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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 25, 1930)
local News Briefs
lMjr to Choacn . "Green Stock
IfcC has been chosen as the sec
ond play ot the year for the high
qphoel student body. .Miss Leah
5r the coach, has asked the
fallowing to appear after school
today for, second tryouts: Kath
tiCGoalet, Tronne Smith, Elean
otuWriht, Dorothy Moore, Mar
airet HeltseL Margaret, II eCor.
se MeDongal, Sammy Delano.
riowo Brown, Eleanor Barth.
in Lunsforck Beatrice John-
eea, Lawrence Brown, Ercel
Deayaldson. David Eyre. Bradford
Ease. Allan Earle. TommV "Rin,
lioaald- Soderman, Darlow John-
sea, Loots Campbell and Carl
Baldwin built more pianos dur-
u ii tnanthe stxt two or
WW makers combined. One
fpnrth ot America's output were
BjJdwln made. There's a reason.
ee Aaldwtn pUnos at Tallman
PUno store, 31S-395 South 12th
street, faetorr distributer '
' Hpnae Is Bobbed Housebreak"
era were active in the home ot
. Cuty . Horticultural Inspector
Vaii, Trump while he and his
wjle. were enjoying: a ix week's
xjtlt in Arizona and California.
If igaa reTealed when the couple
xptaraed here last week. Articles
o'ff'iewelry, a xold watch valued
-fsa keepsake, sets of silverware
ajMl,even the household dock
were . among- the things missing
tfoni the home on North Fourth
S& Market streets. Entrance was
najte "through the kitchen door,
Scott Society Meets A eon
; slderahle number of persons from
Sjkjfm, including the. bagpipe art
ists, attended the Scott society
meeting at Carlton Saturday
night. Persons with Scotch sym
phonies were on band also from
Portland, McMnavIlle, Forest
Qrpye and Woodburn. John Marr
o',' Salem was chairman of the
program committee. Approxf
raaiely 200 were present. A mid
night supper followed an attract
ive program. Heather was used
among the decorations.
Croquignole. the Wonder Wave
permanent, are still 15.00 at Mill
er Beauty Shop. Tel. 1047. ?
To Build Bridge A new three
spaA bridge over the Pudding riv
erlbn'the Chemawa-Hazel Green
niafket road will be built on the
county bridge construction pro
gram for this year, reported Hed
rfafiwart. county engineer, Mon
day when plans for the bridge
were completed and approved by
engineers of the state highway
department. The new structure
wll, be 100- Teet in length, two
spans will be 30 feet long while
the. mid span will be 40 feet in
To Attend State Meet Among
the. Salem delegates who will be
Ja Portland today and tomorrow
to, attend the 15 th annual meet
iag of the Oregon state tubercu
less association in Portland are
Mrs." Brazier Small, president ot
the Marion county public health
association; Mrs. E. E. Ling, Mrs.
T. J. Brabec and Miss Mary Fake.
Read our ad in Auto Section on
Page 16. Fitzgerald-Sherwin Mo
Two Get Divorces James C.
Crumpacker was practically as
sured of a dlvtrce from Lillie
Crumpacker when an order of de
" fault was handed down from cir-
- cuit court Monday-. Another or
dr of default was entered
against the defeudant in the di
vorce case ot M. Blevins-vs. Lee
- K, Blevins.
Globe Trotter Here Gustav
Axel Tarburg, noted globe trot
ter, author, lecturer and profes
ainal skr jumper from Stoek
tucim. Sweden, will be the speak
er, at the Salem Kiwanis club
Ipacbeon today according to the
Buys Oregon Farms Frank
Stevens of Los Angeles, who has
recently purchased farm land
near Dallas and also a tract in
Laae county, was a guest at the
oUm chamber of commerce
Dollar dlaner every night S:4S
to s at me jaariuu
Clinic at Kei Dr Edward
Le Russell, school physician with
the county health mnit, conducted
a clinic at the Kelzer school yes
terday Only one clinic, the regu
K chest clinic, vrlll be held to
y at the Salem health center.
