Letter to Elwood
E. D. Elwood, formerly of Newberg, Ore., opened a store at Medford, Ore.
"Pacific Northwest," The Jewelers' Circular, July 28, 1897, page 29
E. D. Elwood arrived from Newberg, Yamhill County, last week, and will open a jewelry store in Medford.
"Medford Squibs," Democratic Times, Jacksonville, March 3, 1898, page 2
Democratic Times, June 13, 1898. Elwood's first ad in the Times.
E. D. Elwood, an expert optician and jeweler, has become a fixture of Medford. He tests eyes free and adjusts glasses, so that there is no necessity of patronizing itinerants. Mr. E.'s stock of jewelry, watches and clocks is a superior one, with prices to beat everybody. Give him a call, for he will never fail to please.
"Medford Squibs," Democratic Times, Jacksonville, June 16, 1898, page 3
Attention is called to the advertisement of E. D. Elwood, the optician and jeweler. He occupies part of J. G. Van Dyke's store in Medford and has a fine stock of goods.
"Local Notes," Democratic Times, Jacksonville, June 16, 1898, page 3
Medford Mail, July 1, 1898
Mrs. J. H. Harris, who has been visiting her brother, E. D. Elwood, the popular jeweler, has gone to Montague Calif.
"Medford Squibs," Democratic Times, Jacksonville, August 11, 1898, page 3
E. D. Elwood of Medford, the scientific optician and jeweler, has a new advertisement in today's Times. He has built up a good business, as he keeps a full assortment of first-class goods and does the best work.
"Local Notes," Democratic Times, Jacksonville, September 29, 1898, page 3
Fred Weeks and Mark Baker were in Medford Monday fitting up some work in jeweler Elwood's store.
"Phoenix Shavings," Medford Mail, October 7, 1898, page 3
E. D. Elwood, the jeweler and optician, has recently added a new oak wall case and mirror to his store fixtures. He now has four very beautiful cases--the work of Weeks Bros.--and these are well filled with a very fine line of silverware and jewelry. His place is one of beauty, and it is well worth one's while to call--just for a few moments of pleasure among things beautiful.
"Purely Personal," Medford Mail, October 7, 1898, page 6
Go to Elwood for holiday goods. He keeps a large and handsome line of jewelry, watches, silverware, etc., and his prices are just right.
Democratic Times, December 1, 1898
"Medford Squibs," Democratic Times, Jacksonville, December 1, 1898, page 2
Medford Mail, October 27, 1899
For cameras, kodaks, etc., as also supplies, go to Elwood, the jeweler and optician.
"Medford Squibs," Democratic Times, Jacksonville, April 20, 1899, page 3
A fine assortment of cameras, kodaks, etc., of the most popular brands, as also supplies for the same, can be found at the jewelry store of Elwood, the Medford jeweler and optician. Satisfaction guaranteed.
"Local Notes," Democratic Times, Jacksonville, April 20, 1899, page 3
One of the largest and finest lines of articles suitable for Christmas presents ever brought to southern Oregon is being displayed at Elwood's.
"Medford Squibs," Democratic Times, Jacksonville, December 11, 1899, page 3
East Medford Precinct
Elmer D. Elwood, 34, jeweler, born July 1865 in Mich., father born Mich., mother N.Y.
Lucy A. Elwood, 29, born Sept. 1870 in Ore., parents born in Mo.
Loyd R. Elwood, 8, born Jan. 1892 in Ore.
Homer L. Elwood, 6, born Mar. 1894 in Ore.
U.S. Census, enumerated June 13, 1900
Mrs. E. D. Elwood and children and her brother, Oral Burnett, are up at Ranch de Elwood, on Elk Creek. Mr. Elwood has his place very nicely arranged for a summer home--and the main guy of that household will be enjoying its pleasures inside of a few weeks--the notion has commenced bothering him now.
"Purely Personal," Medford Mail, July 13, 1900, page 6
Medford Mail, December 7, 1900
E. D. Elwood:--"I'm enjoying a good business. My trade is better right now than it has ever been at this season any previous year since I have been in business here. Not only is my business here at home growing, but I am doing a little business with out-of-town people. On Monday I sent a $10 ring to Sweden, and the same day I sold a $50 gold watch to a Siamese, at Singapore, India. The price of the watch in United States money was equal to about $112 in India money. No, I never carried as large a stock of goods before, but my trade of previous years warrants it."
