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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 14, 1930)
The OREGON STATESMAN, Safety
Sunday Horning, September 14, 1930
QneOa. Cap Gunner Offlcr
George Edwards had the unusual
task Friday afternoon of putting
an end to the operations of a
tap -gun "desperado and hia
pleeeof-fishlng-poie armed com
panion. He was called to 1351
Saginaw street where he found
two boys baring great sport
making a woman's dog hark.
When the officer approached,
the young "culprits" threw their
weapons into a clump of bushes
Dr. Ray M. Waltz, phy. and
surg. Especial attention to Obstet
rics, Gynecology and surgery. 04
S. 1st Nat'l Bank Bldg. Tel. 33.
Goes to Eugene Miss Helen
Brlatow of the city superinten
dent's office Is spending the
weekend at her home In Eugene.
Her aunt, Mrs. John H. Stephens
who is enroute to her home in
MonroTia, Calif., from a two
years' trip abroad, spent several
days here this week with Miss
Bristow, and accompanied her to
Eugene. There Mrs. Stephens
will visit her brother, Darwin
On Hunting Trip Wallace
Bonesteele, accompanied by his
brother Russell Bonesteele, left
Saturday morning for open coun
try above Gates in search of
not the Holy Grail, but a three
point buck. They went part way
by motor, and packed In the last
half of the trip. They plan to
return Tuesday or Wednesday.
Stop at Peggie's Tea Room.
Hubbard, os Pac. Hwy. for fried
chicken and home-made pies.
Gets Five Days C. G. (Flos
sie) Morgan, who was arrested
by' Officer Burgess for making
too - much noise at the Cottel
apartments Friday evening, was
sentenced by City Police Judge
Paulsen Saturday to spend five
days in jail for being drunk and
Trick is Visitor Ormal Trick,
former assistant pastor of the
Leslie Memorial church here hut
now pastor of the Methodist
ehareb at Scholia, in Washington
county, returned to that place
yesterday alter a three-day visit
with friends here. He says that
he is quite pleased with his new
Bcotte In Seattle Dr. and
Mrs. 0. L. Scott, son, Russell
and Mrs. Florence Caseman, are
spending the week end In Seattle.
A series ot lecture by Dr. B. J.
Palmer, founder f chiropractics
who is In. the west from Daven
port, Iowa, was the drawing card
for the local people.
Dr. Stone treats cancers anl
akin diseases and does a general
office practice. Office next door
to police station.
Flowers Attract Among the
more attractive floral displays
which may be seen now in resi
dential yards are those at the
Mrs. M. F. Thompson home at
1780 North Capitol and at the
Mrs. H. E. Hummel home, 1790
Finn Changes Sum The
People's West Coast Hydro-Electric
corporation, with head offi
ces in Portland, has changed Its
name to the West Coast Power
company. The company oper
ates quite extremely throughout
For Sale Muskrat Fur Coat.
Site 16 matched skins. Call at
965 D street.
- Lad Committed Floyd Stout
en berg, 12, was yesterday com
mitted by Judg J. C. Siegmund
to the boys' training school. The
boy stole an automobile belong
ing to Rev. H. R. Scheuerman of
this city. He was captured with
the car at The Dalles.
Drives too Fast Floyd Kime,
2395 Myrtle avenue, arrested
Saturday morning by Officer
Gerga Edwards for .reckless
driving and lack ot driver's li
cense, is cited to appear in po
lice court Monday afternoon.
Johnson at Newport Frank
Johnson, county road master, is
in Newport for the weekend. He
will be accompanied home by
Mrs. Johnson and family, who
have been vacationing there
since the latter part of August.
Fordson tractor time. See Vick,
515 S. Com'l. Special buys In used
Fordson tractors, also have Oil
Pull and Case used tractors. Vick
Tractor Co., S. Com'l, Salem.
Leave for School Thomas D.
Idvesley left from Portland yes
terday for Culver, Indiana, where
he is a student at Culver Mili
tary academy. His father, May
er T. A. Ilivesley, accompanied
him to Portland.
Order Property Sold Order
for sale of real property belong
ing to estate" of Richard and
Thomas Hughes, minors, was
signed yesterday by probate
Judge. Annie Hughes is guard
Ian. Complain! Not near Motion
to make complaint of M. F. and
Jessie Corner more definite in
certain particulars was filed yes
terday by C. G. and Olo Miller,
defendants tn the case.
