Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 11, 1923)
f - "i
Return From Belknap
- Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Robertson
! with their niece. Miss Anita Rob-
" ertson of St. Cloud. Minn., have
' Just returned from a trip to Bel
knap and Foley springs,
910OO Krell Player
Piano, used. fine condition
. -$325; $10 down; $2.50 per week.
I This is worth seeing. Tallman
Piano Store. 395; 12th St. Adv.
Willamette Man To Teach
Waldo Zeller, a graduate of
Willamette university, will teach
, In Monmouth high school ' next
year and coach athletics at both
the normal and the high school:
lie played football on the Wlllam-
, ettci team for four years and had
the record of having missed only
20 minutes of play during the en
tire four years.- He left yesterday
. towlsit with friends at Dillard.
M I . "
Ready for Picnic Parties
v Camp Santiam. Jefferson, Or.
lleturns lo Salem f
Miss Lena Puymbroeck of Os
wego, has returned to her old pet
ition as telegraph operator and
ticket agent at the Oregon Elec
tric depot. Miss Puymbroeck will
be a senior at the University of
. Washington the coming year. She
Is substituting now for the local
office where she worked before
going to the university.
Trade Your Old Piano
- Far a . new VIctrola or Bruns
wick. II. L. Stiff Furniture Co.
Adv.: " - .. .
Leave lor South Dakota . ,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Savage will
leave within the -next two weeks
.for Yankton, S. D., where Mr. Sav
age will be Instructor in econom
ies aC Yankton college. Mr. Sav
age was formerly instructor In de
bate in Salem high school and
taught last year in Eugene, I
Get them at The Statesman of
fice. Catalog on application
Adv.: ..A-.'.'.i- ; ." ": Vil"..: :
Visit In Portland
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence W.
Thompson went to Portland yes
terday where they will spend the
week-end. Mr. Thompson la In
the state treasurer's office.'
, Five-Room Flat ,
. Modern, fully furnished, at 666
.Ferry St. Ground floor. $45 a
- month. Call at Statesman business
, office or phone 23. Adv.
' R6t. C. S. Johnson, of Glad Tid
ying mission, desires the States
man to state that It was not his
son who .was arrested- and fined
Ir disorderly conduct. The sim
ilarity of names has led to confus
ion and humiliation. -
Prison Observes Friday
All activity at the state prison
during Friday afternoon .was
halted In observance of the funer
al of President Harding in Mar-
1 ion. 'Only such work as was ab
solutely necessary was performed
by the trustees. The usual rou
tine of prison life and work was
adhered to during the morning.
Leave For Washington, D. CL
r prof. and Mrs. Robert M. Gatke,
who were married recently return
ed from a wedding trip to Cannon
Beach this week and left Thurs-
For Gifts That Last
HARTMAH BROS. .
Diamonds Watches Jewelry
.4 s and Silverware
Phone 1255. Salem. Oregon'
- Salem Ambulance Service
- Day and Night
i 17S 8. Liberty St.
Salem . Oregon
CAPITAL JUNK CO.
' All kinds of junk and
second-hand goods. We.
pay fun value. ,
215 Center Street
L ADD & BUSH
General Banking Busincsi
Office Hours from 10 a. m. to 3 p. m.
day for Washington. D. C, where
they will both take advanced work
at American university. They
They will vfcif Yellowstone park,
and will also visit with Mr.
Gatke's grandfather at his sum
mer home: on the banks of Lake
Michigan. Professor Gatke has
been instructor in history at Wil
lamette for several years and is
now taking a leave of absence for
$800 Wheeloclc Plan
Used. $165; $5 down, $1.50 per
week. Worth while. Investigate
this. Tallman Piano Store, 395 S.
12th St. Adv. V
Girls School Indignant
A news item In the Statesman
two days ago recorded the escape
of two girl inmates from the state
school, one of whom had a black
eye. This girl, school officials
declare, did not receive the
"shiner" at the Institution but
Was wearing It when she was re
ceived on August 6, two days
prior to her escape.. No knowl
edge is had of how she acquired
the decoration, though the auth
orities stated It took four men
to force her into a car to bring
her to Salem. She was commit
ted from Multnomah county. The
girls who escaped were Eva John
son and the Pierney cirL who had
the black eye.
