The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, January 08, 1933, Page 5, Image 5

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    peal News Briefs:
Youth Hit, Unhurt Eugene
Strickland, . IS, was struck
when two automobiles collided at
Hall and Capitol streets, accord-
ing to a report filed at police
headquarters. "yesterday-: br O. R.
Stafford, 1 $7 Warner jstreet; one
of the . motorists. Ha listed . no
Injuries. The I other; driver., was
listed -aaj 8. : E. Roy! of MolallaJ
Damages amounting to 175" were
done to a truck driven by- G. R.
Darngui, roaiBBuu, aau -hihci
by a machine operated by Sam
Bailer of Sirrerton, at Broadway
and shipping streets, Burrlght re
ported to police. Another acci
dentreported yesterday was .be
tween cars driven by D. A.
oiiiuucii till xu ' mm
Mary Hammond, 1840 Madison,
at 17 th and Madison streets.
Dollar Stages driven by ' owners.
Portland 60e, Eugene 75c; Cour
teous and Bate- transportation.
Depot, New Salem hotel,
To Insurance Meet- Mrs. Ol-
ga Hoffard and Miss Magda Holf.
of the local corps of agents for
the Mutual Life Insurance com
pany of New York, will be in
Portland the first three days of
the week for Insurance meetings,
Monday they will attend . the sales
congress at the Multnomah hotel
for all insurance agents; and
Tuesday and Wednesday they
will be at the annual meeting of
Oregon agents for their company.
Specials in odds and ends in foun
dation garments and girdles from
our regular stock, $1.00 to 53.95.
Howard Corset Shop, 165 N. Lib."
Springer loses license Har
old Springer, 484 North Church
street, was ordered to relinquish
bis drivers license for 10 days
when he pleaded guilty in muni
cipal court yesterday to a charge
of reckless driving- Ho was ar
rested Friday by a city traffic
officer who said Springer was
driving his car at a high rate of
speed and swerving it.
Dresses 13.95 and $4.95 Arehart
&Aldrich 529 Court.
dean Out Docket Approxi
mately 50 cases in Judge L. H
McMahan's department of circuit
court were dismissed yesterday m
"hansMleanina-" carried on
uBAnr a arlst of other business
Th indxe spent most of the day
hearing testimony In Branstetter
ti. Coffenberry, which case win
go to the Jury sometime Monasy,
Testimony was finished yester
day. Files Counter Claim Amended
answer in case of O. w. Jenmns
vs. Joe H. Engeman contains a de
nial of plaintiffs charges and a
counter claim of 70. ui tae
iss la for alleged debt for room
and board and $5 Is for loss of a
day's work while chasing cattle
which plaintiff allegedly let out to
roam on the highway
nn lot house dresses are selling
at half price during the clearance
sale at the Howard uorsei np.
16a IN. LrfDeriy
Teachers Visitors Among the
Marion county teachers who called
vosterdav at . the office of the
county school superintendent were
Nellie Muir, Jeatanetta Luper and
Margaret Davenport, an oi woou
burn, and Ethel Gulvin, who lives
near Jefferson and teaches at
Looney Butte.
Plan your spring wardrobe. Gar
ments made and remodeled. Vo
gue shop.
Truck Driver Arrested Al
lan Huthens, 2344 Maple avenue,
driver of a heavy freight truck,
was arrested by a city traffic of
ficer at State and Commercial
streets yesterday, according to
police records. He was charged
with speeding through an inter
Wanted girl for housework, small
wages. 870 N. Summer.
Escaped Lad Caught Gor
don Cunningham of Coquille,
whom city police arrested tor in
vestigation here early Saturday
morning, proved to be an escap
ed Inmate of the state training
school at Woodburn. He was re
turned to that Institution.
