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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 16, 1929)
1AN. gaksu Ortrrca; Wesgsiy Irgiag; October 16, 1923
1 ILocal News Briefs J
' XdBkM Reported Automo
'JiUee driven by the ReT. H. C.
Stiver, 245 South ISth street, aid
M5usb. Salem rout 7, collid
ed Monday night on Center street
dgpflwwite the state hospital. OffJ
r XL W. James of the police de
jPartneftt was involved. In a col
lision with a machine driven by
. Thomas C. Wood, 545 Chemeketa,
Monday night at Chemeketa and
ftttga. Pan! Rockenfeller, 249
Xvrth 15th, and George T. Zwick
r. 343 South 25th, were drivers
' ot earn which collided at State
jknd 13tb Monday night. Arthur
Dwtueh. 455 South Capitol, and j
C O. Harrison, South Liberty, ;
were involved in a collision Sun- j
day afternoon on Liberty between j
Trade and Ferry. Cars driven by i
Mrs. Keyes of Stayton and Miss j
Jean Etzel of Shaw, collided Mon-
day afternoon at 14th and Court.
Tavenner Preparing Exhibit I
R. W. Tavenner, secondary super
visor in the Salem school system,
will show a collection of Oregon
schools' permanent record blaaks
in eonnection with the report he
wtll give Friday before the state
principals' association conference.
Mr. Tavenner is chairman of the
committee on permanent uniform
records and it is in, connection
with this report that he is pre
paring the exhibit of record
ikla&ks. ineludinz those used in
Eugene, Roseburg, The Dalles,
Medford, Klamath Falls, Baker,
La Grande. Grants Pass, Tilla
mook and Marshfleld.
Dttflce with Thomas Bros. 9 piece
band. Mellow Moon Wed. j
Iowa Alumni Meet Several Sa
le alumni of the University of
Iowa will drive te Portland Sat
urday for the alumni banquet Sat
urday night. Among those intend
lag to make the trip are Dr. S. B.
Laaghlin, Professor and Mrs. F.
D. Learner, all from Willamette
university, and Mr. and Mrs. O.
W. Emmons. The banquet will be
field at i o'clock at the Multno
mah hoteL This weekend will be
the homecoming week at the Uni
versity of Iowa, and alumni chap
ters over the country are having
meetings similar to the one in
StMdenta on Trip Stephen
Mergler and Harold Tomlinson,
editor and manager of the Willam
ette university Collegian, left Sa
lem yesterday for Stanford univer
sity, where they will attend the
Pacific coast collegiate editors'
convention. Practically every col
lege on the coast will be repre
sented, according to Mergler, and
the convention will serve as a
clearing house for ideas of th
newspapermen. Mergler and Tom
linson will return to Salem next
Brtte Studies in East Reeve
Beits, graduate of Willamette uni
versity last June, is 'in the school
of medicine at Harvard university
this fall. In a letter received re
cently by Professor Cecil R. Monk
of Willamette, Betts told he was
taking the regular medical course,
that he was working hard and en
Joying It. While he was in Will
amette, Betts was a football play
er and was well-kaowa in campus
dramatic work. He drove to Boa
ton with Nat Beaver, graduate in
the class of '28 and also a medical
Dr. Davis Bean will not be at
the office for three weeks after
Penalties Meted Oat Five per
sons who were arrested Monday
by local police on charges of In
toxication, appeared in Recorder
- Mark Poulsen's court Tuesday,
lice Thomas, E. Linn and J.
Leonard paid 110 fines, J. S. Mar
shall was released on 1 10 bail
and Frank .McLaughlin of The
1" Jics was sentenced to spend
five days in the city jail. The
sUtk person arrested, R. P. N.
Fskew, had not yet appeared in
Members Signed Up The "en
rollment week" workers for the
Y. M. C. A. men's department re
ported Tuesday afternoon that the
number of new members signed
up since last Thursday was 119,
and that 2 60 renewals had been
obtained. The campaign will
close Thursday. Added impetus
lias been given by the appeal sent
out to 100 present members, ask
ing each one to bring in a new
Itairbm to Report Frank Dur-
l.in. Jr., past exalted ruler, will
report at Thursday night's meet
ing of the Salem Elks lodge on
the grand lodge sessions at Los
Angeles. New members recently
initiated into the local lodge are
Alexander ;McGee, E. G. Morrison,
Carl Xoeske and Harold Hunter.