Join Chamber The law and
engineering firm of Percy A. Cup
rJr and R. J. Simpson is announ
ced at a new member of the Sa
lem." chamber of commerce, in the
Bain From Woodburn V e rn
t . t.. -nrlntendent oi
Ik. DSiUi '"'
To Address Dab 1 me a -R. W.
Clark, president of the recently
organized Milk Producers' asso
ciation, will bo here today to ad
dress the meeting of the Salem.
Milk Producers to be held at the
chamber of commerce, beginning
at 1 o'clock. Clark jays the asso
ciation, also hopes to have the
president of both the Portland
and Seattle milk Prod seers or
ganizations at the meeting. A
committee is considering a step
toward affiliation with the Ore
gon Dairymen's association.
ratil March 1st Ringlette
permanent , waves $5.tO MKxi
Gray Beauty Shoppe. Phone IS 7.
7M 1st Nat'l Bank. .
Reterns to School Miss Jnne
Pfailpott, head of the senior high I
science department, was back on
the Job Monday morning, despite
the -fact she sustained a broken
right wrist last Friday whes
she fell as she was leaving her
home. A board walk was respons
ible for a decided . limp and
sprained 1 ankle which " Miss FJva
Nissen, teacher at Grant, was fav
oring . yesterday - afternoon. -
Leaves For. Tfllaaaoek Clar
ence LUwiller, who has been em
ployed at the Rigdon mortnary
for about seven years, will leave
this morning ' for Tillamook,
where he will conduct the Roy
Hinkle mortuary while Hiakle la
spending ' a month or so in the
south. He will be accompanied by
Mrs. LUwiller and their small
License Suspended Claud
Gross, arrested last week on a
charge of reckless driving, suf
fered the suspension of his driv
er's license for a 15 day period
when he appeared in a municipal
court Monday. The driver's li
cense of Edward Schunke, Jr.,
was suspended for fire days on a
charge of failing to stop at
30c paid for dressed rabbits.
Mrs. Robert Schaefer. 190 S.
Leaves Hospital So much im
proved was Mark Poulsen, city re
corder, Sunday that he was re
moved from the hospital where
he was taken Friday following a
stroke which he suffered while
standing on the street in front of
a local restaurant.
Born Monday Morning At
11:45 Monday morning a baby
girl was born to Mr. and Mrs. E.
L. Wickizer, 1740 Waller street.
The mother is being cared for at
the Salem General hospital.
Orr in Portland John -Orr,
local real estate dealer, was a-
Portland business visitor yester
day. Carl Meyers of the same of
fice was also In Portland yester
day. ' Crescendo Club to Meet The
The Crescendo club, composed of
high school students enrolled in
music classes, will meet at the
studio of Professor Robert, Wed
nesday noon at 12:5 o'clock.
Hydraulic brake specialists,
Fitzgerald-Sherwin Motor Co.
, Called to Eugene Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Benner were called
to Eugene Monday morning by
the serious illness of his sister.
Tlie OREGON STATESMAN. Sakm. Oregoa. Tuesday Moraing.' February 25. 1930.
Creamery Issues Booklet
As Aid to Producers Who
Sell Butterfat to Plant
Former Salem Pastor Well
' Pleased With Situation
Dr. and Mrs. N.- KVTnliy and
two daughters are well pleased
with their sew. home la Alham
bra, Calif., according: to word
contained to a letter Just receiv
ed by Mr. and Mr. W. A.
Schultx. 994 North Snmmer, from
Un. TwUv- The pastor and his
family left here the first of this
month. The Tnllys are located
at 722 Irving street, Alhambra.
The letter sars in part:
-We entered a fine trip south.
the weather was good except
when we came through the SIsk
van mountain, when it ettaer
rained hard or we were In a heavy
fog. We have had sun and no
rain ever since. The sun Has been
glorious and the weather ir like
the latter eno or. jane.
