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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 27, 1929)
PAGE SEVEN '
Portland Goes Wild as Team Zooms Above Opposition
(The Dynamiting Singe,
i By CURTIS
The OREGON STATESMAN. Salem. Oregon, Tuesday Morning, Angnst 27, 929
Most Meteoric Rise in 15
Years Draws 14,250 Fans
To Double-Header Sunday
By ALLAN J. GOULD
Associated Press Sports Editor
PORTLAND, Ore., Aug. 2G (AP) The baseball frenzy
that so often grips the fandom of places with winning teams
appears to have hit Portland full-blast, to judge from the re
action to the double victory that today found the Ducks on top
of the Pacific Coast leajrue hci.p, in undisputed possession of
the lead after a run of fifteen straight victories.
The cause of all the shouting is a scrappy, determined
outfit that has suddenly seemed to find itself under the lead
ership of Bill Rodgers, gathering tremendous driving power
in one of those rare streaks of
Doubles Teams Begin Piay-J
ing for Championship of
BROOKLINE. Ma??., Aug. 26.
(AP) Seeded American ami
foreign doubles t'ams striving for
titular honors in the 48th nation'
al doubles championship tennis
tournament today overcame strong
opposition in the opening play
here on the Longwood courts
with but tone exception.
The only dnt in the preferred
Hat came when Guy Cooper and
Paul Diricou, the Anglo-American
combination on the Oxford tennis
team, bowed to Berkeley Bell and
Lewis N. White. fellow-Texans, in
straight sets 7-5. 9-7, 6-1.
teams In the
Blurting list but two of them de
faulted, a procedure which re
duced the first day's play to 14
matches. Five of these .were car
ried into extra sets, one going on
and on for 54 games.
Johnny Van Ryn of Orange, N. J.
and Wilmer Allison, Austin, Tex
a, winners of the Wimbledon and
Z later the Davis cup doubles in the
plav with France, drew E. W. Fie
bleiuen of New York, and J.
Brooks Fenno. Jr., of Boston, the
(; ll'21 inter-collegiate champions,
; in their first round match. They
T held them veil subdued and won
4 by scores of C-4. 6-0, 4-G, 6-1.
ffl U LOSES
The Salem Golf club has more
players who will score close to par,
ten the Corvallis Country club's
21 man team averages up better.
and on this basis defeated the lo
cal golfers, 37 to 26 at the Salem
course Sunday. The Corvallis team
had won by a larger score in a
previous meeting on Its own
George Beechler, of the Salem
riub made the low score of the
day. 74. The Corvallis team total
wa3 1792, an average of 85.3 for
the 18 holes, and the Salem team's
total was 1825 and average 86.9.
Following are the individual
scores and points won:
A rises ....
I yr .
i. Corralli ;
i v.;sen!errr ..77 1 i
''-:on 7 0
'i cppcr 83 O !
Inca'.U Rl 1 -,
jBIak.ley 79 2
)parlorn 7r 2
ii'arpenter ... 76 3
ii. ewis 8! 1
!eMos 37 lVa
Hii.d 87 14
".'o'er Rj .1
Knoll 86 1
'MrDevitt M :4
(Woodie 90 0
JosppU 91 3
iTaWor - 95
j-T. Cooper 95 1
Conrtley . 89
Russell 87 0
Buxton 79 t
iRfitsm '. 9 8
S Mimon . 87 S
J.;-. niolt .... 9- 1
l.O.riehoa ..K'O 0
.'.onfall .. 84 2
( r.,sl 80 1
W,;r 88 o
(i imjobst .. .) 0
A seven-mile swim - from j r-"'JnS an eES ln a spoon while
pong's landing in Salem down j swimming), umbrella (swimming
fie Wilamette river to Woodland ; whil holding an umbrella up
park was won Sunday by Cecilia right) and bookworm" (reading
Parker, 19 year old Potlatch, Ida-j a bo wbie swimming on back).
110 gul wuo iuaue uie nip m iuito;
hours and two minutes. She was I
closely followed by Alice Smith,"
lJ.-year-old Portland girl who
made the swim in just one and
one-half more minutes.
Hall Martin, a Salem youth,
was forced to drop out when only
one-auarter of a mile from the
goal, because of an attack , of
cramps. The swimmers left the
starting point at 11:16 o'clock
Sunday morning. The manage-
itient of the park awarded Miss
Parker 10 In cash for first prize.
