of storm damage.
Most of those killed lived along
th banka of the lake, the colonel
said Smith reported with the state
ment that he personally naa seen
many bodies removed from wreck
State troops from Arcadia and
Bartow were called out tor duty
in the area and Col. Lowry said
he and Ms staff planned to leave
later tonight for that section.
Storm Heads North
- WASHINGTON. Sept. 17. j
(AP) The storm wnicn nas
swept the Florida east coast was
reported to be heading northward
tonight by the weather bureau
which issued the following storm
"Advisory 9:30 p. m. northeast
storm warnings ordered north of
Georgetown, South Carolina, to
Virginia Capes and warnings low
er gulf coast. Key West to Mo
bile. Hurricane central 8 p. m.
between Cedar Keys and Jackson
ville, Fla., but nearer Jackson
ville and recurving toward the
north and northeast, its center
will likely pass near Savannah,
Ga., in about twelve hours. In
tensity of storm considerable less
than when it reached the south
east Florida coast.
(Continued from Page 1.)
crimes had . been found by mm.
Sellers said that, after making a
preliminary examination of . eight
jars of bones found scattered or
buried about the chicken rancn,
he believed some of the bones
were those of . human beings.'
Toung Northcott. who fled to
Canada ten days ago. was accused
by Sanford Clark, 15 year old boy
who lived on the ranch two years.
of torturing mistreating, killing
and burying four young boys at
Youth Arrested Before
Continued grilling of hte 21
rear old assenea aegeuurnc a
father. Cyrus Nortncott. arecioseu
that three years ago the youth
w. arrested here for a statutory
offense against a 12 year old
Highland Park boy. On July 24.
io? 5 voung Northcott was
TOrW reprimanded" by ju-
authorities and released.
police records showed.
(Continued from Page 1.)
ection at which he is old
enough. He should not only
vote, but vote as intelligently
as possible, which Involves ac
quiring information on the Is
sues and candidates that are to
be decided upon. A careless un
informed vote is little or no bet
ter than no vote at all."
- (Continued from- Page t.) -the
candidate interpolated into his
prepared speech tho" declaration
that J "what! Itand. ths republican
1 party want I a tamr mat wiu
protect American labor. ;
Voice Takes on Vigor
The candidate's voles appeared
to grow stronger as hs moved in
to the body of hie speech, pointing-
to the high standards of liv
ing and wages enjoyed by the
American working man and var
ious phases that he said had con
tributed to the progress of labor.
He told of the activities of the
government ln attempting to elim
inate waste in manufacture and
in aiding to build up foreign mar
kets for American goods. In addi
tion he said, the alack could be
taken out of occasional unemploy
ment by public works.
Hoover contenoea tnat more ei
ficient machinery and new Inven
tions did not add to distress, but
that they called for a readjustment
of personnel and actually resuKed
in larger wages and greater pros
perity for the man wo works.
Policy Changs Feared
The candidate said that the
foundations of permanent employ-,
ment had been put into place,
partly as a. result of the nation
wide employment conferences be
tween employers and working
men in 1921 when they attempted
to work themselves out of the
crisis that had developed at that
BRUNSWICK. Georgia. Sept
17. (AP) A 55 mile northeast
gale that struck here tonight car.
ried away electric light wires and
GLENN A. WEBSTER, trav
eling man, of Portland, said:
"In my private opinion the fel
low who neglects to exercise his
right to vote, or who fails,
through negligence, to qualify
as a voter, is a poor citizen.
Further, you hear a lot of yap
ping from people as to how
poorly our cities, state and gov
ernment nationally are run.
Half the time those soreheads
are the very ones who do not
take the trouble to vote. It is
imperative that the man or
woman who thinks his or her
own problems out apply this
practice to the exercise of the
right of franchise."
Harvey E. Symes died at the
home of his sister, Mrs. A, L. Fra-,
ser, 250 South 16th street, Friday,
September 14, aged 60 years. Sur
vived by his sister, Mrs. Fraser,
one daughter, Mrs. Ethel Downs,
snd a brother, Harry, both of Se
attle. Funeral Tuesday 2 p. m.,
from Clough-Huston chapel. Dr.
Tully officiating. Interment in I.