Tha thatch, buildinc u mnca
more than we expected; I atlU
cet lost in it. There Isn't any-
ikl., tn Oreron that can touch it.
The manse Is very comfortable
and about seven long blocks from
the chnrch. We have a garage
nrf a lte a large yard, both
back and front, with flower beds.
hrnbbarv and several nice trees
.v.raiiA- two orange, two
a,Tia f a
iiint aim each neoner ana
"Milk ia hither but otber things
are some cheaper. I wish you
could see the huge oranges I j
bought for 35 cents a doxen. i
"Dr. Tully has an office at the
church and also one at the manse.
The financial secretary and direc
tor of religious education each
have offices at the church and
are there all day. The girls are
all nicely started in good schools.
The high school has 2401 stu
dents and an evening school of
1700. Several buildings are con
nected with the institutions. Both
girl3 are in schools in walking
distance ot the home.
"We surely have been receiveu
royally here the whole family.
The reception last Tuesday even
ing was a very beautiful affair.
I have already received cards
making me an honorary member
of the Round Table club and the
Woman's club. Norman has been
a guest of the Kiwanis ana cuy
club of Los Angeles. He attends
the Ministerial association at
Los Angeles tomorrow. We are
three miles from Pasadena and
eight from Los Angeles and 40
minutes to the ocean and about
the same to the mountains on the
"I expect things are about me
same as we le them In Salem.
Are you having any rain? No
doubt the pulpit committee has
many applications for the church.
I surely hope you get a good
"We all send greetings to our
many friends in Salem." .
Mrs. Tully enclosed in the letter
a clippin? from an Alhambra pa
per, the last paragraph of which
said: "Dr. Tully and his family
have made a splendid Impression
on the people of Alhambra and
the members of his new congre
gation feel that the work of the
church is started off well under
By MADALENE L. CALLIN
'When both producer and man
ufacturer make money, good
times result," Is the opening
message in the little booklet giv
en out hy the Falls City cream
ery to all producers wno sen
cream to the company. The nooa
is obviously an attempt to aid the
farmer to produce a better Qual
ity of cream that will demand a
First of air the hook, which u
in a handy vest pocket size, has
a place for the cream or nut
record for each day. This record
shows the pounds of milk sold.
the test, pounds of butterfat,
price and amount of the check.
In addition to this nanay rec
ord the booklet gives careful di
rections as to the best method or
handling milk and cream. It
shows pictures of the proper
types of milk pails and shows mi
croscopic pictures of clean and
unclean milk. "This is a book of
Instruction to some and simply a
reminder to ethers" but every
one who handles milk and cream
would do well to heed the advice
Some of the rules given are:
Have clean barns, clean barn
yards and clean stalls.
Do not permit cows to wade In
Brush the loose dirt from the
flank, belly and udder of the
cow, then wipe udder with a
Do not wet fingers. In milk
pail, or ever milk with bands so
wet as to drip.
Vaseline will lubricate the
Do not feed hay. or anything
that will create a dust, just be
Remove milk from the barn as
soon as milking is over. Keep
dust and dirt out of it.
Use no pail or can that has
open seams. Hare all seams sold
ered full so nothing can lodge rn
Never use anything but bright
tin pails. Old, battered pails and
cans must be discarded.
And by all means use the
Wash the hand separator after
If you use a separator, skim a
cream of 35 to 40 per cent test.
Immediately after separation cool
the cream to the lowest possible
temperature, 50 degrees or lower.
If you do not use a separator,
cool the milk at once when milk
ing is finished. Stir frequently
until all animal heat has left
the milk, otherwise the milk in
the center of the can will stay
warm, develop baoteria rapidly
and cause souring of the whole
Never mix warm milk or
cream with cold, store mixing,
cool cream to the same tempera
ture as that of the milk or cream
to which.lt is added.