Marries Coople Justice of the
Peace Braxier Small, yesterday
read the ceremony uniting to
ward E. Fern, 27, Dallas, and
Hasel C. Krohn, 18, of Pedee.
Portland Visitor Miss Car
letta Crowley is spending the
week end in Portland: She Is
elementary supervisor In the Sa
Arrested G e o r g Matthews
and Borsole, both of Portland,
were arrested last night, charged
with being dmnk. . .
Deer Hunting J. O. Russell,
local insurance ' agent, left Sat
urday, for Rosehurg. territory,
where be will enjoy a bunting
trln. t.'J:: ' '
; neportd .toles Salem police
received a report ot theft of aa
OakJaad roadster, lieeaae aum-
ber,ll4-Mrir Arose WUhany, r.-
Now in Anchoraee Word to
friends here from Miss Vernelta
Herron. who tmrHt rn4nv
Junior high SChOOl tar Ia mm
says she is now comfortably locat-
m Ancnorage, Alaska. She will
teach in the Anrh AP9.BTA aV fV1a
this year. She enjoyed a wonder-
im irip north tnd was looking
forward to opening of the schools
mere on septemoer 8, she WTote.
On Hun tin ? Trln Mr r a
Mrs. Bud Parmenter and daughter
Virginia and Mr. and Mrs. H. K.
Ahalt and daneMi Virvtnia if
Saturday morning for a two-weeks
nunung trip into the Wheeler
county hills. Both men are em
ployed with the stat hirhvi.
Daughters of the British Em
pire Ladies Interested in the
above Order communicate with
the State Organising ssc., Miss
Boumer, 595 Madison St., Port
Retain from Trip Captain and
Mrs. Willis Vincent and children
are home from a two-weeks' trip
to Agness, where they were guests
of Mr. and Mrs. George Rilea. The
Salem folk are most enthusiastic
about the Agness country. Cap
tain Vincent landed some fine fish
while on the trip.
Sale Ordered Order allowing
petition of Carl T. Pope, guar
dian, for purchase of $800 worth
of bonds, was signed yesterday by
Judge Siegmund in the matter of
guardianship of James Theodoii-
Salem Malt Shop now located
at 151 S. Com!.
Will In Probate Order was
filed yesterday admitting to pro
bate the will of Harry M. Evans.
Estate is valued at $1,000-. Leora
J. Evans Is executrix and Ernll
Graber, Bert Hulst and N. E,
Hulst are appraisers.
Case Dismissed Judge McMa
ban yesterday signed decree dis
missing the case . of Geraldine
Sheldon, against E. R. Sheldon,
holding defendant and plaintiff
equally at fault. ,
10 per rent discount on light
globes, 6 or more purchased. Halik
Taylor Visits Bertram S. Tayl
or visited here recently with his
father. Will Taylor, local builder
and designer. The eon was on hia
way from Klamath Falls to Seat
tle, where he had been transferred
by Western Electric.
Hendrickson Released H. U.
Hendrlckson. 173 South Cottage,
who spent Friday night In the
city jail after being booked on a
charge of giving checks without
sufficient funds, was yesterday
released, on orders from District
Attorney John Carson.
Dr. W A Johnson has return
ed to his office at 703 First Na
tional Bank Bldg
Htonned Forv Morean. 940
Highland, was arrested on a
rharce of sneedine on a motor
cycle, last night. Shlgit Tame-
yeasu, giving his address as route
one. Milwaukee, was also arrest
ed for speeding. He posted bail
Witham Trade W. O. With
am of Voodbum has traded his
business house on east State
street for the Ira R. Simmons
property In Woodburn. J. Lin
coln Ellis handled the deal.
Returns to School Miss Buena
Brown of Chelan, Wash., has re
turned to Salem to resume studies
at Willamette university. She is
a Junior, and a member of Delta
Now In our new location, 337
Court street. Halik Electric Co.
Drank, Arrested Gus Peter
sen felt the arresting arm of Of
ficer Nicholson, at Front and
Mill streets, Saturday. Gus was
drunk. He' is celebrating the
weekend in Jail.
Kxceeds Limit Because he
exceeded the speed limit, Carl
Stettler. 1665 A street, must ap
pear in police court Tuesday aft
ernoon. Rigdon in Town E. L. Rig
don ot Barlow was in town Sat
urday to confer on county road
business. Rigdon operates a
fleet of gravel trucks for the
Dollar dinner every night 5:45
to 8 at the Marion hotel.