Puppy aale continued, $2.50 and
$4 puppies at $1.95. Salem's Pet
land. Vrt in Euaene O. P. West,
executive for Cascade area coun
cil Boy Scouts, will spend to
4av Mil tomorrow at Eugene at
tending sessions of the state so
.i.i .nriAn conference. He ex
pects ;i return here Tuesday
TW.nlt Judrnneat D e f a u 1 1
judgment has hseft entered in suit
f L. K. Minm ts. . - "
The Marlon Hotel
From 12:00 to 2:00 and 6:45
to 8:00. 50c. 60c and 75c din
ners. Domes' Prise Turkeys Today
At the Spa, 50c, 75c dinners.
Enjoy the Best
Turkey dinner in Oregon, at the
Argo, 50c.
Baked Chicken, 85c
Tourist Cafe, 163 S. Com't
Coming Events
January O-10 League of
Oregon Cities, chamber of
January: 10Aanual Cher
rlan banquet, Blarion hoteL
January 11 Oregow Lea
1 gwe Building . Loan assocl
' ation : at chamber of com
merce. - ' t -
January 14 Western Ore
gon Mining Congress, chain
- ber of commerce. - - - - -
mam 1 m W . 1
: Seek Division Ruth A. Sather.
Bertha Anderson McCallum and
Fern L. McCallnm' have filed suit
In-eaully against James W. An
derson to. establish and complete
agreement on partition of proper
ty. , The property involved Is the
old James and Lncy Anderson do
nation land claim near Bnena Vis
ta, into which there was an al-
agreement . for equal divb
sien into four parcels after death
of W,;w; Anderson Plaintiffs say
that defendant has failed to clear
title by paying, mortgage he
agreed to assume if other heirs
would 'allow him to operate the
farm for. a period of five years.
Plaintiffs ask that title be cleared
on parcels -which they assert are
theirs, and that decree settle own
Not ice To the fire insurance pa
trons of W. A. Lis ton. Three years
ago I brokered a large amount
of my insurance business through
the office of James H. Nicholson
of Salem. I wish to state that I
paid Mr. Nicholson in .full for all .
brokerage- .commissions, postage
and other charges as per our con
tract. Mr. Nicholson has no legal
or ethical right to solicit the ex
pirations ot this business. All. re
newals will be handled only by
my daughter, Mrs. Blanche Lis-ton-Niemeyer.
(Signed) W. A.
Liston, 1563 Court St. Tel. 9442.'
Eickhoff Estate Albert and
William Eickhoff have filed pe
tition for appointment as joint
administrators of estate of their
father, William Eickhoff, who
died January 1. Estate is valued
at S1600.
For rent, modern 7 room house.
1st class condition. 925 Chemeke-
ta. Tel. 5539.
Licensed to Wed A marriage
license was issued in Multnomah
county yesterday to James H.
Dunlap, legal, of Portland and
Madeleine D. Wells, legal, of Sa
lem, according to the Portland
bureau of the Associated Press.
Called to Idaho Mrs. Sophia
Sykea has left for Spirit Lake,
Idaho, where she was called by
the serious illness of her sister,
who has since passed away. Mrs.
Sykes plans to remain there In
definitely. Cantilever Scout Shoes. Lowest
price in its history. $5.95. Acklln
Bootery 1st sale, 121 N. High.
Case Set The damage action
brought by Ida M. Estes against
Gustavo Schunke has been set for
trial January SO in circuit court
here. Plaintiff seeks $3100 for in
juries sustained in an accident,
September 5, 1931
New brogues and dress oxfords,
$2.95 and 13.95. Acklin Bootery,
1st sale, 121 N. High.
Assumed Name Carl Benson
of Silverton has filed notice with
the county clerk of dissolution of
partnership with Alf O. Nelson,
the two operating the Home Seek
ers agency. Nelson continues the
assumed name, operating alone.
Vitality health shoes, $3.95 to
$4.95. Acklin Bootery, 1st sale,
121 N. High.
Mandate Mandate in case of
E. E. Ling vs. Richfield Oil com
pany has been sent down by the
supreme court, upholding the low
er court's conclusions, in which
Ling won Judgment of $2075.
Returns to Job Mrs. Mildred
Robertson Brooks, county record
er, yesterday was sufficiently re
covered from an attack of the
"flu" to return to her office in
the county courthouse.