Alwava. keen milk and cream
cans la cold wafer, summer and
winter! v. ,; a-?-. '
AU nsilk vessels should be
earef uMy cleaned. r - "
Dont cover tne eans till the
milk ec cream Is cooled. ..Then
keep them .closed. -
Dont allow milk or cream to
f reexe. It lessens its value and
may interfere with accurate test
Deliver milk and cream to the
creamery as often as possible.
daily In summer and every other
day fa winter.
In coming issues of the Ore
gon Statesman C. H. Peters, man
ager of the creamery will have a
series et articles on care and
marketing of milk and milk pro
ducts that will, we hope, be very
valuable -to dairymen ot the dis
Campaign by Auxiliary to Be
Launched in Salem on
Third of March
Adam Welts. C8, died Febru
ary 24., at tbehome-i-115 D
street. -Survived bywldow, Mrs.
Catherine Weiss. Funeral serv
ices Wednesday at 10 o'clock at
the Rigdon mortuary. Rev. W.
Eart Cochran officiating. Inter
ment Lee Mission cemetery.
Douglas in Portland Dr. Ver
non A. Douglas, county health of
ficer, was a Portland business
That cane berries have been
hurt by the winter cold weather
is the opinion of Senator Lloyd
Reynolds, prominent Salem hor
ticulturist. Strawberries too, were
frozen down and are slow in com
ing out. The plants are probably
not injured but the need for the
plant to put on fresh growth may
ae'-ay the fruiting.
It is too early in the opinion
ot Mr. Reynolds to tell whether
the injury to the berry canes will
cause any crop shortage. With a
favorable season the yield may
come up in good shape; without
such a season the crop may be
somewhat restricted. Tree fruits
so far are not showing any spe
cial damage'from the severe win
ter weather which prevailed last
bools at Woodburn. was a ob
5,v business caller at the office
of the county school superinten-
Want used furniture. Tel. 611.
-Candidate Files S. A. Har-
.fUcSi hi3 Afiritt
candidacy as republican pte-
e t candidac:
DeMoss Concert TodayThe
n-Moss entertainers will give a
at the senior high school
fTLff-rnmrn at 3:10 o'clock, or
iTmii lately after school.
GRAND JURY PICKED
Godfried Lieske, 74. died Feb.
24 at the residence. 552 States
man street. Survived by widow,
Mrs. Wilhelmina Lieske and two
children: Mrs. Alvina Lick and
Albert Lieske, both of Salem.
Funeral services at 1:30 Wednes
day afternoon from the Christ
Lutheran church. State and 18th,
Rev. Amos E. Minneman offici
ating. Under direction W. T. Rig
don and Son. Interment Clagget
Mrs. Nevada L. Munsey, age 73
of 256 South 17th street, died in
this city February 21. Survived
by two brothers. Fftmk S. Smith
and Harry Smith, both of Ander
son, Calif., and one sister, Mrs.
Elba Boatman of San Francisco.
Funeral services Tuesday morn
ing at 11 o'clock at the Rigdon
chapel and Interment- in Oregon
George Franklin Brand, age
76, died in this city February 22
Brother of D. W. Brand of Con
ner. Calif., Charles Brand of San
Francisco, and Mrs. M. B. Green
of Alhambra, Calif. Remains at
the Rigdon mortuary and an
nouncement of funeral later.
Thft rrand tury for the April
(arm at t hh Marion county cir
cuit court is announced :as fol
lows: Nellie G. Baldwin. iaa m.
Babcock. Amos Vaas, foreman;
Arthur Edwards, William P. Col
iard and John C Glaze. The draw
ings were made Monday following
the closing ot the February term
of circuit court.
Althourh scheduled to go to
trial yesterday, the case of State
vs. Joe Piser was continued to
April 14 on agreement of attor
neys for Piser and the District
Atttorney. Piser is acensea or
When Lloyd Johnson's attor
ney made a showing for parole
after young Johnson had been
sentenced to the penitentiary for
one year on a charge of forgery.