Ixlie Society Meets The
Leslie church Women's Foreign
Missionary society will meet this
afternoon at the home of Mrs. W.
S. Shanks, 1559 South Liberty
street. Devotions will be in
charge of Mrs. John Huston and
Mrs. Thomas H. Temple will
have charge of the study hour.1 '
P. E. O. Baxaar, Rummage Sale,
13 S. High St., Fri. and Sat.
Rill Fold Stolen L. A. Dep
pin, 2 C7 South Church street, re
sorted to the police Monday night
that a brown bill fold containing
. money and other articles of value,
was stolen from him either as he
was entering a local theatre, or
while he was inside. '
Volf. Xew Member Fred D.
Wolf, principal of the Salem high,
rbeol. was introduced, as a, new
member at the Tuesday meeting
of the Kiwanls doe. - ' v . .
(iirl to Fiahcra' Mr. and Mrs.
L. R. Fisher are parents' ot a girl
barn Tuesday moraine at the- Sa
les General hospital. The Fisher
home is at 531 North 15th street.
Here From Portlsmd W. T,
Kirk of Portland was a guest at
the KIwania cieb laacheon Tuee
day. - - ;
Speeding Charged Art Bemis
-. af Albany waa arreniea by local
: traffic officers Moaday might oa a
jiarge of gredtag.
Liquor Sale Charged '' Don
Burr of. Salem, Henry L Covey of
Woodburn and Elmer D. TJmen
hofer of Talbot were arraigned in
Justice Brailer C. Small's court
Tuesday on chargesof selling li
quor. Burr pleaded guilty and
will be sentenced" Thursday; Um
enhofer pleaded fcuilty and will be
sentenced next Tuesday; Covey
was granted time until Thursday
afternoon to enter a plea. Ball
was set at $1000 In each case, and
all three defendants were held in
the county Jail, failing to furnish
the amount required. Marie My
kal, arrested last week on a simi
lar charge was fined $100.
Making Check on Teachers
Although most schools in the
county have been running for
three weeks or more, there are
still a few teachers who have fail
ed, to file their teaching creden
tials at the county school superin
tendent's office. That this mat
ter may be closed up after this
long a -period of leniency, the
countr office is notifying clerks in
districts where teachers have fail
ed to comply with' 'the law to with
hold checks until the proper pa
pers are received.
Former Resident Dies Word
haa been received of the death of
Dr. Phil J. Keiser, 43, a former
resident of Salem but for the past
few years physician . and surgeon
at North Bend. He died at the
Good Samaritan hospital in Port
land Monday night, following an
operation. . Funeral services will
be held in Marshfleld. Besides his
widow. Bertha Keizer, he is sur
vived by a son, Frank, and daugh
ter, Catherine; a brother. Dr.
Russell Keizer; and his mother,
Mrs. Mabel Keizer, all of North
Catke to Address Group
"The Mission School oa the Wil
lamette" will be the subject of an
address which Dr. Robert M. Gat-
ke of Willamette University will
give at the church night gather
ing at Leslie Memorial church
Thursday night, A potluck sup
per, served at 5:30 o clock, will
start the evening, and following
this in order will be a social slag.
devotions tad Dr. Gatke s address.
Dr. Gatke has made a special stu
dy of early history ia Salem, and
the address Thursday night will
be woven about some of his find
ings. Dollar dinner every niKhtS:30
to 8 at the Marion hotel.
Dwelling Planned Mrs. Em
ma Murphy Brown took out a
permit Tuesday at the building
inspector's office to erect a dwell
ing costing $3000 on North 14th
street between Nebraska and D.
F. O. BreckenrMge received a per
mit to repair a dwelling at 295
Richmond street at a cost of
$200. Kafoury Brothers were
granted a permit to alter a build
ing at 24 North High at a cost
Portlanders May Locate Mr.
and Mrs. W. G. Holsingten were
in the city Tuesday from Port
land, where he ia engaged in a
general merchandise business.