Motion to Strike Motion to
strike parts of the complaint was
filed yesterday in the case of
Theresia Gulttard against George
fione to Xewpoit Mr. and Mrs.
A. J. Krueger have gont to New
port to remain for two or three
Case in Town Bales. Case of
road district No. 34, above Me
hama, was in the city on business
Senator Says Hello Senator
Sam .Brown of Gervais greeted
friends here yesterday while on
his way to Bentort county.
For Rent One seven room and
one five-room house, close in. Also
a large stock and grain farm. J.
H. Lauterman, Hotel Argo.
Going to Cambridge George
Birrell will leave today for Cam
bridge, Mass.. where he will at
tend school this fall.
Bain In City Vent Bain, su
perintendent of the Woodbnrn
schools, was a bnsiness visitor
in the city Saturday.
From Lyons Arthur and Fred
Vaughn ot Lyons were Saturday
business visitors In the city.
Prescott Here J. P. Preseott,
reporter oa the Eugene Guard, la
spending the weekend In the city;
o ' ' -o
Meade To Mr. and ttn. fi. 1ft.
Meade, route two, a torn. Robert
Harrison, September 11. . ,
Bll TO BIS
Should It rain hard within the
next day or two, hunters and oth
ers -who are planning trips; into
the Yachats country might Just
aa well know in advance they will
have a trying time getting In, 8.
H. Isherwood, who has been
spending most of the summer
there, reported upon his return to
Salem. Isherwood is manual
training Instructor in the Parrish
Junior high schools.
Y ear-around residents at that
ocean resort were ' expecting a
Chinook salmon run momentarily
when he and Mrs. Isherwood left
there, Mr. Isherwood said. Deer
are unusually . plentiful . there
Although the road Is in won
derful condition all the Way to
Waldport, the eight miles from
there into Yachats is almost im
passable. Even travel on the
beach road will not guarantee
easy entrance to Yachats,; as the
mile and a half from the beach
Is in poor condition. Graveling
has Just started on the eight
mile stretch from both ends, and
it is expected this will be finish
ed by Christmas.
Voters there will be asked at
election this month to consider
building a new high school.
FIE LADS BOUNCE
After S years of sleeping on
the same beds and mattresses,
firemen of the central station will
probably have no hard time get
ting used to the modern beds and
new mattresses with which the
station is now being equipped.
Along with the change in
sleeping facilities, the floors of
the dormitory and offices of the
station are clean and aoft ' with
new cork linoleum laid over felt
ing. AH the firemen are agreed
that these furnishings have been
needed for many years. . To make
appropriation tor them In the
budget has heretofore been the
. Fire Chief Harry R. Hutton
states that the old beds had been
in use ever since the department
moved from the old location on
State street to the newer one at
the corner of High and Chemeke
ta streets. That is, since 1897.
In Price Raise
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept, 13.
(AP) With Pacific coast motor
ists awaiting a one-cent Increase
in the price of gasoline at Stan
dard Oil Co. stations - beginning
Monday, the Gilmore Oil company
one of the largest "independents"
in the state, announced today it
will follow Standard's lead in
boosting the price to 21 cents a
Although other oil companies
withheld announcements, it was
the general belief they would fall
into line before Monday. The feel
ing was also general among ex
ecutives of the various compan
ies that conditions described by
Standard Oil yesterday ; in the
statement containing notice of the
price raise, should be obviated
and relief given the independent
Grsj- Belle, 449 State Street
Special dinner 60c.
Gary Belle dinner 75c.
Dinner deluxe $1.00.
For Pinner This Evening-
Special Sunday dinner $1.00 at
The Marion Hotel today.
Special Fried Chicken
Dinner today The Spa.
Hotel Argo Dining Room
Special chicken dinner noon
Chicken and Fried Rabbit
Home made salads, today at
State Cafeteria. 479 State.
Spring Fried Chicken 50c ;
Sunday, 11 to 8, Home Cafe,
223 North Commercial, '
Spring Fried Chicken Dinner SOc
Green Lantern, 1329 State.
Yes sir, nay wife Jumps every
time I speak to her!
Oh yeh, jumps all ever you,
Our restaurant is conveniently
located our service is prompt
and our food Is deliehms and in
an abundant variety. '1
" Chicken Dinner 50
222ft fl. Cca'l .
Place Where Babies Come to
Light of day Interesting;
Cheerful Despite Suffering
Obstetrics Ward at Salem General Hospital
Now Complete; Service hmproved
By OLIVE M. DOAK
nitxl alnn mm nf fhm mAaf
interesting and for the most part
one oi tne happiest and most
cheerful departments of all those
involved in thn bnsinee of mak
ing life possible for suffering
folk. There is goffering there
but with it comes rreat iov if all
things concerned are proper.