O. O. F. cemetery.
George M. Staples, died at his
farm near Turner, Sunday, Sep
tember 1, age 71 years. Survived
by his wife. Dr. Mary Staples, and
one sister, Mrs. H. W. Smith, both
of Turner. Remains at Clough
Huston. Funeral announcement
will be made later.
njoe " - win SUceeed i eeting of the classes ui - - ry Mxa. FranK reter, is. oi run.
his future om9- StomJ?u for the new year was d . v Verner C. Carothers. 21.
cm Kozer. wno reu . - .t
ornnflD at tne I . lir..Jk,i. via (.von a lippnae
the office of secretary of the state
next Monday to assume we na
tion of state budget director.
Must Be Nearly Six Pupils
will be admitted to the first grade
In the Salem school who will be
six years old within the first six
weeks of school, it was announced
riav hv Miss Carlotta Crow
ley, elementary supervisor ln the
At'thR beginning of each
year there are always a number of
inquiries from parents about the
.nt.Hnr children, and it is
to make this clear that Miss Crow
ley is telling parents of the age
Poetry Group Meets The
Northwest Poetry society met at
the Itbrary in Portland Saturday
evening with Miss Edna Garfield
of Salem ln attendance to repre
sent the local group. Prof. Lau
rence Pratt, president, conducted
the meeting, which was occupied
solely with criticism of authors
works. Critics present Included
Howard McKinley Corning and J.
Roderick DeStain. It is voted to
divide the group into departments
for the winter's study.
held Monday aiieruwu . ior wooaDurn, was giveu a ntuw
woman's club nouse on "-?it0 wed Hilda Aaams rtanxiau. n,
.. t.- VI t n nf IV 1 1 - 1 . , . n. rl Cnnns
stree. Dr. r . u. riu-" - i or Muooara. vruiau v,. sviuuvji
Iamette university ana iu .v-.37t wag grantea permission vo
u.rttn Furrv ot tne marrv Mrs. Nellie mcism. a.
hnrch shared the program. tiMBoth live at 512 Hancock street,
Franklin told of his receni yv I Portland
China, illustrating pan oi u -with
pictures. The Rev. Mr. f er
ry started the study of one of the
kv. to no studied this year.
Comes of Age.". Study
of this volumn will continue at the
next regular meeting.
and look at that
The first essential of a cold
drink is iey coldness . . 34
to 36 degrees Fahrenheit!
The second is a high degree
of carbonation, to add snap
and to pep up the flavor. A
cold drink will hold carbon
ation. . ja. warm one will not
1S5 N. Com'L St, Phoi
Thm Original Gaady Special
i - Store - : -
: Feasts Agency
Gets Rheumatic and Neuritis
Sufferers Out of Bed .
Tbm who fcava ttl rrvti!S
without bonam will fias CaMT'a
Bkoawatie Seaoay th no taitl
lnf diacoverv of reeoat ttmoa for
pauw at ifeoamatlsm, aonrtUa. neo
ralgls. etlr. ianM. Tao relief
la tck ana rare, rodaeos pln and
welUns taroaga direct aetlon on
ta stommch. Uror and kldneva.
Sold oa a caaraatoo by Kolaoa A
Hant Draf Co.
Nelson & Hunt Drug Co.
Corner Liberty & Court
- v Telephone 7
HIGH GRADE FUftNTTURE
Tuc5, Sept. lOtli :30 p. m.
Z;- .;. 507 Center. Street
range with broilers, like new:
Established 1368 - 1 , .
, -i,;;,..-,. i ,v. . .(!. -:.v ',. '..-.-..-r'.. ;
GEEl BANKING BUSINESS
Office Hours frord 10 a.' m. to 3 p. n.
1 overstaffed vdoar davenport; 1 poiycrome lamp wun(iu
shade; 3 walnnt Windsor rockers; 1 walnut 8-day mantle
clock; L set andirons, screen sad tongs, hammered; 1 walnut
davanport table; 1 walnnt end table; 1 table electric lamp; 1
lone mirror; 1 S. O. extension table; 5 oak and leather dining
chairs; 1 folding wall mirror; 1 -V. M. bed, spring and mat
tress; 1 Ivory. chiffoneeT; 1 Ivory mirror; 1 walnnt rocker; 1
bed lamp; 1 4- walnut finished bed; 1 steel spring: and cot
ton mattress; 8 leather seated oak diners; 1 walnnt dresser;
1 princess Ivory dresser and stool; 1 walnnt wood bed, coll
spring and mattress; 1 largo walnnt dresser; 1 walnnt desk
1 walnnt sewing rocker; 1 wicker rocker; 1 porch swing;
congoleum rags; Axmhaster rugs; and many small rugs; mag,
sine rack; wood basket; goat mat; candle sticks; library scarf
and window curtains and drape; umbrella stand; 1 3-4 folding
bed and matteress; piano lamp; Kucula folding K. table; Rndd
gas water heater; Ironing boards; hand sweeper; oil mop;
Fnller wall brushy all K. utensils and dishes, fruit Jars; lawn
mower; rakes; : shovelsti baskets; axe; square; . hand saws;
wood; broom; wash board; pails? wash tabs; rag mats; dee.