Ob ltuary
At Turner, Friday, Jan. 6, Mrs.
Elizabeth McKay, aged 80 years.
Widow of late Phillip McKay.
mother of Mrs. Hester Crume of
Turner, Mrs. Beatrice Ott of Rose-
burg, G. C. McKay of Salem, Mrs.
Carrie Mitchell of Turner, Mrs.
Robert Schaefer of Turner. Also
survived by two sisters in Canada.
She was a member of the Presby
terian church, Eastern Star lodge
of Turner and Surprise grange of
Tnrner. She came, with her hus
band to Turner October 30, 1891,
from Winnipeg. Her husband pre
ceded her in death June 22, 18s 5.
She was a native of London, Eng.
Funeral services Monday, January
9. at 1:30 p. m. from Rigdon's
mortuary. Interment Twin Oaks
cemetery. Turner.
Walter Mathey died at the resi
dence on Rt. 0, Salem, Saturday,
January 7, at the age of 70 years.
Father of Alice and George Math
ey of Salem; brother of Mrs. Hen
ry Jaquet of Siiverton and Mrs.
Louis Merchande ot Salem. Funer
al services will be held Monday,
January 9. at 2 p. m. from the
chapel ot the Salem Mortuary, 545
North Capitol street. Interment
Belcrest Memorial park.
H. M. Caldwell at the residence,
route 4, Salem, January 7, at the
iage of 72 years. Survived by wi
dow, Elizabeth Caldwell of Salem;
daughter, Mrs. Gladys Bunnell
of Ingalls, Kans.; son, Wilbur C.
Caldwell of Portland. Funeral no
tice later by Clough-Barrick com
o o
Kumer to Mr. ana Mrs. jonn
L. Kutner of Salem, a girl, Janet
Marie, born December 2$ at Sa
lem Deaconess hospital.
Stewart To Mr. and Mrs.
James Robert Stewart, 1230 North
Winter street, a girl, Grace Elisa
beth, born January 4 at the resi
dence. . ; "
v Chugs for CmnKtiom :
Xtght aa y Ctt
Dr. B. H. White
OiUopttUc Fbyiidaa and Sarxtoa
FitM sat Extern kl Caner Soaored
with Median. -Offiea:
SBS Hortt Capitol atrwt -TstetfwM
Was Salm, Ortcoa
coils ism
C. E. Wilson is Reelected
' Manager; to Intervene
In Logging Case
' Headed by B. E. Sisspn as pres
ident, the . board of directors of
the Salem chambsr of commerce
organised last week' for Iti year's
work la 1933. The 'work of the
past year was reviewed and plans
laid to carry forward in 193S and
keep Salem on the upgrade. C. E.
Wilson was reelected manager of
the chamber. A movement to
elect Col. David E. Dow, of Seat
tle, former manager of the Elsi
nore theatre here, as manager
failed to gain support.
Plans of the chamber for 1933
Intervening in the hearing be
fore Commissioner Thomas on
February seeking a reduced rate
on logs which may permit reopen
ing of the Spaulding Logging com
pany mill.
Working with forest service to
create restricted forest area for
recreational purposes in the.
Mount Jefferson country.
Continuing publicity work seek
ing to attract substantial citizens
to become residents of Salem and
of Marion county.
Continue cooperation with other
organizations for community bet
terment. Continue cooperation with farm
groups and communities for np
building of resources of the
Working for conventions to
meet in Salem 28 were held here
last year.
The Salem chamber or com
merce ranks as one of the most
active In the state. Its board of
trustees Is composed of business
and professional men with long
experience here and active in ad
vancing the city's welfare.
Seven clinics, one of them for
Monitor and Scotts Mills children,
will be held by the Marion coun
ty health department this week.
The schedule Is as follows:
Tuesday Morning, dental cor
rective clinic, Salem health cen
ter, by Dr. Kenneth W. Waters;
afternoon, school, pre-achool and
toxoid clinic, Monitor and Scotts
Mills, by Dr. Vernon A. Douglas.