Showing she had considerable
reserve energy after her long
swim, Miss Smith entered the
100-yard swim at the park and
won from a field of girls Includ
ing Ruth Rutherford. Alvira Wil
liams, Frances Nelson, Rose Mary
Hoffert, Margaret Larsoa, Minnie
Bitner. Billie Bitner and Alice
Smith. Ernest Sandberg won a
200-yard swim for boys, other en
trants being Bert and Ed. L.
Lund. Dick Davey won the men's
200-yard race against A. M.
Marke. Swimming suits were
awarded the winners by Rebert
From me of Woodland parfc-
RETURX TO ZENA
ZENA. Aug. 26. Mr. and Mr.
Roy Kennedy and lour children,
Lillian, Myrtle, Isabel and Arthur
retnrned to their home at Lincoln
Friday. They have enjoyed a two
weeks rislt with old friend and
relatlres at Port Townaend.
The Boston Braves of 1914
had the same kind of momen
tum as this Portland club, which
after finishing in last place in the
first half of the season, has shifted
a few gears and taken the lead
away from Los Angeles as a five-
club battle tor the main honors
continues at a hot clip
The transformation of the Ducks
from tail-enders to pace-setters In
volves a 2 OS-pound clouter in the
role of hero. Wallace Walters, so
the story goes, was too fat for San
Francisco. Portland obtained him
at little cost, persuaded him to get
rid. of about 2 5 pounds and play
the role of generally handyman,
infield, outfield and on the mound.
Frisco Seals Take
Tumble to Sth Place
Came the San Francisco Seals
to town, leading the pennant race
& week ago. Portland already had
won eight in a row and then pro
ceeded to take seven straight
from the Seals, sending the latter
tumbling down to fifth place, with
Walters handing his former mates
a succession of knockout blows
Tho former University of Utah
athlete, known around the circuit
as 'the fat boy," delivered three
pinch home runs in separate
game, pitched and won another.
allowing only seven hits and gen
erally harassed the skidding Seals
To show the versatility of these
ducks, Cowboy Ld Tomhn, nor-i
mally a pitcher, donned the mas?
and big mitt behind the plate, for!
yesterday's double-header filling
in an emergency.
When Walters is on the meund
and Tomlin behind the plate, the
combination is familiarly known
as the "Pretzel battery."
The result of Portland's meteor
ic rise, the first any local club has
experienced in fifteen years, has
been to start the turnstiles click
ing at a merry rate. There were
14,250 fans at the Sunday double
header that wound up the series
with San Francisco. Ground rules
hare been needed for holiday
games and may continue when the
Los Angeles club arrives for a big
series starting tomorrow. Port
land is in the throes of a fever of
excitement of the sort that hit
Washington in 1924, Pittsburgh
in 1925 and St. Louis in 1926. It
the Ducks continue their pace and
get into the playoff for the league
pennant, they will need to enlarge
the Vaughn street field.
14TH STREET US
Twenty-five events are on the
program for glrl3 at Fourteenth
street playground Friday, the final
day. Little girls will get their spe
cial events as well as the largest
ones. Prizes will be given for first
place In atl events.
A dash of 25 yard3 has been ar
ranged for the girls under 6 years
od. The middle aged ones, from 6
to 12, will compete in the follow
ing events: Fifty yard dash, broad
jump, hop-step-jump, three-legged
race, sack race and potato race.
Girls from 12 to 15 year3-old
will try their skill in the 50 and
75 yard dashei, hop-step-jump,
broad jump, high jump, three-legged
race, sack race and potato
race. The swimming events wil in
clude a beginners' race; for the
small girls 25 yards on back and
free style. The older ones will
swim the back stroke, free style,
under water, egg and spoon (car-
j Lincoln playground girls and
i boy have a full schedule for the
funai aay o: me piaygrouna sea
son, Friday of this week when
they will run and Jump and throw
balls and generally sww their
From standing still and dipping
on the balancing beam to moving
as fast as roller skates will per
mit, the girls are anxious to get
under way. The events Include:
Balancing, 59 yard dash, indoor
ball throw for accuracy, basket
ball goal throw, forward roll on
mat, volleyball serve, elephant
walk, bar work exhibition. Indoor
throw and catch, rope akin, roller
Raffia mats and baskets made
this season will be exhibited and
Judged. Many of the girts hart
been practicing on the tumbling
and. bar work and axe showing
special Interest in the coming
events, Ruby Anderson, director,
The boys at Lincoln will walk
on their hands, drab rope, run
acj show models of flying ma
chines. Ti ost cf events follows:
n linnnimnn imr
I GfiOWOED SCHILE
I fv Ax 1 I iCf I rj Y b XS I '.HIM AS A I
I II l !l f "Viu. he Treat Wev
Ji- . Ir.