"Echoes from the Street," Medford Mail, December 7, 1900, page 2
Elwood, the jeweler, is again at the front with an elegant line of jewelry, watches, etc. for the holidays. Don't fail to examine his stock and ascertain prices.
"Medford Squibs," Democratic Times, Jacksonville, December 17, 1900, page 3
Jeweler Elwood is one of those fellows who can see an opportunity to advance his interests, and is endowed, also, with the ability to grasp such opportunities when they occur. He is now branching out into the stock business. At the present time he has twenty-five head of stock on his Elk Creek ranch, and intends adding to the number as fast as possible. There is not an industry on the Pacific coast which will ensure better returns than the stock business. Mr. Elwood realizes it and wisely intends to reap some of the benefits to be derived therefrom. We wish him abundant success.
"City Happenings," Medford Mail, January 4, 1901, page 7
Jeweler Elwood is engaged in making some extensive and substantial improvements in his pleasant South C Street home. An addition to the residence will be built on the south side, and the arrangement of the house generally altered to meet this architectural idea.
"City Happenings," Medford Mail, March 22, 1901, page 7
E. D. Elwood, the jeweler, has leased the ground where McCauley's tamale stand stood, of Palm & Bodge, and will immediately put up a neat brick building. He has already torn away the frame structure.
"Medford Squibs," Democratic Times, Jacksonville, April 18, 1901, page 7
Jeweler E. D. Elwood this week received from Portland a fine, large fireproof safe. His new building will soon be ready for occupancy. Mr. Elwood proposes to have one of the neatest jewelry stores in Southern Oregon.
"Additional Local," Medford Mail, May 10, 1901, page 6
There is nothing which adds more to the favorable reputation of a town than well appointed, clean and neatly arranged mercantile establishments. Of these Medford has several which would reflect credit upon a town of treble the population of our city. Another has just been added to the list--E. D. Elwood's jewelry store, which he has just moved into this week. Mr. Elwood's new brick building, which has just been finished, was built expressly for him, under his own supervision and according to his own ideas of a well-appointed jewelry store. A glimpse into the interior of the building will be sufficient to convince one that Mr. Elwood's ideas upon this particular subject, at least, are strictly in line with modern progress. Mr. Elwood has, without doubt, one of the neatest establishments of its kind between Portland and San Francisco. The Mail hopes that his business will increase in proportion to his public spiritedness--which will doubtless be realized.
Medford Mail, May 24, 1901
"City Happenings," Medford Mail, May 24, 1901, page 7
Elwood's brick building on East Main. The next summer it was incorporated into the Palm-Bodge block.
Mrs. L. L. Jacobs and Mrs. E. D. Elwood, accompanied by their children, visited on Applegate Wednesday, and were the guests of Mrs. R. J. Cameron and her daughter, Miss Bernice.
The best time made in the match race at Yreka, Calif. last week, between Pendleton & Hamilton's Tintoretta and Elwood's Tybalt racer, was 2:32½. The former won a heat in a race the day before in 2:25½, however.
"Medford Squibs," Democratic Times, Jacksonville, July 11, 1901, page 4
The match race between E. D. Elwood's 4-year-old pacer, by Tybalt, and J. C. Pendleton's Tintoretta, which took place at Yreka on the 3d, was won in two straight heats by the latter, in fair time. The former's hopples broke during the last trial.
"Local Notes," Democratic Times, Jacksonville, July 11, 1901, page 7
Jeweler Elwood and family returned Wednesday from their several weeks' camping at the homestead on Elk Creek
"Purely Personal," Medford Mail, August 30, 1901, page 6
J. D. Heard has purchased jeweler Elwood's Altamont pacer "Black Jack." The price paid was $300, and the purchase was made for Thomas Thompson, a wealthy contractor of San Francisco, to which place the horse was shipped Wednesday. The horse is quite speedy, having paced in less than 2:20. Mr. Thompson will keep him for a driving horse.
"Additional Local," Medford Mail, January 17, 1902, page 6
Oral Burnett left Tuesday morning for Portland, at which place he will be employed for several months in a jewelry factory. Ora has been working at the jewelry business for some time in this city under the tutorage of his brother-in-law, jeweler E. D. Elwood, and has acquired quite a knowledge of the business, but before he can become an adept he must serve an apprenticeship in a factory. He is a very bright young gentleman and a genial good fellow, and The Mail hopes he will be successful in every effort.