City and Farm Loan
Lowest rates. J. C. Seigmund.
Adv. ' .
:- - ;
Fined on ld Charge
George Castor was rincd $20 by
Police Judge Poulson Yesterday
for fast driving on South Com
mercial street on May 14. It was
the first opportunity to hear the
case since the offense.
A Classified Ad
Will bring you a buyer Adv.
Speeder Arrest ed
. . N. M. McGilchrist, 2500 South
Commercial, street, was arrested
yesterday 'afternoon by Officer
Edwards for traveling 30 miles an
hour on j the city "speedway,"
South Commercial street between
Mill and Lincoln. JHO was cited
to appear j In policy court at 2
o'clock this afternoon.
Does thin Interest Yon?
If you are looking for a job, or
If you need to employ he'p, use
the city free employment bureau
at the YMCA. Adv.
Driver Becomes Frightene!
. That an automobile driver be
came frightened and, ran Into a
ditch when he went, past him was
reported to the police yesterday
by W. II. Gibbs of Stanford, Conn.
The accident occurred Thursday
Steam Roller Causes BVze
Sparks from a steam roller be
ing used ; in road work caused a
residence! blaze on Vorth Church
street yesterday afternoon: Dam
age to the structure was limited
to the loss of the roof of the front
porch. j ' v
New Pianos for Rent
H. L. Stiff Furniture Co.
Accident Is Reported ' j
D. W. Patrick, of Washougal.
Wash., was driving south Just
north of jWoodburn, he reported
to the police, when another car
which had : passed him, suddenly
stopped on the ' highway. Both
headlights of the Patrick mach
ine were broken. y
Bicycle Riders are Booked
The old saying that you can't
always tell a book by its cover
is aptly illustrated by the volume
that lies on the counter at the po
lice station, upon the cover of
which la the Inscription "Hotel
Register.' In this book are writ
ten the names and addresses of
first offenders 'of the ordinance
which provides that bicycle riders
must, equip their machines with
both head and tail lights, the lat-
r ' i
j 60S V. 8. National Bank Building
Phoaa S59 Baa. Pkona 469J I
I flR-R. H. WHITF I
Ortaopatluc Fhyatelaa and Sarfaoa
Elactronle Siasaoala and Treatment I
(Dl. Abrama Metbed.)
Salem j Oregon
DR. C. M. SCHENK
lias Moved to His Mew,
S Location . .
249 Sou Cottage Street
ii : Phone 1182
I DR. C. L. MARSHALL I
Osteopathic Physician and I
Surgeon - j
SSlf uregon Haiiains f
Phone S58 -
'ter to be substituted by small red
reflectors. In the two days that
the ordinance has been enforced
the following were booked: Clyde
Warden. a70 ? North Fifteenth
street4, Carlton and Edward Roth,!
1113 North Cottage, arrested by
Officer Edwards. George W.
Johnson, city; Forest Pollock.
1368 Waller, Joe Sandero. 234
South Sixteenth; F; E. Huston.
896 South Sixteenth, arrested by
Officer Victor. Upon a second ar
rest those will be booked on the
regular police ; blotter and cited
to appear before Judge Poulson.
Will Can Berries !
, The i Stayton cooperative can
nery is preparing to run for an un
usually heavy season on blackber
ries. The fruit In that section is
not as-ripe as it is down in the
lower valley, but It will be ready
for canning within the next two
weeks. ' The cannery ran - through
the whole loganberry season, on
logans. Most of these were can
ned in heavy syrup, in the stand
ard 2 -size cans, ready for house
hold use. The cannery was built
last year, and had "a very success
ful run, some of it's products be
ing of such exceptional quality
that they have established a real
reputation. II. E. Hoke was and
is the local manager.
Electric Curling Iroi
Special for today only $1.75.
Halick's Electric Shop. 33? Court
Ancient Hobo ig Seen
"I come from nowhere but my
country ' ia Ireland," an ancient
hobo told Officer Olson 4ast night.
The old man, who gave his age
as 83, -was, 'trudging toward the
south. , His worldly belongings
consisted 4f a ragged blanket roll
and & cane. . , ! :
Special Midsummer F
Dancing at Dreamland Saturday
night, featuring M. C. Donald of
Los Angeles on saxophone. Don't
miss this. Everybody welcome.