At Salem General hospital last
June the obstetrics ward was
completed. It has been a source
of pride and joy to both the hos
pital officials and to the many
parents who nave been servea.
by Its services. It is .located on
th second floor of tha'hosnital
building. It comprises one sep
arate department on this floor
and the surgery takes up tljf
remainder of the floor 8 Dace.
There are six private rooms,
three semi private rooms and a
four bed ward, making in all 1$
beda available. In addition to
tbese rooms there- is a .delivery
Kvervthine about the deoart-
ment is of the latest development
in tha wav of eauinment. Soft
toned mahogany is the finish of
the room furnishings. This
takes away the austerity ot the
old idea of hospital interior dec
oration and gives a more homey
It will be of Interest to note
the donors of furnishings for the
rooms. They are: 206 furnish
ed by Mr. and Mrs. D. A. White;
20T by members of St. Joseph's
parish; 208 by Dr. Mary M. Sta
ples; 20$ by. the Women's Alli
ance of the Unitarian cnurcn;
211 by Salem General Hospital
auxiliary; 213 by Phil Metscban
and his sons, and daughters. Sa
lem Rotarians furnished the
four bed ward.
Ttnrinr 1929 following the
completion of the ward in June
there were born 155 babies, ui
thta number there was only one
set of twins, and there was one
Japanese baby in the lot. Four
of these babies came one mgni
and by the amount of additional
work involved proved the effl
oIotim f the hosnital staff ' in
handling the situation. As if
that many babies are not enongn
tn keen those on dutv busy an ac
cident case came to swell the
Now that things have gotten
nrniili tha rates for the
rooms has been changed to a low
er figure. Former prices made
the introduction of a haoy into
Martin Brubaker, aged SI. died
at the residence, route 6, Salem.
Survived by the following chil
dren: Charles and Arthur, of
Norfolk. Neb; Lee, of Laramie,
Wyo.; and O. L., of Salem. Fun
eral services will be held Monday,
September 15, at one o'clock at
the chapel of W. T. Rigdon and
Sons. Interment will be at Lee
James W. Millner, aged 73, di
ed in this city, September 12. Fa
ther of Mrs. E. C. Richcards, of
Salem; George E. Millner, of
Santa Ana, Calif.; A. C. L. Mill
ner. ,of Los Angeles, Calif.; Mrs.
T. B. Cassen, of Sioux City, la.
The body will be forwarded Sun
day to Long Beach for services
and interment by W. T. Rigdon
Janette J. Matthews, aged 90
years, seven months and 17 days,
died at her home. 1590 Lee street,
Saturday, September 13. Surviv
ed by her husband, H. S.
Matthews; and two sons, Dan H.
and Frank D., of St. Mary s, Ida
ho. The remains are In care of
the Terwilliger home. Announce
ments will appear at a later date.
Caroline Campbell Montgom
ery, beloved wife of R. K. Mont
gomery, died at Independence,
Friday, September 12. Funeral
services at Keeny Funeral home,
Independence, Sunday, September
14, at 2 p.m. with graveside ser
vices at Belcrest Memorial park,
City View Cemetery
Established 1808 Tel. 1266
Perpetual care provided for
A Park Cemetery
with perpetual care
J net ten minwtes from the
heart of town -
for sale, 275 Hood St,
SANDERS to Rent
OH SIPS, Used Fnmitnre
- Pepsi Usees .
lsi X. nix
the family a real financial prop
osition. The cost per bed in the
four bed ward was $25 a week;
semi private, $30 a week; priv
ate, $40 a week. To this was
added the charge of $8 for de
livery room and $3 for the care
of the baby for the entire time.
Any laboratory expenses were
additional as were medications.
Now the prices have been
changed to run thus: the four
bed ward is $3.50 a day which
includes the care of the mothers
and babies, and food and labor
atory charges. Tne semi priv
ate rooms are $4.50 a day and
the private rooms $5.50. There
is still an $8 charge for the de
livery room which Includes eth
er or other anesthetic, three and
four nurses, dressings and such
necessities. There is still a
charge for medication, and also
a charge for gas anesthetic which
is becoming a popular means of
releaving suffering. The charge
is in proportion to tbe time con
All told the obstetric depart
ment of Salem General hospital
Is an Inspiring place to observe.