Wednesday School and chest
clinic, health center, by Dr. Doug
las. Thursday Morning, pre-school
clinic, health center, by Dr. J. R.
Friday All day, mllkhandlers'
clinic, health center, by Dr. Doug
las; morning, dental corrective
clinic, health center, by Dr. David
B. Hill.
Saturday 8:30 to 10 a. m.,
toxoid and vaccination clinic,
health center, by Dr. Douglas.
Multnomah Gets .
$742,000 R. F. C.
Loan, Announced
Governor Meier Saturday re
ceived a telegram from Washing
ton that the Reconstruction Fi
nance corporation bad approved
his certificate and application
making available $742,000 for
current relief needs in Multno
mah and Columbia counties dur
ing January and February. The
telegram was signed by Fred C.
Croston, assistant to the directors
of the finance corporation. No
reference was made In the tele
gram to the allocation of funds
between the two counties.
Briggs Addresses
Chamber Monday
William M. Briggs. city attor
ney of Ashland, will speak at the
chamber of commerce luncheon
tomorrow noon concerning city
problems especially with refer
ence to Salem. Mr. Briggs Is a
past president of the League of
Oregon Cities and now chairman
of the league's legislative com
Jensen Found Guilty Harry
Jensen was found guilty in Justice
court yesterday of larceny of tires
and tubes from the Roberts rsnch.
Judge Miller B. Hayden continued
the case for sentence. Guy Asher,
charged jointly with Jensen, was 1
Case Appealed Undertaking
on appeal in ease ot Ronald E.
Jones vs. Roy K. Fuknda has beea
tiled by defendant with the coun
ty clerk. In the decision from
which appeal is taken, plaintiff is
entitled real property in d' -.e.
Motion for Default In cade of
Sidney Teiser, assignee for C.T.C.
Tire and Rubber company vs. J.
C. Galbraith, request to place de
fault motion for hearing has been
Without Operation r Lots f Ttao
129 Orcffos BMc Plum &S09
Save Your Meats
la oar
Several Sizes
Phone 3121
Optimistic View of Lite is dne .-. -.
f ' C. P: Bishop WM N oiRelinquish
Recalls "Hard Times" lot I 3 When men
Worked for Dollar a day ahel Glad ; v
To get it f
8 most people about town
know, C P. Bishop, "grand
old man" ot Salem's mer
chants, has heea bothered with a
lama knee. Fact is he's beea so
bothered that tor several months
bef oro Christmas ho ' stayed at
homo, read six dally newspapers '
each 24 hours,-Jollied with his
wife and thanked goodness ' his
eyes and ears war not affected.
Thus It was when Mr. Bishop
got back to the store recently, he
used a chair when being Inter
viewed, and into another chair
went the reporter.
"How do our times now corn
pars with '9 St" repeated Mr.
Bishop as he pondered our ques
tion. "There was less money then but
less debt. Ton bet, I remember
the days well. I was pushing hard
for business hsd a large tailor
ing establishment and by the tim
the hard times were ending, I had
as many as 25 tailors working. .
"But I recall when the woolen
mill on 12th street burned down
how eager men were to get jobs
rebuilding it. We could get all the
help we wanted at a dollar a day;
you may not believe It but that
large brick structure you see now
cost only $7000.
"Yes, we had a soup kitchen in
those days; I remember contrib
uting to it for months at a time.
The woolen mill people allowed
me to contract for cord wood pay
ing for it with credit slips on the
mill. I remember getting as much
as 2000 cords of wood at $3.75 a
cord. The farmers would come in
to the mill, pick out a suit, some
goods for their wife, some stuff
for the children and be mighty
But the past is not Mr. Bish
op's primary interest. It's true he
is 78 years old and has been in
the thick ot business, civic and
social affairs In Salem for half
a century.
The future intrigues him.
'I've been reading all I can on
this subject of depression," be
said. "I read the New York pa
pers, a paper from Boston. I hare
been taking that magazine "Time
and I like it pretty well although
I think it is too flippant in writ
ing about noted men. I'm a repub
lican but I didn't like the maga
sine's reference to Mr. Roosevelt's
legs. Anyway, I'm convinced from
my reading that excessive debts
incurred at war time and there
after have caused much of our
trouble. Government costs are too
high. They must come down.