They are looking Salem over with
a view to moving here to reside
and establishing .a business. So
far as living here goes, they are
already sold on the city.
Hurley and Wife to Canada
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Hurley left
Tuesday by train for Toronto, On
tario, Canada, where he will at
tend the convention of milk deal
ers and ice cream manufacturers
in session there from October 21
to October 26. Hurley is president-manager
of the Fairmount
dairy here. .
Haaier Retrvn Hunting is
not so- good in the Qchoco forest
above Prinevnie,- report Brazier
C. Small. Lyle Page and Robin
Day, local hunters, who were look
ing for venUon there over the
weekend. They brought none
back with Them.
P. E. O. Bazaar Rummage sale.
130 S. High St., Fri., and Sat
Women's Uiom Meets Today
The Congregational church Wo
men's union will hold a meeting
this afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Harry Elgin, 149 5 North Liberty
street. Business hour and sewing
will be the order of the afternoon.
Will Inspect Schools Mrs.
Mary L. Fulkerson, county school
superintendent, plans to visit the
rural schools at Taylor and Gates
today. Taylor is one of the most
remote schools in the county and
its four pupils are all members of
the same family.
CorraUis Ship Here An Am
erican Eagle plane piloted by Die It
Lyndon, landed at the Salem mu
nicipal airport Tuesday afternoon.
Lyndon flew here from Corrallla
hopping off again later in the af
ternoon to return to that city.
. Sublimity Folk Call Mr. and
Mrs. F. J. Lahr, who reside near
Sublimity, were business visitors
ia Salem Tuesday, and while here
called on the county school super,
. Place Feel Taak Excavation
ia under way ia the parking space
In front of the new telephone
buHdhtg. for the Installation of a
tang, 5 by 15 feet in dimensions.
in which fuel oil will be stored.
Make Loop Trip Stanley Laia-
soa and Merl Huston have returned-after
a trip to Klamath Falls,
going by way of Ashland aad re
turning over The Dalles-California
and McKenzie highways.
Jmsm Is Fined E. B James
paid a $5 liao in municipal court
Tuesday on charges of -passing up
a step sign aad having no lights'
oa his automobile. f
Meyers fas Portland Cart
Meyers, of the Orr realty , office.,
was a.Portlaad business visitor
Tuesday; :,s-t '--y ,
. -i - ' ' Vc ' J- -
West In Silvertoa Today O.
P. West, scout executive, plans te
spend today attending to scouting
interests Id Sllvsrt oar - . ' f'A
; I yislttag at each Home Mr.
aad Mrs. K. A. Beach, have a
guest this week Mrs W R. Jeph
cott of Seattle.
Moe 4 The Girl
Reserves at Parrish Junior high
school held their first meeting of
the .year Taesday afternoon and
made plana for a reception to be
held at the school building next
Tuesday afternoon, when . the
group expects to entertain .more
than 125 girls. Anoka Coates was
president of the Parrish Girl Re
serves last year and will serve in
that capacity until elections are
held, after the reception. At the
meeting yesterday, Mrs. Elizabeth
K. Gallaher, Y. W. C. A. secre
tary, and Miss Elizabeth Atkinson,
advisor, met with the girls, and
outlined objectives for the year.
Pianos for Rent, H. L. Stiff
Horns Unusual A. E. Moore Is
exhibiting a head of a deer which
he killed in Douglas county re
cently, the head bearing an unus
ual pair of horns In that they are
fan shaped and almost flat. Mr.
Moore, formerly a resident of Rid
dle, had picked up horns similar
to these on two occasions, at the
season when the deer are shed
ding their antlers. This year he
went back and bagged the uni
Low Visits Coast Walter Low,
street commissioner, came back
from Cutler City, where he has a
cottage, Monday after a weekend
trip, reporting that there is an un
usual number of silversides in the
Siletz river, and that some unusu
ally large catches were made
Portlanders Here Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Thompson had as weekend
guests Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Thomp
son and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Best of
Portland. W. A. Thompson and
Mrs. Best are brother and sister of
Walter Thompson, who Is day ser
geant on duty at the police sta
tion. Road District Calls Meeting
Taxpayers in road district No. 43
petitioned the county court to call
a meeting of taxpayers at Briar
Knob school house at 2 p. m., Nov
ember 9 to decide the question of
a special road tax for the district.