Here the youth of the land get
the right start through proper
care during birth and during the
first precarious days in this fun
ny old world of ours. And not
only the youth but what is Just
as Important if not more so, the
mother is as nearly protected
from danger aa possible.
To watch the nurses go about
their business of giving young
America a good start is an In
teresting revelation of another
side of life.
The event which several thou
sand children In Salem have been
anticipating is Just one week and
one day away. Of course It's the
opening of school. Parents, too,
are looking forward to those days
when they may divide with the
teacher tbe trial of keeping active
Johnny and Mary busy. No use
to deny that, parents.
As has been repeated several
times within the past few weeks,
Salem schools open September
22, Monday morning of that date.
Already the city superintendent
has made assignment of teach
ers; boundary diff lenities have
been ironed out; principals, su
pervisors and heads of depart
ments have been called into con
ference; teachers have been no
tified to appear for the first gen
eral meeting, of the year next
These and a host of other de
tails preliminary to getting class
es under way with a minimum of
difficulty have been attended.
Some new classes have been
added, particularly in the Junior
and senior highs. Buildings have
been put in ship-shape during the
summer months and several of
them will look like new places,
what with coats of paint and in
terior brightening up.
As school executives labor to
pick up the last minute details of
putting in motion the huge ma
chinery that will grind out educa
tion to some 5,000 boys and girls,
that first day draws nearer and
So watch out, you kiddies, for
Monday, September 22.
Craven Winds up
Frank Craven stepped out of
the county Jail Saturday a poorer
man than he went in. In addition
to serving a 30-day sentence, Cra
ven paid over $202 in cash to the
county before he could call him
self a free man. He was picked up
near Mill City a month ago on a
liquor violation charge.
A spiritualist college is being
built at the Chesterfield, Ind.,
camp of the Indians association of
Dr. Chan Lam Chinese Medicine
180 N. Commercial St., Salem.
Office hoars-Tuesday 1 to 7 P. M.
Saturday, 11 to 7 P. M.
on all makes
SETS -:- -:- PARTS
Phone 1101 175 S. High St.
Throat & Lung
This Is a Modern, Scientific
Vegetable Remedy for the
Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis,
Sore Throat, Croup, Asthma,
Hoaramess, Whooping Oowgh
and diseases of tfie Pnlmo
Try ewr Cold Tablets for CoM
. in Head
. Mannfactared and Sold by
Emil A. Schaefer
. Mfg. Chemist
Telephone Malm 17
1S5 If. Cwl St, Salens, Ore.
MEL LEADS III
WILMINGTON. Del.. Snt 1 3
(AP). While returns from
tne democratic delegate election
were slow in coming in tonight,
indications were that Josiah
Marvel, president of the Ameri
can Bar association and candi
date for the United States sen
ate, would be the candidates over
Thomas F. Bayard, former sena
tor from Delaware.
In rural Newcastle countv and
this city, the vote for delegate
to Tuesday's democratic con
vention was said to b "vrv
close, but with complete returns
from the various districts un
available the result could only
At the headauartert of the
Marvel and Baryard factions the
only thing learned was that it
"is very close." Each faction
claims to have been successful.
At the organisation democratic.
headquarters it was said Marvel
would have a majority of from
eight to 10 delegates in this
city. Owlne to the vottnr nro-
eincts being in widely scattered
districts it is not expected com
plete returns will be made be
E ITS STIFF
Several clerks employed by the
state industrial accident com
mission will be relieved ot their
positions and the payroll corre
spondingly reduced not later
than November 1, it was indi
cated Saturday at the offices of
This will be for two reasons.
One that the existing business
depression will result In more
than the usual number of shut
downs by Oregon industries this
winter. Since many of these op
erate under the workmen's com
pensation act which is adminis
tered by the accident commis
sion it will mean a decrease In
the amount of business going
through the department. While
there is ordinarily some closing
down of industries in the winter
it has never before affected the
payroll of. .the accident commis
Another reason for the reduc
tion In the clerical force will be
a new system of making acci
dent reports to the commission.
Formerly three reports were re
quired in each case, one from
the worker, one from the em
ployer and one from the physi
cian. Under the new plan, known
as the "three-in-one ' system
these are consolidated.
Marriage licenses were issued
here Saturday to four couples.
Edward E. Fern, 27. Dallas, and
Hazel C. Krohn, 18, Pedee.