Mr. Bishop said manufacturers
of woolen goods he is interested
in the large Pendleton woolen
mill were having plenty ot trou
bles along with farmers raising
wool and retailers selling woolen
"But values are the best in 20
years," he added. "We've been
doing a considerable business
here, especially just before Christ
mas although the purchases were
in smaller units.
Mr. Bishop didn't go into the
matter of the extensive annual
sale his store is launching this
week. But his general remarks in
dicated just what it would be: a
storewide, genuine, remarkably
value-giving occasion.
For Mr. Bishop and Bishop's
store, like to do business, keep
its customers through the years
and if they can't make a profit in
dull times, they sell merchandise
That was evident back in the
'90's when Mr. Bishop kept his
tailors busy and expanded his
store, even with times slowly im
proving. It has been just as ev
ident during the last two years
when the number ot employes
has been kept up, the stock ot
merchandise been unimpaired and
the quality uniformly high.
The story of Mr. Bishop's mer
cantile career is one to intrigue
any young man who wishes to en
ter the retailing business. Raised
on a farm near Brownsville where
his parents had moved in 1856,
Mr. Bishop early determined that
merchandising was the life for
him. Thus when the first chance
for a store job came, he took it
for room and board. When subse-
Roast Turkey
Croquinole Ringlet End
Open Friday
Evenings by
Castle Permanent
Wavers Co.
30? First Natl Bank Bldg,
TeL 3S3
Branch of Castle Pioneer Per
j manent Wavers, Portland
Invalid Chairs
to Rent
Call aiO, Used rarnitare
151 North High
quently he was advanced to $25 a
month he felt rich, indeed.
Mr. Bishop went Into business
for himself first at McMinnvllle
where he ran a store from 1884
to 1890. In 1891 after selling the
McMinnvllle store the year before.
Mr. Bishop opened the Salem
Woolen Mills store here. It was
located on the west side ot North
Commercial street, between Cen
ter and Chemeketa streets. Here
be continued for a decade, remov
ing his store to 136 Commercial
in 1902.
The store was growing; its
floor space measured 30 by 90
feet. In six years more Mr. Bishop
added 60 feet to the length of the
store. Then followed In 1919 an
other large expansion when an
other room at 131 North Commer
cial was taken and only a few
years ago this was run through to
the alley giving this side of the
store full 150 feet in depth. Mod
ern fronts have been placed in
both rooms sad attractive, dur
able, efficient fixtures by the
Grand Rapids Show Case company
have been installed throughout.
Through the years Mr. Bishop
has kept his joy la life, his keen
interest in his friends, his ambi
tion to see his store progress, his
consistent attention to getting and
holding customers, his axiomatic
business basis that a square deal
is the foundation of all trade.
Heltzel Estate
Is Appraised at
Sum of $80,041
Estate of James G. Helttel. Sa
im attorney whose disappearance
at sea late last summer has never
been explained, is valued at $S0.-
041.04, according to appraisal
filed with the county clerk yes
terday by W. J. Linfoot. Roy Bur
ton and Bert Ford. The estate in
cludes 39 pieces of real property
in Marion county, and one each in
Yamhill and Clackamas counties.
Marion county real property is
valued at $33,356.80; Yamhill at
$800; and Clackamas at $3,-
354.66. The inventory also in
cludes: $27,724.98 in cash notes
and mortgages; $11,333.50 in
stocks and bonds; and $3,451.10
library, office fixtures and ac
counts receivable.
A Store
New Percales, J
fast color, yard I 2C
Women's Full Fashioned
Pure Silk Hose.
36 inch Cretonnes, new
g 10c
Rayon Gowns in non-run
and novelty (Q
weaveg, only UeC
125 Rayon Spreads on Special Sale
Colors, Rose, Blue, Gold, Green, Orchid!