NLESS some unexpected de-i.
lay occurs the historic Polo
Grounds at New York CHy
will be the scene of another ring
classic, Thursday night, when Al
Singer, of Gotham's own Bronx,
boxes Kid Chocolate of Havana in
a scheduled 12-round bout at the
novel compromise weight of 128
pounds at 2 o'clock, about eight
hours before the opening gong.
Singer, who was knocked out by
Ignacio Fernandez a few months
ago, did not fold up after that sad
reverse. Al is young and seems
to have plenty of heart. He is
famed for his own K. O. punch
Chinning; rope climb, 13 feet;
standing broad jump; 50 yard
dash; baseball throw for accur
acy; forward roll on mat; back
ward roll on mat; walk on hands.
farthest; tight rope walk; three-!
legged race; sack race; bicycle
race; horseshoe pitching and air
PORTLAND, Ore.. Aug. 26.
(AP) Finding for the defen
dants, Federal Judge John McNary.
today handed down a decision ln
the suit brought by H. F. Schilling
as received for the Condon Nation
al bank against G. "W. Parman. I-.
E. Fowler, J. W. Maidment and
A. K. York, directors of the bank,
which closed Its doors in 1923.
The action was brought by the
receiver upon orders from the
comptroller of currency to collect
some $42,000 plus interest from
1923 from the directors on the
grounds that they were liable for
loans made, credits extended and
failure to foreclose and protect
the interest of the bank.
On trial before the court and
without a jury the case took a
month to try and called out one
of the greatest arrays of exhibits
ever seen in federal court here.
Practically all of the bank's books.
papers and records for years were
introduced. Jay Upton of Bend and
J. O. Bailey of Portland repre
sented Shilling while the defen
dants were represented by Jay
Bowerman and F. M. DeNeff both
FOB RECORD YEAR
The program of activities for
what will probably be a record
year at the Salem Y. M. C. A., is
being outlined this week by mem
bers of the T. staff. The revival
of extensive activities will take
place early in September, coinci
dent to the reopening of the school
Inspiration for renewed efforts
In extending the influence of the
T. was gained by several of its of
ficers at the summer school for
T. 11. C. A. employes at Scabeck
the last two weeks. R. R. Board
man, physical director, and Ivan
White, boys' work secretary, re
turned Monday. Dr. Edward Lee
Russell of the local health demon
stration, who was a member of
the faculty, also returned.
Dr. Russell conducted classes in
health education and diet, and Mr.
Boardman taught a class la ap
plied anatomy In addition Lj at
tending some of the other classes.
mima!mI7wmas ' .r .7im, i jTfr
which Andre Rootis, featherweight -.backers believe be is invinciblei
champ, sampled a few weeks back.
That decisive victory earned Singer
a chance with tho Cuban sensa
tion. Of all this Summer's fistic at
tractions, the Singer-Chocolate go
looms as the very best. Both are
high-class boxers with plenty of
punching power and both comers.
Al and the Kid each flame with
ambition to merit listing with the
great boxers. They have huge and
enthusiastic foUowings in and
around New York City. Their
clash is "a natural" if ever there
So far. Chocolate has never
taken a real beating. Most of his
OagrrlfhL UB. KIbc FMtnrM 8ra4i?U. la.
mSSmmOf THE CLUBS
W. L. Pct.l W. L. Pet.
34 '1'J. .fiOUjSan T. 31 29 .544
33 23 .589IOakind 29 23 .509
32 25 .StUISac'to 28 33 .400
31 25 .554 Sattl 13 44 .138
W. I,. Pct.l V. L. Fct.
81 37 .686Brook!y 54 6j .454
C7 50 .573'Cini-in. 52 70 .4G'J
C6 55 ..'45i Phils. 50 69 .420
CO GO .500 Boston 43 72 .400
"VV. L. Pct.l W. I,. Pet.