Judge Percy Kelly took the mat
ter under advisement.
Senator Charles Hall, candi
date for the republican nomina
tion for governor in May, paid
Salem a flying visit late Sunday
on his way from Eugene- to Port
land where Monday he formally
opened his campaign offices.
"I shall make a formal an
nouncement of my candidacy
through the press at an early
date." Senator Hall said. "At the
same time I expect to announce a
platform stating the exact posi
tion I shall take on various state
Senator Hall said he had spent
the last 60 days laying a careful
foundation for his campaign. He
expressed himself as thoroughly
sanguine over results.
"I consider the race is Just now
getting into "high," said the sen
ator. "With my organisation
mapped out, I shall now procede
to make a statewide tour."
Hall said he would be in Tole
do on Thursday night to address
an organisation there. Friday he
will preside at the annual cham
ber of commerce banquet in
North Bend where Governor Al
Norblad will be the principal
Cant be Leased
Robert W. Gay, 47. died Feb.
23 at the home 1694 N. 4th. Sur
vived by parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Gay ot Springfield; two
sons, Ernest and Donald of
Springfield; and the following
brothers and sister; Silas Gay of
Silverton; James of Eugene and
Mrs. S. G. Spicer of Marcola.
Funeral services Tuesday at 3:00
o'clock at te Laurel Hills cem
etery, Springfield, under direc
tion of Clough-Taylor company.
A.i.n!itr with. March 3 the
women of the Salem General hos
pital auxiliary will start a cam
paign to arouse the interest of
the general public in this institu
tion which bears such an Import
ant relation to each and every
member of the community. It is
gm organisation owned and main
tained on more or less of a com
munity plan. Its board of direct
ors includes rarfny prominent
people of Salem-
In an -interwview with Estella !
Ford Warner, former director of ;
the Marlon county health demon- I
stration. an appreciatitve view ot
the work to be done by the hos
pital wa8 given. Said Mrs. War
"I am intensely Interested in
the welfare of the patients in the
hospital, which, of course, means
the service of the hospital as it
is offered to the sick person who
is temporarily its guest. Bnt taere
is a larger field h which a hos
pital serves than in lust care to
the individual and that is in being
an Integral part of a whole pro
"The function of tne hospital
today Is so different from that of
a few short years ago. We a now
that illness is a thing that to a
great extent can be prevented;
that If sickness does, overtake us.
that the earlier the malady is
determined and the remedy be
gun, the greater are the chances
for complete health restoration;
and that health is a real economic
asset. The hospital is no longer
the place where people go only in
extreme sickness. but the nu
cleus within the community
where health should and does
"Salem can well be proud of
the Salem General hospital and
its place in the community and its
rank with other hospitals through
out the United States. It U a
standardized hospital. But what
does that mean? It is simply an
assurance to the patients and the
city that certain requirements as
to type and service set by the Am
erican college of Surgeons have
been met by the hospital.
"These standards include staff
membership of doctors who are
graduates of recognized schools
of medicine and are of good
standing and worthy in their re
spective fields of practice; that
the staff shalf have regular meet
ings to discuss their clinical ex
periences; that accurate records
be kept on all patients; that lab-
ratory and X-ray facilities be of
the best quality. All these items
simply mean a protection to the
individual patient, and a high
quality of sen-ice for a commun
ity. ' Salem and Marion county has
so much of which to be proud in
its achievements in health and the
place of a hospital offering ade
quate service is so decidedly a
boon to the general welfare and
health maintainence. that we
should offer our whole-hearted,
West Salem )
.-. M.a Kla Mrs
a Mundinger, teacher at McKin
r school, is unable to attend
tlr classroom work - on account
ot an attack , of the Influenza. ,
shed dry wood coal; Prompt
d JverV. Tel. 1$. Salem Fuel Co.