.$1.35 Rayon Spreads, 80
Special $1.00
$1.95 Rayon Spreads 80
x 105.
65a Yards of Plain and Fancy Silks
including Plaids etc., also printed floral and tweed
effects in fine Rayons, also twisted Rayons. OQ "
Values to $1.35. Special, yard OOl
Hundreds of Remnants Everything in the store
for quick clearance at ' SomttTtd oa
Half Price everything
Elliott DiylGddris Co.
ITS N. Liberty St.
Served Several Terms in
stater Legislature;!
Wrote Many Laws f ;
Standing for a moment la al
ienee, both houses ot th state
legislature yesterday paid trlbata
to the lata Robert R. Butler, rep-
ressntaura la cohgTass from the
second congressional district, who
died in Washington earlier la tho
Representative Butler had
served several terms In the Ore
gon state legislature, and was au
thor of many ot the outstanding
laws bow on, the statnte hooks la
this state. He -was well known la
western Oregon, where he visited
frequently prior to transferring
his activities to the national eap
Itol. Governor Meier, upon being
told of Representative Bauer's
death, issued the following state
ment: "I am deeply grieved to learn
of the death of- Representative
R. R. Butler. The charm of his
personality and the brilliance of
his mind made him loved by all
who knew him. He gave tine ser
vice to the state of Oregon, both
in our legislature and in the na
tional congress."
The law provides that upon the
death or resignation of represen
tative in congress the office shall
be filled at a special election and
not by executive appointment.
Officials expressed' the opinion
that a special election would not
be called due to the fact that But
ler's term would have expired on
March 4 of this year.
The time has arrived when the
state of Oregon should shut oft
some of Its wartime outgo, by sub
stituting the state's "white coal"
or hydro-electric power, the state
super-power committee told Gov
ernor Meier la a report filed la
the executive department Satur
day. The committee is composed of
Attorney General Van Winkle; C.
S. Stricklln, state engineer; J. W.
McArthur, Eugene, sad John H.
Lewis. Portland.
"We recognise," tho report
read, "that cheap Columbia river
transportation Is dependent upon
construction of hydro-electric
dams on the stream, and that
cheap ocean liner transportation
from Portland can be had by se
curing two-day ocean traffic which
will require the shipping of some
raw materials to the power plants
on the river from other lands.
"The farmers in the Columbia
river basin are handicapped by
high freight rates to tide water,
also by high ocean freight rates to
the orient and other points be
cause of the present one-way
ocean traffic to Portland requir
ing almost double rates to be paid
for our grain and other farm pro
State Borrows
$500,000 More
The state of Oregon continued
to meet its warrants with cash as
the week ended through forced
borrowing from the world war
veterans' loan fund. State Treas
urer Holman negotiated an addi
tional $500,000 loan from that
source, bringing the general
fund's total advances from the
veterans' fund to $1,350,000. The
Wide Sale
24x36 Imported Chenille
Rugs, a 59c OQr
value, only lei
Best 80x80 Fine Count
Percales. Colors absolute
ly fast, big
variety, yard ..
Plain 27 inch Outings,
white, pink, 7I
blue, grey, yard
Fast Color
. yJV2C
Rayon Spreads 80
xl05. 1 7Q
Special 91 e 17
$3.95 Rayon Spreads 86
xl05. CO OO
Special $L.OO
Extella Patterns 15, 20 & 25c
loan will have to be repaid by
April 1, 1933. since heavy bonus
bond maturities come due then.
At preseat the sUtegenerartuad
owes$l,0t4,00 U te&k and U
indebted Sl.200.00e ' to various
miscellaneous state funds against
which It has borrowed. $ f ,
( With a large supply ot clothing
on hand hut still mora seeded.
volunteer woman workers at the
Community Service . warehouse
have added another day to their
service in dispensing the wearing
apparel. Starting this week they
will bo at tho warehouse from
9 a. m. to 5 p. m. every Tuesday,
Friday and Saturday. Oa the last
named day, out-ot-Salem families
will bo cared for from Red Cross
and county court supplies.