"Purely Personal," Medford Mail, February 7, 1902, page 6
Jeweler E. D. Elwood has added new beauty to his fine home, corner South C and Ninth streets, by putting up a very tasty lawn fence. The value and added beauty to a home by the planting of shade trees around it is very much in evidence at Mr. Elwood's place. There are large, beautiful black walnut trees growing on two sides, and when their foliage shuts out the hot sun rays in midsummer this place is envied by many. More [of] our good townspeople could enjoy these same comforts if they would plant shade trees. Aside from being a comfort, they add materially to the beauty of our city.
"City Happenings," Medford Mail, April 25, 1902, page 7
Dr. Shearer, Harry Howard, E. D. Elwood and Prof. Narregan are at Squaw Lake on a fishing expedition.
"Medford Squibs," Democratic Times, Jacksonville, June 26, 1902, page 1
Mrs. E. D. Elwood and her children are passing the heated term at Colestin.
"Medford Squibs," Democratic Times, Jacksonville, July 31, 1902, page 7
J. E. Enyart and E. D. Elwood were at Roseburg this week, to participate in the tournament of the Roseburg Gun Club. They did some excellent shooting.
"Medford Squibs," Democratic Times, Jacksonville, October 16, 1902, page 2
Mrs. M. S. Elwood and daughters, of Albia, Iowa, arrived in Medford last week and are going to make this place their future home. Mr. M. S. Elwood is expected to arrive the latter part of this week. He is a brother of our good townsman, jeweler E. D. Elwood. He is a jeweler and optician, but expects to follow only the optical business here. The gentleman intended to start from Iowa for Medford last April, but a short time before starting he met with an accident which nearly cost him his life, and deferred his coming until now.
"Purely Personal," Medford Mail, October 17, 1902, page 6
E. D. Elwood--"No, Enyart and I didn't carry off all the purses at the Roseburg shoot, though we managed to be along near the front row most of the time. Enyart captured one first money, and I got third in another match. We were in pretty fast company, and I consider we did very well. We were treated fine and had a royal good time."
"City Happenings," Medford Mail, October 17, 1902, page 7
E. D. Elwood and F. M. Wilson, who attended the grand lodge of the K. of P., have returned. They were accompanied to Portland by their wives..
"Medford Squibs," Democratic Times, Jacksonville, October 23, 1902, page 1
Merton Elwood, of Albia, Iowa, arrived in Medford last Sunday, and expects to make his make someplace in the valley. He is a brother of our good townsman, E. D. Elwood. He is a jeweler and optician and will endeavor to find a location for his business in some nearby town, presumably at Grants Pass. His family is also here, having preceded him by a couple of weeks.
"Purely Personal," Medford Mail, November 7, 1902, page 6
M. E. Elwood has been visiting his brother, E. D. Elwood. He is also a jeweler, and will engage in business at Grants Pass.
"Medford Squibs," Democratic Times, Jacksonville, November 12, 1902, page 2
Jeweler E. D. Elwood received his long-expected automobile Thursday morning and he is now employed in hitching the machine up and working it into harness.
"Additional Local," Medford Mail, May 1, 1903, page 6 This was Medford's first automobile.
The inscription on this early snapshot identifies it as "E. D. Elwood's Baldner Car year 1903
first car in Medford." Photo courtesy Ken Kantor collection.
Jeweler E. D. Elwood has invested in suburban real estate to the extent of forty acres, he having traded to C. M. Allen his residence property in Medford for forty acres of the Jesse Wilson tract just south and west of Medford. The considerations in the deal are $1900 for the residence property and $3200 for the forty acres of farm property, the difference of $1300 having been paid Mr. Allen in cash. The tract of land secured by Mr. Elwood lies fronting the east and is across the road from the J. H. Stewart place, formerly owned by Asa Fordyce. That beautiful grove of oak trees which have for these many years been the envy of all passersby is included in the tract, and in it Mr. Elwood expects, at some future time, to erect a fine dwelling house. He will build a temporary residence on the place next spring and will move his family thereto at that time. Mr. Elwood will at once sow the most of the tract to alfalfa. Mr. Allen has already disposed of his residence property in Medford to J. E. Roberts. This deal was made through the Palm-York real estate agency.