Those Big Black Grapes 4c lb.
Fiala Vlnyards. Bring boxes.
Zoatas to HoM Discvssfam
Mrs. Eric Butler, second vice pre
sident, will lead, a discussion on
the club constitution at the regu
lar weekly meeting ot the Zomta
club to be held this noon at the
Goes to Moscow Hazel Han-
aman left Tuesday for Moscow,
Idaho, where she will remain for
Club Leader in City Richard
Kuehner, assistant state boys' and
girls' club leader, was a business
visitor in Salem Tuesday.
Plans for the Willamette uni
versity Homecoming are practical
ly complete now, according - to
Lawrence Winslow, manager. A
full program of events of Interest
to alumni and students has bee
arranged, and the chief work of
the next two weeks will be that of
arranging details for giving re
turning graduates a hearty wel
come. The "welcome" sign contest. In
augurated two years ago will bo
continued this year. All fraterni
ties and sororities and the women
at Lausanne hall will prepare
some sort of "welcome" sign aad
display it on their premises. Ap
pearance of the signs will be Judg
ed both by day and night. The
silver trophy will be awarded the
winner as feature at the home
coming play. Two years ago
Kappa Gamma Rho fraternity
won the cup, and last year the
Delta Phi sorority was successful.
Alumni in Portland have, invit
ed students to be present at the
monthly alumni business meeting
Monday night to give information
about the festival. The Blue Key
service fraternity will be respon
sible for this publicity. It was
Dr. and Mrs. Fred C. Taylor and
family and new members of the
First Methodist church will be
honor guests at a reception to be
held Thursday night at the First
Methodist church. Dr. Taylor Is
beginning his fifth year as pastor
of the church. A large number
of the congregational members
and friends are expected to attend
the reception, for which are as
Receiving line: Mrs. J. A. Mil
ler and Mrs. U. G. Boyer; pro
gram, Mrs. F. A. Legge. Mrs. A
A. Lee and Mrs. Mary Boeschen;
decorations. Mrs. Curtis Ausplund,
Mrs. C. E. Robin and Mrs. W. M.
Pennington; refreshments and
service, Mrs. Walter Winslow,
Mrs. Ronald Glover, Mrs. R. L.
Farmer, Mrs. B. E. Carrier, Mrs.
Davis and Mrs. A. A. Schramm.
Besides Dr. and Mrs. Taylor
and Dr. T. H. Tempke, district
superintendent, and Mrs. Temple,
in the receiving line will be Mr.
and Mrs. Ben Rickll. Mr. aad Mrs.
Walter Winslow, Miss Margaret
Sutherland and Mrs. W. C. Young
-CINCINNATI. Oct. lS.--(AP
L. C. Thompson, Columbus, fire
man of the Ohio State Limited.
Big Four passenger train raaalajc
from Cleveland to Cincinnati, was
killed today when the locomotive,
a club car and two Pullmans were
derailed,": i ; 'i ? - P-
. Bo tlfal servings
; AH home cooking
affvSB Mrs. Hitfcfla. Pis,,
ass a. (M.
Shift Puts Douglas McKay
In Presidency of Lo
With the unanimous expression
of appreciation and admiration
ringing In his ears for the self
sacrificing work and enthusiastic
furtherance of the Hunt club or
ganization Rich L. Reimann re
signed his position . as president
ot the club in regular . meeting
Tuesday night at the chamber of
commerce. Douglas McKay waa
unanimously elected to fill the va
cancy. Taking this resignation and the
fact that several board members
had moved from Salem as an op
portune time to correct an over
sight in not allowing for a defi
nite fiscal year In the original or
ganization proceedings, a complete
reelection of officers and board
members was made.
Complete Slate of
The board menfbers elected
Tuesday night to begin the fiscal
year for the club, which will be
from October 1 to October 1, are
Douglas McKay, president; Emil
Stolp, first vice president; Miss
Alice Brown, second vice presi
dent; Mrs. Harold Hughes, social
secretary and treasurer; Lee
Crawford, secretary; and T. A.