An aeute shortage of under
wear and shoes for children between-
two and II years of age
bas developed, the women report.
Other items of clothing for chil
dren of these ages also are badly
seeded. Persons having clothing
to donate may telephone the ware
house, 8725, and the bundles will
be called for.
Large quantites of clothing are
being purchased locally to fill in
the stocks of old and Red Cross
garments on hand. Groups of
women about the city are making
the Red Cross cloth into garments
of various sorts.
Clough-Barrick company yester
day announced a noteworthy ad
dition to its funeral service, a
chapel pipe organ with full range
of stops. The Instrument was de
signed and installed by Baleom &
Vaughn, Seattle organ engineers.
It Is designed to give great flexi
bility In solo numbers and voice
Tho stops range from the
churehly diapasoa and cathedral
chimes through the harp, vox hu
mana or human voice, flute,
strings, and expressive clsrlaet
woodwind. The pipes are set la
sound proof expression chambers
with specially-constructed sound
ducts to grills in various parts ot
the Clough-Barrick chapel and ad
joining rooms. Tho installation
required three weeks' time.
Mrs. Archie Holt, popular Sa
lem musician, has been obtained
as Clough-Barrick orgsnist.
Leoiier Appeals
From Jail Term
Jack Leoffer yesterday filed
with the county clerk notice of
anneal from $500 tine and six
months In the county jail levied
by the Woodburn justice of the
peace following hearing on a
drunken driving charge. Com
plaint against Leoffer was made
early la December by L. R.
Springer following an automobile
accident near Woodburn.
On the Face
or on the body is
safely and surely
removed by
women attend
ants using our
method. Skin left
smooth and free
from blemish.
Consul t a 1 1 o n
free, or write for
Special Prices or Armpits
Marton Laboratories
0O4-5 1st Nat'l Bank Bg.
Call 4427
Mens Half (J- AA Full Soles and Heels
801 $2.00to$2.50
1 Patches or
Rubber Heels both mens onI aDC
womens mdO
We use only the finest material and offer you expert
workmanship. Do not be mislead this is equal to any
work in the City at Any Prict
rv .a- jr 1
K -
e Outlander" Published.
; In Portland Fosters
Original Writing
Albert Richard "Dick- Wetjen
Is heading a new quarterly liter- -
ary review "The Outlasdsr" to bo
published la Portland, the first;
number.-being out about January
21st. Roderick Lull Is also listed
as aa editor with James Stevens
and Borghlld Lee as associate ed
itors. 4
la the announcement the edit
ors refer to the fact that tho
northwest today contains as many
If not more writers than aay sec
tion of the country. They are aow
writing "Btsndsrdlxed stories for
standardized magaxlnes. Tho
Outlander proposes to famish
them a medium for more original
and creative work, though Its con
tributors will not bo limited to
residents of this section. The announcement-continues:
- "The Outlander proposes to
deal with life exclusively. It will
publish stories, essays and verses
with genuine vitality. It does not
promise to be smart. It does not
. expect to be popular. It is Inter
ested in life ss it is, and not as
people think it ought to be or
should be, and certainly not as it
is represented by the various
schools and cliques that today In
fest American letters.
"The Outlander will be a mag
azine of protest against all formu
las, . against hypocrisy, against
bunk! It will endeavor to be hon
est in all things."
Haircuts Added to
Charity's Service
Destitute men who have been
working for Community Service
are receiving haircuts as pay, as
well as groceries, now. Aa unem
ployed barber has been obtained
to set up in "business" at the Ser
vice warehouse on North Front
street and trim heads with a high
stool for a barber chair.
Do you know that we fit tho
frames for your flaasas wfth
tho same car we detanaoe
your eorrectSonf Your classes
eaa be becoming!
Take it to
You are assured of de
pendable prescription
served when you bring
your doctor's prescrip
tion here.
Accuracy and Prompt
ness are watchwords
in our prescription de
partment. Schaefer's
Drug Store
135 X. Commercial - Dial 5107
Tho Original Yellow Front
Candy Special Store of Saleat
iOW Price
' 1