"City Happenings," Medford Mail, September 18, 1903, page 5
Medford, Oregon, May 25th, 1904.
Dr. E. D. Elwood,
Dear Doctor: Some of the people of this city having heard that you were intending to remove from your present location, and thinking that it might be of interest to you to know something about this section and the city of Medford, the undersigned take this method of giving you some information that may have an influence to cause you to locate at this place. Medford has a population of ten thousand or less, counting men, women, children, dogs, cats and bedbugs; it is surrounded by a high grade of air (not hot), the most pleasant feature about which is that the air is free, which we think is a great inducement to settlers; the water of the city is, so we are informed, good to drink, but not having used it for that purpose we cannot vouch for the latter proposition, and possibly this would not interest you anyway, there being several places in the city where the wayfarer may quench his thirst in a manner more pleasing to our taste, and possibly to yours. This is an ideal country for automobiling, but this may not interest you at this time; there are different kinds of lodges in this city, also several churches, and electric lights and a rock crusher and road roller. The electric lights have a way of going out at times, giving some annoyance to some of the people, but this is counterbalanced by the joy it gives to parties who may be out for a moonlight stroll, or rather a stroll in the darkness, the latter condition being a source of deep satisfaction to some of the undersigned. The business for oculists in this section is very good, and if you could devise glasses that would prevent people from seeing their neighbors' faults, you would certainly confer a boon on mankind, though they might not sell well here. This is a great fruit country, Doctor, apples being our delight, caused doubtless by the kindness of the fruit growers furnishing the city with apples that have not shed their worms, thus giving us fruit and flesh at the same purchase. Alfalfa is a leading, profitable branch of agriculture in this section, and those who have alfalfa land and have learned to eat the hay are making large sums of money. There is lots of money here, and one can readily borrow all that he needs by putting up two dollars in cash for security for each dollar that he wishes to borrow. We forgot to mention that there was a post office in the city where you can buy stamps; also telephones. The city ordinances are most liberal, as they allow a man to swear with freedom and fluency if he locks himself up in a room where no one can hear him. Any further information that we can furnish you we will gladly do C.O.D., hoping this is satisfactory, and to see you among us soon we are sending you herewith our distinguished consideration.
Fred Luy--city father Who tenders the keys of the city
W. F. Isaacs You bet
Ivan Humason Sure thing
W. L. Cameron I guess yes
B. I. Stoner A convert
Jno. N. Butler ) The twins
F. W. Hollis )
Chas. Prim The judge
F. M. Wilson Who knows
M. F. McCown An apt student
M. Elwood Learning
J. E. Bodge Only a fisherman
M. Purdin A child of misfortune Thanks to Ken Kantor for a copy of the original letter.
On Monday of this week a deal was completed by which E. D. Elwood and his family became residents of Medford for some time to come. The deal was the sale of a one-half interest in the fixtures, furniture and business of the Hotel Nash by C. C. Ragsdale to Mr. Elwood. The formal transfer will take place July 1st, but at the present time Mr. Elwood is de facto half owner of the hotel. Mr. Elwood's many friends in Medford, who regretted his departure last fall, are now feeling correspondingly gratified that he has returned once more to engage in business in Medford.
"City Happenings," Medford Mail, June 24, 1904, page 5
G. R. Bullis arrived in Medford this week from Portland and will make Medford his future home. He is an expert laundryman and will have charge of Mr. Elwood's laundry here when it is ready to do business. He has been employed in the U.S. laundry at Portland for a number of years and comes to Mr. Elwood with the very best of recommendations.
"Purely Personal," Medford Mail, February 10, 1905, page 4
E. D. Elwood Tuesday received a lot of machinery to be installed in his steam laundry. Mr. Elwood is doing a whole lot of repairing and renovating in the building he purchased from A. J. Stewart [lots 15 and 16, block 20--41-45 South Front--northeast corner Eighth and Front] and is now about ready to commence the installation of the machinery. He intends to put in the latest pattern of laundry machinery and will be in position to do first-class work in that line. No need after the Medford Laundry commences operations to send your work outside. You can have it done at home as well or better.