84 3i .ioM Detroit 67 Ci .467
fi9 40 ..r "' Wash. 53 G5 .449
C 57 ..IMjTii.-aso 49 73 .402
63 33 ..V-M llo.;ou 43 78 .335
( Sunday i
PnrtUntl 4 8- San Franc iro 0 5.
Hollywood 0 7; Oakland 4-9 (ecnd
game 7 in inn ft hy agreement.)
Mi-.'.ion 8 8; Sacramento 9-0.
S3tt!a 0 3; Los ngelei 1-7.
Chicago 9; Cincinnati 5.
Philadelphia 7; St. Louis 6.
No other games plaved Jloiidsy.
games played liouday.
C. A. Kells. general secretary of
the local Y., was one of the offi
cers in charge o t the summer
school, but was present for only
Mr. Boardman described the
summer school as one of the most
valuable he had ever attended.
In addition to attending classes.
Ivan White won what amounted
to the Y. M. C. A. officers' tennis
singles championship for the en
tire northwest, and Dr. Russell
found time along with his teach
ing duties, to pair with White in
winning the doubles title. The
competition was keen, and almost
all of their matches vent to three
Y. W. C. A. Head
Will Arrive in
Mrs. Elizabeth K. Gallaher will
arrive tonight from Vallejo, CaL,
to assume her duties September
1, as secretary of the Y. W. C. A.
Mrs. Gallaher was elected to the
position about two months ago
and succeeds Miss Elizabeth Ba
ker, resigned, who left Salem
June 1. She is arriving a day
ahead of the schedule first plan
ned. The new secretary will arrive at
8:45 o'clock, and will bo met at
the train by Mrs. C. 8. Hamilton,
president of the Y. W. C. A.
board. Mrs. Gallaher will be ac
companied to Salem by her small
daughter. A son will visit some
time at Yreka, Calif., before com
ing to Salem. Mrs. Gallaher has
had a number of years experience
in the San Francisco Y. W. C. A.
as employment secretary.
Bat Singer should put the Cuban
te the test of real class. Schooled!
almost in the same environment!
m Benny Leonard, Al shows many
of Benjamin's championship qualfc
ties. His home section of Greater.
New York the Bronx believe
it has another Benny in Al. In its)
populous region, they're predicting
that Singer will whip Chocolate
and even K. O. him in that cream
This week-end, fans everywhere
will know whether New York hai
at last, another Leonard in thai
person of tho intelligent, collegfc
ate-looking, ring-wise Al Singer.
FETED IT BANQUET
Departure of Major General C.
Hammond for the Philippines,
where he has accepted a post as
auditor, is the occasion for a ban
quet in Eugene Wednesday night
to which several Salem men have
been invited, including Governor
I. L. Patterson and Brigadier
General George A. White. The ban
quet has been planned by the na
tional guard units in Eugene, and
will be presided over by Lieuten
ant Colonel Amos O. Waller. Pres
ent from the national guard head
quarters here will be Colonel
Thomas E. Rilea and Major Elmer
Major General Hammond has
been in Washington, D. C, the
past nine years, the last four as
chief of the military bureau. He
was feted in Salem while here to
attend the American Legion con
vention. He and Mrs. Hammond
are former residents of Eugene.
They will sail for Manila from
Seattle September 7.
Campaign on to
A proposed campaign to en
courage automobile owners to
lock their machines has received
the indorsement of Governor Pat
terson. The campaign will be
conducted during September.
"Unlocked cars which are found
on every street, encourage reck
less young people to undertake so
called 'Joy riding,' which fre
quently leads to arrests," read
the governor's letter indorslngthe
Paint must protect property
against moisture and decay.
Cheap paint is porous, permit
ting moisture to penetrate.
Quality paint, such as Patton's
Sun proof, gives property
a moisture-proof armor. Statis
tics show that even at 11.21
more per gallon than cheap
paint Quality paint saves as
much as 1 2 10 on the cost of
keeping an average house paint
ed for five years.