Liresley, Miss Beatrice Walton.
Mrs. Frank Spears, R. E. Kitt-
redge, A. C. Eoff, and Miss Loret
In addition to the election of
new officers several changes were
presented " in the bylaws of the
clnb and were unanimously adopt
ed without debate.
Complete Audit of
An audit of the club's financial
condition waa requested aad or
dered before the new secretary,
Mrs. Harold Hughes, takes over
the books. R. E. Klttridge was
appointed chairman of the stable
committee. He will be directly
responsible for management of
horses and stable.
It was announced by the club
secretary that Willamette univer
sity had signified its willingness
to offer one half credit for riding
to its students desiring to take
riding for credit in the depart
ment of physical education. It
was also announced that both Cor
vallia and Monmouth folk had
made known their intention of
coming to Salem on regular days
to take work in the Salem Hunt
At the request of the members
present it waa announced by Pres
ident McKay that Sunday at 2
o'clock there will be a closed
paper chase over the West Salem
hills and that at 8:30 o'clock Fri
day night there will be a moon-
Gertrude Gunn 83. died In Ra-
lemV)ctober 12. Remains forward
ed Tuesday by TerwiUtger funeral
home to Portland tor services and
Mrs. Amanda L. Anderson. 81,
died Sunday evening in the home
of her son, W. E. Anderson, on
Court street. Survived by four
children: Mrs. W. H. Reinard and
Mrs. Otto Shell, of Seattle; Mrs.
E. J. White and W. E. Anderson,
of Salem; four grandchildren.
and one sister, - Mary Kays, of
Portland, also survive. Services
Wednesday morning at 10:30
o'clock at the Rlgdon mortuary.
Interment, J. O. O. F. cemetery.
At his home, 715 South 12th
street, Tuesday morning, Oscar A.
Berkey. 21, son of Samuel A. Ber
key, and brother of Floyd A. Ber
key, Mrs. Howard Olson and Ed
na J. Berkey. Funeral services
Thursday at 1:30 p. m., at the
Kigdon mortuary ctaapeL.
Mrs. Josephine Remington, 69.
died Monday night at the home at
735 Breys avenue. Survived by her
husband, W. O. Remington, and
two sons: W. A., of Salem, and C.
A. of Ellengburg, Wash., also by
four grandchildren; one "niece,
Mrs. Jennie Osterlund of Chicago;
and one brother in Stockholm,
Sweden. Remains in care of
Clough-Huston and funecal an
Died October 12, Mrs. Amanda
M. Daniels, age 81 years; survived
by three children, George N. Pat
terson, Salem; L. M. Patterson,
Spokane, Wn., and Mrs. May Rich
ardson, Portland; a brother,
Frank Nichols, Baker City. Funer
al services from Terwilliger home,
Wednesday at 10:30 a. m. Inter
ment Masonic cemetery, Albany.
Joseph Graber. 81, died Mon
day at the home of his daughter,
Mrs. Wayne Price, 860 Cottage
street. Survived by the following
children: Albert A., John, Joseph,
Pierre E., Mrs. Wayne M. Price,
Mrs. Earl Anderson, all of Salem
Funeral services at 1:80 p. m.
Wednesday from Rigdon's mottu
arf chapel. Interment City View
City View Cemetery
Established 189S Tel. ISM
-v,- Conveniently Accessible J
.Perpetual car provided for
Prices Reasonable j
A Park Cemeteryf
-with perpetual care
- mst tea satemtes iroea uw
I J" f
L- V y '
Sir Harry Lauder, Famed
Scotch Singer, to Appear
At Fox Elsinore Theatre
The preliminary interest that
has been aroused by the an
nouncement that Sir Harry Lau.
der, the famous singing comedian,
and his company of entertainers,
are to appear at the Fox Elsinore
Monday evening, October 28 is
not surprising. Lauder is one ot
the world's most, interesting per
sonalities. He is not only an ar
tist to his finger tips; he is also
an individual whom the great of
the earth love to honor. His pop
ularity is not confined to Eng-
light - ride for those Interested.
Riders may sign up for either
event with Mrs. Hughes.