"City Happenings," Medford Mail, February 10, 1905, page 5
Jeweler Elwood has purchased a lot on South [Central], near Charlie Cranfill's new residence, and now has carpenters at work building a dwelling thereon. The main building will be 24x24 feet in size, with two annexes, one 16x24 and one 12x16. A. S. Moyer is doing the carpenter work. Mr. Elwood will move his family thereto as soon as the dwelling is completed. This is another case of build or live in a tent. Medford dwelling houses which may be had for rent are becoming an article that do be mighty scarce.
"City Happenings," Medford Mail Tribune, October 6, 1905, page 5
E. D. Elwood:--"Yes, this makes a pretty good place for business, and it was very kind of Crystal & Morey [grocers] to let me in. Oh, I have no idea how long they will allow me to stay--until I can get some good place elsewhere, I hope. It seems to me that a mistake is being made in Medford by there not being built more buildings for rent. Well, as far as the matter of rent is concerned there would undoubtedly be a slump, but there are a few of us renters who could stand a slight slough and not be injured."
"Street Echoes," Medford Mail, June 29, 1906, page 1
E. D. Elwood, by letter from Oakland, Calif.:--"You made a little mistake when you made mention of my coming to Oakland. I am not going to remain here longer than I can get a building in which to do business in Medford. I have the promise of one in the spring, and I will then come back and occupy it. There was no use in lying around Medford waiting, so I decided to come here and earn $5 a day--while I wait, as it were. I am head watch inspector in one of the largest establishments in the city, and while I am doing this I am catching on to new kinks in advertising and window displaying. You may say that I intend returning to Medford in the spring. All the property I have is there, and I am not going to let go now when everything is looking so bright with the good old town."
"Things Told on the Street," Medford Mail, November 30, 1906, page 1
Jeweler M. Elwood is preparing to move from the Palm-Niedermeyer block to the building recently vacated by the Jackson County Bank, and jeweler E. D. Elwood is making ready to move from the Morey & Burdick store to the room to be vacated by M. Elwood, in the Palm-Niedermeyer block--sort of a Virginia Reel shift as it were--inside here and outside there; one brother change here, another brother change there.
"City Happenings," Medford Mail, March 29, 1907, page 5
From The Sketch, Sept. 14, 1907
Lumber has been placed on the ground for use in constructing a fine two-story home for jeweler E. D. Elwood in Whitman Park. The building will be two stories high, and Mr. [R. W.] Gray expects to soon have men at work on the building..
"Contractor Gray Busy," Medford Mail, October 16, 1908, page 2
E. D. Elwood is now occupying his new residence on South Central Avenue, for which he recently exchanged his Whitman Park property.
Medford Mail, March 6, 1908
"Social and Personal," Medford Mail Tribune, November 12, 1909, page 5
135 South Central Avenue, South Medford Precinct
Elmer D. Elwood, 42, jeweler, born in Mich., father born Mich., mother N.Y.
Lucy A. Elwood, 39, born in Ore., parents born in Mo.
Loyd R. Elwood, 18, salesman in piano house, born in Ore.
Homer L. Elwood, 16, born in Ore.
Coral M. Burnett, 25, brother-in-law, born in Wash., parents born in Mo.
U.S. Census, enumerated April 23, 1910
CYCLE RACER BADLY HURT
Medford Youth Runs Off Track Trying to Beat Record.
MEDFORD, Or., July 26.--(Special.)--Going at a high rate of speed, Frank Emerick, 21 years old, was hurled from his motorcycle at the racetrack yesterday and badly injured. At the hospital it was found that large splinters of bone were taken from his side, but despite the pain the boy refused to take opiates.
The accident was the result of a tryout of a new machine which Emerick and Homer Elwood, 17 years old, had just received. Elwood had made a half mile in 48 seconds, but the best that Emerick could do was 55. In trying to beat the record he sent the machine around the worst curve in the track with full power on, and it shot off the course at a tangent and hit the rails of the Pacific & Eastern Railroad. The boy fell on a rail on his side.
Morning Oregonian, Portland, July 27, 1911, page 17
Elwood Elmer D, optician 301 E Main, res 135 S Central av
Polk's Jackson County Directory 1912, page 60
This is to inform you that I have purchased the optical business and grinding plant of Dr. J. G. Goble and am now prepared to test and fit your eyes and grind your lenses. We have the most complete and up-to-date optical parlor south of Portland and the only grinding plant between Portland and Sacramento. We grind our own lenses, so you can have your glasses soon after fitting and not be compelled to wait five or six days for them. We can also duplicate your broken glasses. All we require is a piece of the broken lens.