Jirak Isi MaranfieM-Sergeant
v. "? j jirak left yesterday on
?ouns isit to,Marshnetdv
"Fun. levity, mirth, gayety, and
merriment." tbesf are the sub
jects for the next three meetings
of the Salem Kiwanis dub ac
cording to Willard WIrtlz. local
attorney who this "week an
nounces that Gustav Axel Tar
burg of Portland will be the prin
ce cipai .performer
headed Swede" in a class with
Roe Fulkerson. who is one of the
editors of the Kiwanis magazine.
in -harre of the entertainment
at the Kiwanis club for the next
meeting is a committee composea
r Charles Knowland. chairman;
Henry Morris. James Mott, Harry
Levy and O. P. west.
Law School Dean
Will (jive Speech
Dean Roy Hewitt of Willa
mette university has accepted a
sDeakine engagement before the
men's group of the Rose City park
church in Portland on. Monday,
March 10. His subject will be.
Sex and Set Education." The
following day he will speak at the
morning meeting of the Profess
club at the Heathman hotel. His
address at that gathering will be
an inspirational one. -Hewitt is al
ready making appointments for
commencement addresses to high
school throughout the state.
V-y? -;r For.: Expert : ':
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ABOUT LOCAL OR RASTERS
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FINEST TORIO : 4 QC
Eyeglass Insurance and thor
ough examination Ind?
nvrirAT. TO. '
110 21. Commercial St.
The eeneral military staff of
Oregon is an intregal part of the
National guard association, and
has no legal authority to lease to
the association the Clatsop plains
training ground, according to an
opinion prepared by Attorney
General Van Winkle Monday. The
opinion was requested by Adju
tant General White. The associa
tion desired to lease the grounds
for use as a hunting and fishing
The attorney general further
held that there Is no provision of
law whereby the general staff
could assume Jurisdiction to lease
Mrs. Sarah L. Hulen, 78, died'
in this city, Feb. 23. Survived by
the following sons. Samuel A. Ly
tle, Robert D. Lytle, Edward A.
Lytle; one brother, B. F. Ramp
ot Brooks; and one sister, Mrs.
Emma SturgJs of Brooks. Funeral
services Tuesday morning at 10
o'clock from the Methodist
church at Turner. Rev. Burns of
King's Valley officiating. Con
cluding services at Twin Oaks
cemetery by the Turner Eastern
Star of which the deceased was
a member. Arrangements by
Dora Gesner 41, died at Derr
sanitarium, Portland, Feb. 22.
Mother of Mrs. Homer H. Hest
of Hoqulam, Washington : Opal
and Eugene Gesner of Salem,
Oregon; sister of Mrs. George An
derson of Dallas, Mrs. Charles
Reinke of Salem, Richard Mc
Gee of Grand Ronde, Lora McGee
of Salem. Funeral services will
be held at the Rigdon mortuary
at 1:30 p. m. today. Interment
will be in the I. O. O. F. cemetery.
Mr. and Mrs. James Davis
were visitors in Portland Satur
Mr. and Mrs. W: F. Thomas of
Ruge street were Saturday dinner
guests at the home of their son,
I. W. Thomas of Edgewater
Hilda Baun spent Friday In In
dependence where she visited
James Hinkle, who lives on a
ranch near here was a recent Vis
itor with friends In West Salem.
Miss Linda Bear has been con
fined "to her home for several
days because of the removal of
The West Salem community
club will hold its next meeting
March 24th instead of the 17th
as previously announced.
Mrs. J. S. Friesen and daugh
ter, Frances and Hesper were
Thursday visitors at the home of
Mrs. Shroee. The Friesens reside
on Second street.
Miss Sarah Dixon of the Wal
lace road was a very recent din
ner ruest at the home ot her
friend. Miss Hilda Baun ofS Sec
February 18, Is one day that
a good many people are looking
forward to because of the third
annual minstrel to be given by
the community club at. the
church. Many plans are being
made and much time Is being
given by people, who are taking
part in" It. It is hoped that the
people will take a reneyed Inter
est in the community and boost
the minstrel along.