There will be a directors meet
ing Friday night at 5 o'clock, the
place of meeting to be announced
The state supreme court Tues
day reversed its previous opinion
in a suit brought by Nina T. Do
lan to recover on a health and ac
cident policy from the Continental
Casualty company, and ordered
the case remanded to the lower
court for retrial. The circuit
court for Baker county awarded a
Judgment of approximately 82100
In favor of the plaintiff. The Con
tinental Casualty company appeal
ed te the supreme court, with the
result that the decree of the low
er court was affirmed.
The previous opinion of the su
preme court affirming the decree
of the Baker county circuit court
was written by Justice McBride on
July 30 of this year.
The retrial of the case, as ord
ered by tbe supreme court In its
opinion banded down today, was
based on procedure rather than
any error of law in the lower
MANILA. Oct. 15. (AP)
(Tuesday) Based on the under
standing that the quest ton of
Philippine independence is to be
considered at the next session ot
congress, a new independence com
mission will be sent to the United
States early " In November.
I' k. U M "
The health! alnesa, comfort and conrenience of WU
liams Oil-O-lUtic heating costs Utile wore than old,
wasteful, unsatisfactory methods! Ask us for names
of your neishbora who hare thrown away their ahor
els, shakera unit pokers--haTe forgotten how to shovel
coal and carry asheg. - With m Williams Oil-O-Matic in-,
stalled, ia their furnace they automatically heat their
Juntos with f ael oiL richest in heat tmita, lowest in
164 S. Cooxmercial
'v - Vrl
X y- J
land, Scotland or the United
States, but wherever the English
language Is spoken or understood
Sir Harry is sure of finding
friends and appreciative audi
ences. Recently he has concluded
a notable Antipodean tour and ev
erywhere he went he was acclaim
ed the world's greatest entertain
er. In England he Is the friend
of royalty and the nobility, as
well as of the common people,
and In the United States he has
been a guest at the White House
and has been entertained by some
of the country's most represen
Lauder's confessed mission In
life and his remarkable career
proves the truth of It is to radi
ate sunshine and friendship
through the medium of his songs
and homely stories. The theatre
where he appears are rarely large
enongh to hold .the crowds that
want to hear him.
Since his last appearance in the
United States, Sir Harry has writ
ten a number of new songs, and
several of those that made pro
nounced hits in London and the
Far East will be presented here.
With these there will be a reviv
al of some of the most popular of
the old songs.
The coming of Sir Harry Lau
der will be one of the most inter
eating of the season's amusement
GUESTS AT INDEPENDENCE
INDEPENDENCE. October 15.
Mr. and Mrs. Chales Naslund
and daughter were visited Sunday
by Mrs. Nasluad'a parents, Mr.
and Mrs, Robert Cammldge of Al
berta, Canada, who expect to
spend the winter In or near Inde
We buy rags,, sacks, paper,
iron, brass, copper, hides, a
Capital Junk Co.
II. Steinbock, Prop.
Phoae 808 Ry the Bridge
. ;--r -
. - 1 t ! ! ' .
fflUVT AnrvT 1
Actions Are Now Pending in
Circuit Court Here;
Automobile trucks figure In
two cases pending in the circuit
court. In the case of Cady Motor
company vs. O. C. DIxson the
defendant has made reply that he
purchased a truck from one C. G.
Burton on Burton's representation
that the truck was in good me
chanical condition. Dixson al
leges that he soon found the truck
was not in good shape, the clutch
slipped and the radiator leaked.
He sought Burton and they agreed
to call the deal off and vjJd the
notes and chattel mortpage given
for 11000 on the deal. Burton
however assigned the notes and
mortgage" to the Cady Motor com
pany which Is suing on them. The
defendant seeks judgment in his
favor rendering null the notes
and claim of plaintiff.
In another truck case E. A.
Woodman seeks judgment on a
lien on a Graham brothers truck j
from Bonesteele Motor company.
The truck passed through a num
ber of hands in Lincoln county
while the title remained With
Bonesteele Motor Co. which re
cently sued and recovered posses
sion of the truck from Woodman.
Now Woodman alleges he spent
1189.53 at one time and $150 at
another time on repairs to the
truck. He filed a lien on the
truck for the repairs and now
seeks recovery thereon.