AND PA7NT STORE
428 Court St. Telephone 539
Miss Virginia Van Wie De
feated by Margin of
CLEVELAND. Aug. 26. (AP)
Mrs. O. S. HilL the golfiae mo
ther from Kansas City, Mo., whii
zed around the historic, rugged
Mayfield country club links today
with record shattering golf to
snatch medalist honors ln the
women's western championship
from her arch rival. Miss Virginia
Van Wie, of Chicago, by a single
Mrs. Hill, reigning champion of
the trans-Mississippi women golf
ers for the past two years, breeied
over the 6,461 yard stretch in 7T
strokes, going out ln 41, one over
par, and returning with an assort
ment of five birdies and four pars
for 36. It was the first time dur
ing her seven years of champion
ship winning that she has won a
tournament medal, and the score
was recognized as a new Mayfield
record as Miss Van Wie's 76 last
year was shot from front tees.
Scores were high in today's
qualifying round, however. In ad
dition to Mrs. Hill and Miss Van
Wie, only one other entrant, Mrs
Larry Nelson of Dayton, Ohio,
shattered par. Mrs. Nelson went
out with a bad 42 but came back
strong with a 37 for an 80 and
third place. Virginia Wilson of
Chicago, Canadian women's cham
pio nand runner up in the worn
en's western last year, stroked
along in even par 82 as did Mrs.
Harley Higbie, Detroit champion
Mrs. Harry Pressler of Los An
geles, who is trying for her third
straight championship, tied with
Kathleen Wright, Los Angeles
star, for next place with an 83.
Other scores ranging upward to
far above 100 and as result 93
was good enough to land among
the low 32 who will battle for Mrs
Presler's title over the 18 holes
match play route starting tomor
row. Three tied for 3 2nd place
with 948 and were forced to play
off for the extra position.
CHICAGO, Aug. 26. (AP)
The Cubs fell on Epha Rlxey ln
the eighth inning today, driving
him from the mound with a seven
run rally that brought a 9 to 5
victory. Rogers Hornsby hit his
29th home run of the season for
the other Cub runs.
R H E
Cincinnati S 10 0
Chicago 9 IS 1
Rlxey, Ehrbardt and Sukeforth;
Root, Malone and Taylor, Gon
zales. Fhlilies Shade St. Louis
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 26.
(AP) The Phillies staged a late
rally today scoring five runs ln
the last two innings to beat out
the Cardinals 7 to 6, a pinch home
run by Davis in the eighth
brought three counters.
R H E
St. Louis 6 11 3
Philadelphia 7 14 0
Hald and Wilson; Willoughby,
Daiiey and Lerlan, Davis.
Local trapshooters will resume
practice soon, to tune up their
scatter guns for the fifth annual
state fair shoot, which will be
staged at the Salem Trapshooters
club grounds Sunday, September
22. A practice shoot will be held
the preceding Saturday. The meet
has been growing steadily in
statewide interest, and is expected
to draw a record entry list this
the living room
An extension telephone in the liv
ing room is a real convenience.
If one of your guests expects a
call he will have the telephone at
his elbow. If there is an unexpected
call, one need not leave the game.
Before you build or remodel,
please let us tell you about con
cealed ducts and channels and
other new developments in tele
The Pacihc Telephone
What's this, a scandal that's
already happened, or one of
these near fangled eugenics
ideas? "Pick Johnson for Birth
of Roadmaster is the headline
that appeared at the top
of page one in Monday night's
Capital Journal. It was right
alongside Don Upjohn's column,
and how in the world Don will
ever again get up the nerve to
chide Tho Statesman or aay
other newspaper for a typo
graphical error, Is beyond us.
Bnt probably he will.
Now that the Beavers are lead
ing the league for the first time
in 15 dreary years, they're not
the Ducks any more, but the
Rosebuds. If they win the pen
nant, somebody may call them
"In some sections of the
country football squads are al
ready getting out for practice.
But those who know from ex
perience of the long hard grind
ahead will keep on getting ont
of practice for as long as the
coach will permit," says an ex
change. Which reminds us that we saw
some boys kicking a football Sun
day forenoon. They were mostly
grade school boys, so the news,
while important in certain cir
cles, Isn't likely to get the big
headlines that will be printed
when some older boys, under cer
tain organized supervision, start
kicking a football a couple of
Here's the thing that struck
us most forcibly when we
watched that kicking going on
aside from an intense desire
to join in. There's not much
to be said about the kicking;
the boys either will learn to
kick a football properly, or they
won't. Those who do, may get
on a football team because of
that ability; those who don't
have almost as much chance,
for not more than two members
of any team are usually requir
ed to be able to kick. It's a
specialized ai t.