The West Salem school floral
club held arvery Interesting meet
ing recently at the school house.
All members and officers were
present which is quite unusual
for a new club. Each one seems
to be taking an Individual inter
est. Mrs. Lacey, the leader, gave a
good bit of advice tn regard to
the planting of flowers and of
fered to rive a dahlia bulb to
h member of the ciub. The
next meeting will be Thursday at
The following members of the
club were present: president.
Winston Gosser, vice president
Bill Summers: secretary Ches
ter Frederickson. Thomas Os-
burn, Erney Friesen. Leo Stev
ens and Gordon Lacey.
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Ruggles of
McMinnville were very recent
(tinner cuests at the home of Mr.
Ruggles sister. Mrs. L. E. uavis
of Rure street.
A number of young folks gath
ered in the store building. Be
longing to Mr. and Mrs. Harry
McDowell of Edgewater street,
and enjoyed a social evening dan
Frank Clement of Eola was a
very recent guest of M. A. Van
denburg of Edgewater street. He
later left for his work in Klam
Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Fradure
were dinner guests recently with
Mrs. J. R. Bedford of West Salem.
H- Miss Elolse Ailor. who attends
school at Willamette and stays at
the Lausanne Hall, was an all
night visitor Saturday night at
the home of her aunt and uncle,
Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Thomas of
Sunday morning she accom
panied Mr. and Mrs. Thomas and
family and Arthur Akers to New
Grand Ronde. where they spent
the day with Miss Aiior's par
ents, and sister. Mr. and Mrs. C
C. Ailor and daughter, Thelma.
The Garden club which con
sists of seven memberSj, met
Thursday for a meeting. The
members consist mostly of eighth
grade boys. The club is making a
very good showing with Mrs. La
cey as leader.
Miss Evelyn Thomas spent an
afternoon last week at the Lau
sanne hall visiting her cousin,
Miss Eloise Ailor.
Leonard and Lila Nash and'
Loren Dixon of Salem and Her
bert Ililfee of Independence were
week-end guests at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hilke of Sec
Mrs. Georee Baun of Mon
mouth, was a recent dinner guest
with her friend. Miss Hilda Baun
of Second street
Miss Vera Stewart of Edgewat
er street, who has been suffer
ing with poison oak is now able
to be up and around.
An interesting church serviee
was enjoyed Sunday evening by
all who attended. Special -singing
and an interesting talk were the
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gooder
have gone to California, where
they expect to remain some time
and perhaps make their home at
Donald Davis, who teaches
school at St. Helens, was at the
home of his mother, Mrs. L. E.
Davis of Ruge street, last week
The new home of Mr. and Mfs."
L. L. Sloper or Edgewater street
has been undergoing a coat of
paint. Mr. Sloper has been doing
A committee has been appoint
ed by the community club ot
West Salem for the purpose of
having-charge of the program tor
their meeting to be held in
March. The committee consists
Of Mrs. Ben Williams. Max Gehl
ar and Miss Bessie Shion.
Literary Digest to Conduct
Straw Vote on Prohibi
Twentyrmillion voters througV.
ont the entire United States axe
now being polled for their opjWr.
ions on Prohibition by the Ldtej
ary Digest, which' has accnraina
predicted the outcome ot thelasf, '.
three presidential aempajgaf
through "straw" votes.
Salem's allotment of ballot haa.
already been mailed from tae
noil's headanarters In New Tech.
City and should be distributed hfe
tne local posi-oiuce no re wmua.
a few days, according to adricav
The first tabulated returns, efc.
the nation-wide balloting
March, it is stated
published about the middle.
Distribution of the postcard beK
lots which are used In this,
"straw" referendum have been
mailed widely throughout the
United States already.
Each ballot is said to be stcfcV.