Other filings In circuit court
Willis Caldwell vs. S. S. Mon
tagu et al. stockholders of Uni
versal Construction company, de
funct; suit in foreclosure of tax
liens for S109.44.
State Savings and Loan asso
ciation vs. Edward Klossen, et aL,
suit seeking foreclosure ot mort
gage note for $2922.28.
Standard Oil Co. vs. W. A. Lls
ton and wife; as Blue Moon Serv
ice Station and Tourist camp, suit
for $515.17 for supplies furnished.
Lela A. Riley vs. Criss B. Riley
suit for divorce on grounds of de
sertion. One child is now a ward
of the Marion county court.
Julia Parsons was given till No
vember 5 to perfect her appeal
and file transcript of proceedings
In application for real estate
In the case of Brazier C. Small
vs. L. A. and Melbern Davis de
fendants file reply denying that
the engaged plaintiff to render
legal services on their behalf.
In the case of Inez D. Carpen
ter, et al., vs. Amelia Cooley et al.
Judge McMahan ordered the sale
of property and appointed Chas.
L. Ogle referee to conduct sale
and distribute tbe proceeds.
Sale of real estate was ordered
In the case of J. L. and Edith
Haller vs. H. C. and Sophia M.
Storer to satisfy claim of plain
tiffs for $5694.30 and claim of
First National bank of Corvallia
for $1024.70, the latter being In
ferior to the Haller Judgment.
Motion to place on trial docket
FINEST TORIS i or
READING LENSES flwD
Eyeglas Insurance and thor.
ough examination Included.
110 N. Commercial St.
BEFORE YOU SELL
Phone as for the-.
Highest Cash Price
We buy aad sell everything
Salem Junk Co.
320 N. Commercial
Saffron tt Kilns
First Church of Christ,
Free Lecture on
By JOHN C. IaATHROP, C. S. B.
Of Brookline, Mass.
Member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother
. Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, ot y
jChurch Edifice, Chemeketa .;
and Liberty Ste. .
(HlAf 17 1070
The public is cordially invited to attend
was fUedLla the ease of James A.
Brown vs. Cora L. Brown. - ,
A default order was signed ty
Jndge'Kelly in the ease of PohL
Staver Co. vs. J. S- Dunlavey, aad
Judgment entered for $304. 10.
Judgment by default was or
dered In the case of State Bank
of Hubbard vs. C. E. SUhl and.
Louise Grimm Stahl for the sum
Order of default was entered ia
the case of State Industrial Acci
dent commission vs. H. M. Leh
man and same against Santlam.
JRE EARLY RISERS
SILVERTO.V. - Oct. 15 Tbat
Silverton business men could,
when occasion warranted it, be
early risers was fully illustrated
Tuesday morning when the break
of dawn and the crack of shot N
gun were almost simultaneous. ;
Pheasants had become pretty
tame up to the opening oC.huntitrR
season, the farmers reported
However, the hunters returning
by Tuesday noon said that two
hours after guns began sounding
the birds had taken to cover so
completely that hardly one could
be seen. Most of the hunters up
on their return to town reported
Farmers in the country sur
rounding Silrerton are asking
hunters from town to observe a
little of the "do unto others
courtesy which city .folk would
expect from farmers should the
latter decide to go butterfly hunt
ing on city lawns. Some farmers
report that hunters drive Into
fields and dash madly around af
ter birds regardless of unharvest
ed pumpkins and other crops, not
even always being careful to dis
tinguish between a domestic fowl
and a wildllng.
Rally Day Success
At Gervais Church
GERVAIS. Oct. 14. Rally day
at the Presbyterian church Sun
day was well attended and a splen
did program had been arranged
and was well rendered. The tall
and winter work has just set In
and the church has great pros
pects for the future. One ot tbe
factors in the church work Is the
Woman's Missionary society, the
regular monthly meeting of which
will be held at the home of Mrs. '
John S. Harper, on the Pacific
highway. Wednesday afternoon of
We Give fi
Phone 233 We Deliver
Hotel Senator Bldg.
Guaranteed to care jour
cold In 12 hours or your
We make our own capsules
right in Salem. Sa
For Sale as