The lenses and frames we use are the best that can be procured, our prices are reasonable and our guarantee is good, as we are permanently located in Medford. We can also give you the benefit of seventeen years' practice in optometry. We would be pleased to see all of Dr. Goble's old customers as well as many new ones.
Yours very truly,
E. D. ELWOOD,301 East Main St. Opposite Kentner's
Doctor of Optometry.
Medford Mail Tribune, October 12, 1912, page 8
April 11, 1915 Sunday Oregonian
The letter worked--Dr. Elwood poses before his office at 135 South Central, today's Yellow Submarine Sandwich Shop. His home, at left, is Medford's oldest building (and first school), built in early 1884.
135 South Central Avenue, Medford Precinct 8
Elmer D. Elwood, 42, optician, born in Mich., parents born Mich.
Lue Elwood, 39, born in Ore., parents born in Mo.
U.S. Census, enumerated January 2, 1920
225 South Riverside Avenue, Medford Precinct 8
Lloyd R. Elwood, 27, automobile salesman, born in Ore., father born Mich., mother Ore.
Hazel Elwood, 25, born in Ore., parents born in Ia.
U.S. Census, enumerated January 3, 1920
43 Orange Street, Medford Precinct 5
Homer Leroy Elwood, 26, electrician, born in Ore., father born Mich., mother Wash.
Hazel Elwood, 25, born in Wash.., parents born in Sweden
Doreen A. Elwood, 1 3/12, born in Oregon
U.S. Census, enumerated January 10, 1920
Dr. Elwood Builds Model of Frigate
Dr. E. D. Elwood, optometrist, 301 East Main Street, has just completed an exact miniature reproduction of the U.S. frigate "Constitution" (Old Ironsides), which is now on display in his window at 301 East Main Street.
The Constitution (Old Ironsides) was commissioned in 1798, saw service in the French war, dictated peace to four of the Barbary Corsair states, won a succession of victories in the War of 1812, was in active commission for 84 years.
Her principal dimensions are: Length 204 feet, beam 43.5 feet, depth of hold 14 feet 6 inches. Displacement 2,200. Speed 12½ knots. Her crew up to 500.
This model represents her as she was in the War of 1812. The scale as used on this model is 1/10 inch to 1 foot on the real ship, taken from government blueprints.
Medford Daily News, August 19, 1927, page B1
Dr. E. D. Elwood
Dr. E. Elwood has fitted more than 20,000 pairs of glasses here since 1898. Thirty-two years ago the glasses people wore had very small lenses, less than half the size of many modern lenses, and a person who wore glasses was often accused of doing so to be in "style."
The profession of optometry has radically changed since Dr. Elwood first started practicing 32 years ago. Orthogon, or bifocal, or soft-lite or most any of science's greatest standbys now were not dreamed of then. When bifocal lenses first came in they were two pieces of glass cemented together, but now the profession has advanced almost out of recognition.
Dr. Elwood predicts that in the near future practically all glasses will be of soft-lite Orthogon, with the new frames which are just coming out.
"Brief History of Old-Time Medford Firms Given," Medford Mail Tribune, September 29, 1930, page 8
DEATH COMES TO DR. ELMER ELWOOD; FUNERAL MONDAY
Dr. E. D. Elwood, who came to Medford in 1898 and has practiced optometry here continuously since that time, died Saturday morning at ten o'clock at his home, 135 South Central Street.
Elmer Dwight Elwood was born July 14, 1867 at Tecumseh, Michigan and was married to Lucy Amelia Burnette at Goldendale, Washington, May 7, 1890. Two children were born to the union, Lloyd Rolland Elwood, deceased, and Homer L. Elwood, of Medford.
Dr. Elwood was a charter member of the Medford Elks lodge, the Woodmen of the World and a charter member of the chamber of commerce.
Funeral services will be held Monday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at Perl's funeral parlors with the Rev. E. S. Bartlam, rector of the Episcopal Church, officiating. Interment will be in the Medford I.O.O.F. cemetery. Nick Young, Jonas Wold, Fred Luy, E. W. Winkle, Carl Bowman and Gus Newbury will act as pallbearers.
Medford Mail Tribune, September 26, 1937, page 12
Last revised March 1, 2013