Iy secret and requires no sigja-,
ture and entails no obligation, on
the part of the voter. The ballot
has three questions, ot which the,
voter is asked to choose the one.
policy he favors:
1. Do you favor the continue
a ace of strict enforcement of the,
Eighteenth Amendment and Vol-,
2. Do you favor modification ot
the Volstead Law to permit l!ght
wines and beers? . ' "
3. Do yon favor a repeal of the.
Alterations which wlil make
the D. H. Mosher tailor shop on
Court street thoroughly up-to-
date are under way this week. Mr.
Mosher has his store in the Odd
A large window with adequate
lighting provided for, is being
built on the Court street front.
Room for the six tailors employ
ed by Mr. Mosher Is being ar
ranged In the store room. Form
erly the majority of Mr. Mo3h
er's tailors worked on the second
floor of the building.
More suitable light for -the
workers as well as a more effi
cient means of handling the bus
iness will he made possible un
der the new arrangement, Mosh
er said Monday.
' Baby ScWltr
4Vk aioaths 17 y, lbi.:
City View Cemetery
Established 1893 Tel. 1260
Perpetual care provided for
wi p rff.v y-1
Relieves a Headache or Kearalgia
In SO ulna es, c hecks a Cold the
first day, sad. checks Malaria in
three days. . "
. 666 alas in liquid.
Wltseat eyersttoa et Ion af
' . 32t OrttOB Kle. "
Relieves all your eye
- Price 50c
The Original fellow Froet and
Candy Special Store of Salens.
135 Ji. Commercial '
A Park Cemetery
with "perpetual care
Jast tea minutes from roe
Dr. Ira J. Neher
Osteopathic Physician and
Establishing office at
506 U. S. Xational Bank Iildg.
Graduate nurse attends office
and all maternity cases.
Phone 85ft Mght phone 2785J
heart of towa
?all 2103, Used Farattare
151 N. High
Do You Want a Baby?
Regular $1.00 Treatment
sent free one to each family
"I was married and longed for.,
a baby every day with all my. ;
heart, but was denied." writes
Mrs. L. Schel-,
1 e r, Indiana,
"so I sent for
taking the sec- ,
ond box I was,
unable to ex
press my hap
piness. I never- '
had a sick day.
I became tbef
mother of a
fine 83 pound,
baby. God only'
knew our joy.
I hope every,
woman longing for motherhood
will take your medicine, you arfs,
welcome to use this letter and pie,
ture for publication. Thank you,.
"Married 11 years and doctora. .
told me I would never have any,
children." writes Mrs. White, Pa. -"I
tried your medicine. ' Now IV -am
to be a mother in October. Mjy
dearest wish realized." s,
Dr. DePew's treatment, a non.
specific,, based on Glandular -ac,..
tlvlty. has been used with sucl- .
results by thousands ot women
that for the next 30 days be of-,
fers to send a full dollar treat
ment, postpaid, aoC. O. D., n,,
cost, no obligation, free to everjy
woman who writes.
Dr. DePew has set aside ieOw
free treatments for this moatk,
I so be sure and write today. Ifal,
will also send, a free booklet
"Childless Marriages Explained-
Simply send name, a postcara
wlll do, and remedy will be mall,
ed in plain wrapper. Df. DePea
believes you will be surprised and
delighted. Address Dr. DePew.
Suite D. A. S.. Coates - House,
Kansas G4ty, Mo. -, .
'tXOTS X. SXGDOU 1
ll YrP). r td rs hi
11 111 ftVSUVs?.
1 DONT FORGET D jh
j HUU 1 I UN HI Wanted Clean Rags for J j
II 10:30 A.M. II ill winincr mschinerv. !!;
I Tomorrow II j Will pay
New and Used j ; , J
Furniture fii YcP :
-.! II Hi- ,r.roin In III fill L I I H
II will be put ap at ll HI .' ' ; ' -i
- A POUND ;:
Sale Begins at II R I , . 'i
40:80 a. m. I A Commercial Pnntmg Deparbnent .
U V Wnrlrvr & Cat. 1
j -RITE DOWS.'.WS;V ' ' E!iEzr- '