J. H. Lyons, 26, 2826 Brooks
avenue, and Gwendolyn Digman,
19, 2617 Brooks avenue, loth of
William Boehmer, legal, Ore
gon City, and Margaret Ryan, le
gal, St. Helens.
George Albright. 20. Scotts
Mills, and Laet Liechty, 21, Mac-
We have taken over complete stock Fordson Repair
Parts. We employ the best of mechanics and assure
you best Of service. See the New Fordson.
cm as. vmzi
South Commercial St., Salem
Bits of Personal News
Gleaned About Interest
Carolyn Swope, who each sum
mer conducts the largest private
summer schools in the state of
California, made a short visit in
Salem yesterday, calling on Mrs.
Mary L. Fulkerson, county
school superintendent, while on
her way back to southern Cali
fornia from a vacation trip
north. More than 1.000 stu
dents were enrolled last summer
in the Swope summer school
course of which are devoted al
most exclusively to elementary
educational problems. She also
visited at the state school super
intendent's office while here.
Seasonal laborers would be
doing themselves and. Marion
county a favor if they would
stay right here and wprk in . the
hop and- berry fields until the
apple harvests start, A. J. Egan
of Egan Brothers ranch at Hop
mere observed while in the city
Saturday. Egan says he finds
scores of people .pushing on now
to Yakima and other apple cen-tA-s.
fenit0 the fact that apples
are not yet ready to harvest. It's
hard to get them to stay here
and work at Jobs right under
their nose. Egan himself is in
need of 50 more evergreen
blackberry pickers and some hop
pickers. He has two weeks
more work in hops and 10 days
Leslie Trom&nhauser of White
Bluffs, Washington, passed
through Salem Saturday on his
way to Visalia, Calif., where he
will be plaintiff in a slander suit
which will begin September 23.
The trouble developed when Tro
manhauser was agriculture
teacher in the Porterville high
school and was dismissed and
had his certificate as an agri
culture teacher revoked. Ac
cording to Tromanhauser the
case will "be in the nature of a
test of state administration of
the Smith-Hughes act in Cali
fornia. He is asking for $11,000
from the principal, Ben H. Grl
semer, and charges slander and
false arrest. He also has a suit
pending against tbe Los Angeles
National bank to determine if a
bank can under the California
bankers' lien law, take money
from farmers which they ob
tained for shipment of livestock,
to satisfy a promissory note.
National advertising which in
cludes gasoline, automobile, to
bacco, food, medicine and a hun
dred other lines of commodities
is beginning to take an upward
swing in newspapers, reported
A. W. Stypes ot San Francisco
when he stopped here Friday.
Stypes thinks this trend indi
cates reviving business condi
tions the country over. His
business is to represent news
papers In the securing of nation
al newspaper advertising for
All Statesman carriers are lit
tle merchants and charged for
the papers delivered by them.
Failure of a subscriber to pay is
a loss to the carrier.
About 1,000 lambs, without a
single cull, have been shipped
this year by farmers of McMinn
odern Smoothtop Gas range
with automatic oven heat regulator
costing $1Q0 and up,
or $10 on a new range selling at $50 to $100.
Enoch F. Smith .
In Divorce Suit
Marion Smith yesterday filed
in circuit court here divorce com
plaint against Enoch F. Smith, to
whom she was' married at New
port In July, 1924. They have one
child, of whom she asks custody.
She charges cruel and inhu
man treatment. Coming under
this head in the complaint is vi
olent temper on part of defend
ant, calling plaintiff vile names,
failure to provide common nec
essities for plaintiff and the
child, and failure to provide
medical attention when needed.
She asks $20 a month for Support
of the child and suitable alinrony.
Select a piano on our easy
payment plan. Start your
children in the study of mu
ds now. Or rent and apply
rent money on purchase price
Conner Plane . S67
Keller Piano ., S79
Wiasaer Plane . S89
Stadie Sen . ..$125
High Grade Specials
for next S days. Every one a
gem.' Dont miss seeing these
Chlckerlng Plane .. S195
Kraaicfc A Bach .. $187
$ Sonsner Co. $265
James Holsbem . . $143
TERMS as, IS, $g PER Ma
Davenport Tarey, only $235
New Crewa Plane $257
Sommer Grand, S it. Mahog
any case. Conditioned like
new. Beautiful CQK
Ludwig Grand. See yrj
$1850 Baldwin Grand. Special
Out-of-town buyers write for
East terms. Cut prices. SO days
385-95 Se. 12th St, Salem. Ore.
The Home of Baldwin Pianos
H II II