trkf globesr oak writing deskr Olrrer typewTtterjrot; card
table; electric heater; bedding; pillows; and Baany, many other
miscellaneous articles. Terms: Cash.' ' ' -
Mrs. Bell S. Krowther, Owner
SnUm'u nM Reliable Auctioneer in Charge
r im t Vm Catth for ITsed Furniture ---.-Phone. 511.,
Rewound and Repaired. New
or Usrd Motcra
VIBBERT & CODD
fOl South High Tel. 2H
FISE TORIO reading lenses. We in
sure your g-lsMes sgsinst breoksce.
Kmi nation too.
Thompson-Glutech Optical Co.
110 K. Comm'l St.
w 0 yu
MT. CREST ABBEY
LLOYD T. RIGDON. Hngr.
We have a 1026 Pontine Coach
equipped with bumpers, S.
M. spot light, 80 new over
ilze tires and In A-l condition
-The Hr-uaeThat Brrvice Rnlll"
ABOUT LOCAL OR EASTBItk
RAILROAD TRIPS '
Oregon Electric Ry.
WUlamatt Vallav Una Snur
John J. Rottle
415 State St.
Expert Shoe Fitter
Located 10 "Maes North of Salem on the River Road or 1M
Miles South of Wheatland Ferry in Marion County.
Friday, September 21
He hid from
ruins he came
the ruins to
man condemned 1
the shadow of ;
love never to r
until he makes
KING of KINGS
Horses Sheep Hogs
1 horse, 6 years old, weight lSOO lbs.; 1 horse, 10 years old,
weight I30O lbs.; 1 horse, aged, weight 1500 lbs.; 1 horse,
aged, weight 1000 lbs.; 25 head Shropshire ewes. 8 and 4 years
old; IS hwd ewes; BO head lambs, ewes and wethers; S Jersey
cows, fresh and corning fresh, all young rows; 1 Holsteta row.
7 years old. milking; 8 registered Duroe sows, all young; 1
Duroc brood sow, not registered; i registered, Poland China
boar, m, years old; 1 sow and 10 pigs, 7 weeks old; 10 head
of ah oats, about 60 lbs. each; S head of shouts, weight between
75 and 00 lbs.; 1 8-ft. Deertng binder, rat 400 acres; 1 8-ft.
Deerlng binder ln good shape; 1 6-ft. Advance mower.
- 3 S-ft. Tandem discs for tractor; 1 S-ft. Buckeye drill; 1
clover reaper; 1 straw spreader like new; 1 manure spreader;
1 ensilage cart; 1 clover buncher, new; 1 S-horse cultivator; 1
14-in. P. A O. walking plow; 1 SU-la. Bai wagon; ?r wagon
beds; 1 bundle rack; 2 grass seeders; 2 S-horse ereners ; .3
Kimball harrows; 1 double row clod masher; 1 2-section spring
tooth harrow 1 1 7-ft. disc; 1 S-ft. weed cutter, and many other
PUBLIC ATTENTION! If you hare anything you want sold
you can bring It to this sale.
TERMS: CASH. If you haven't the cash arrange with your
x banker for It. '' -
SALESTS OLD RELIABLE AUCTIONEER EN CTTARfiB
FARMERS All' EN HON x If Ton coutemnlate having na
Uou see F. N. Woodry, who Is. located at his Auction Market
at 1010 K. Hummer fit, Salem. FARMERS DAT, AUCTION,
every Saturday. 1:80 pjta. and Furniture Auction every Wed
nesday night 7:80. Private sales dally of new and used furni
ture and many 'other things. Come and see us and get ac
quainted, a ' ' - Phone 511. Established lOld.