But every football player has
to know how to catch a football.
And these boys that we watched,
weren't making very good pro
gress at learning that art, because
somebody had given them a bum
steer. They were letting It
bounce on their ribs and then
trying to grab it with both hands
as it bounced away.
That is an exceedingly awk
ward way to try to catch a
football. But the pitiful thing
about it, is that ninety-nine
kids out of a hundred are told
that they ought to catch a
football that way. It's a tra
dition that kids hare carried
along since the time, which
ended more than ten years ago,
when coaches were coaching
Nowadays backfield men and
ends, as well as linemen when the
ball comes their way, catch it
just as they would a baseball, and
that's the method coaches Insist
upon. Of course, they try to
catch it as near the body S3 pos
sible, and on punts or kickoffs;
make a sort of pocket by crouch
ing, when it's convenient. But
they catch the ball in their hands
that's the first lesson. It's ab
solutely essential in handling
passes, and the same system is
used In taking a direct pass from
center on the snap-back.
The only occasional exception
occurs in the old Indirect meth
od of starting plays, which is
itself rare. The quarterback
may thump the ball against the
fullback's ribs after the fashion
dating back to 1806.
All this discussion we consider
important enough to give space
here, because there are so many
branches of sport ln which kids
and Telegraph Compani
Billy Sullivan Gets Homer
And Three Singles but
That's not Enough
Billy Sullivan, first sacker of
the Salem Senators, who has been
loaned to the Eugene team for
the last two Sundays, hit a home
run and three singles ln last Sun
day's game at Coquille. but that
wasn't enough to gire Eugene the
victory. Coquille won 11 to 6.
The game, which decided in Co
quille's favor the championship of
the Valley-Bay league, was attend
ed by 2,000 fans, a new record ln
the Coos Bay region.
Negotiations between the Co
quille and the S.ilem baseball
managements tor a game next
Sunday to decide the champion
ship of western Oregon, 'were re
sumed Monday, and a decision will
probably , be reached today. This
game, if it Is played, will prob
ably be at Coquirle.
Manager Frisco Edwards of the
Senators was dickering with the
Bend Elks for a two game series
at Bend next Saturday and San-
day,, but the proposition fell
fell through after thajr had come
within $50 of agreeing. Bend, it Is
understood, will play Toledo next
Edwards was anxious to take
his team to Bend, as he believes
he has an outfit this year which
can beat the Elks on their own
diamond, something last year's
Senators failed to do against the
Bend Eagles, although the Eagles
likewise lost all of their games ln
Salem to the Senators.
SEATTLE, Aug. 26. (AP)
Contracts to play eastern profes
sional football have been signed
by George Wilson, Ernie Nevers
and Howard Maple, the west's
most outstanding football play
ers of recent years, it was learn
ed here today.
Maple, quarterback for the Ore
gon State team which defeated
New York University last fall, is
understood to have signed with
the Chicago Cardinals, Nevers Is
with th esame team, Wilson will
start his fourth year with the
Providence Steamrollers. He has
been working la Seattle.
don't get the proper start. There
are so many of these outgrown
traditions still flourishing on the
sandlots and school playgrounds.
GRID STARS SIGN UP "
By the way, it won't be long
until a lot of kid football teams
will bo organizing. Tho States
man will be glad to ran stories
about anything the youngsters"''
do ln the way of snort. i.Jugt r .
come right up to the nesrf r V-.?,-.,.
and tell us all about iCSTx sii
won't bite you. -
m mm sf
An obligation you owe to
your family, and a debt
you owe tb yourself
discharged when you have laid
oat ft far-sighted plan for the
financial future of your wife and
discharged when you hare at
pointed, under your trill; a cor
porate trustee like ourselves, who
will surely be here to put youl
plan into operation.
This may take 1 year or 20
years or more. Our obligation to
you will not be discharged until
the last of your written instruo
tions hare, been finally and faith
Shall we talk further about thlf
LADD & BUSH
A. N. BUSH. President
WM. S. WALTON, Vice President
L. P. ALDRICH, Secretary
JOS H. ALBERT, Trust Officer