Visit in Portland ; !
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Arming
ton with their daughter, ; Mrs.
Baldry and her small daughter.
Ruth Adele, returned last night
following a short visit in Port
land. Mrs. Baldry and her daugh
ter are visiting here from south
Hawkins & Roberts
City loans; lowest' rates. Adv
Mjany Attend Picnic
More than 50 persons attended
the OAC picnic at Week's -landing
Thursday evening, y Peroy
Cupper, member of the board of
directors of the Alumni associa
tion, spoko briefly. It was de
cided -to extend an invitation to
the Silverton OAC club to meet
with the Salem club at the Sep
Armory , 9 p. m.
Saturday , ;
August 11. 1923,
Seven pieee " !
Featuring Joe Pardee.
$1.10. Ladies free. Adv.
Auto Driver Hits Cow
When W. H. Pettit. 504 North
Fourteenth street was driving
south between Jefferson and Al
bany Friday afternoon he y en
countered" some cattle. Though
his machine struck one of the
herd there was no damage done,
he reported to the police.
Police Give Doctor Bed
Dr. . Burton Keyser, i of New
York City, was given a bed at the
police station last night.
Auto Camp Arrivals '
New arrivals at the auto camp
Included ' F. J. RIeley, Sacramen
to; S. Parke, Bozemtn; R. E.
Trippe. Arkansas City. Kan: E. C.
Seattle; J. K. Larmore, San Fran
cisco; D. Hulsman, Alameda, Cal;
E. A. Birken, Sleepy Eye, Minn;
H. C. Hagan, Chlco; W. S. Gooch,
Stockton; C. E. Iavis. D.'O. Bak
er, S. A. Ott. Castle Rock; C. D.
Burlingame, Fairview; D. M. Sur
face. Yakima; C. J. i Hendler,
Philadelphia; W. II. Glbbs. Stan
ford. Conn: j Roy Buckingham.
Medford: L. ; V. Swart. Sumner,
Wash; J. Olsen, Los Angeles; L.'
H. Hoffman, Holyoke. Colo; O.
E. Smith, Tortland; H. L. Wills.
San LouH Obispo, Cal; O. E. Ol
Fen, San Pedro; B. B. Carver,
Everett ; G. Vos, San Diego ; P,
York,' Chicago; Albert Martin.
Kelso; M. Baster, Richfield; A. J.
Louis, J. , A. Taylor, Seattle; A.
Dleduchsen. San Diego; W. F.
Wilton, Redwood; T. J. Burrows,
Webb & Clough
Leading Funeral ;
Rigdon & Son's
Unequal ed Service '
Challs. Wash; Katherine El Ben
son, Denver; Robt. Mclntyre, Oak
land; . L. Peterson, Los Angeles;
Allan Stuart, Portland; E. Shea
der, Spokane; T. L. Boyden, Vic
toria, B. C; A. Riddle, Walla
Walla. : r
Public Invited to Meeting
An open meeting will be held
at the Woodman Temple tonight
by the Neighbors of s Woodcraft
as a closing to the two-day meet
Ing. The public is Invited to at
tend this affair. Nearly 100 out
of town members are in attend
ance for the session, r
In this day of rapid-fire ser
vice, want ads have ; come into
their own. People like those In
the morning paper' because ' they
give everyone an equal opportunity.-
The Oregon Statesman want
ads always bring results.'
Dr. GJ A. Sternberg left Friday
for the coast, where he will spend
the week-end with friends.
Col. E. Hofer Is home from
Agate Beach for the week-end.
John J. Roberts of T. A. Lives
ley company is spending several
days at the beach.
Frank W. Myers of the Spa
went to Portland Thufsday after
noon, returning Friday;
Mrs. Newton Smith of the Gray
Belle has returned from a weeks
vacation at Seaside. She was ac
companied by her sisters, 'Miss
Alice and Miss Nan Putnam.
Miss Joy Turner went to Eu
gene Thursday, returning Friday.
Mies Nancy Savage has return
ed from her vacation which was
spent at' Seaside. Miss Savage is
employed in the secretary - of
state's office.' I
- Mrs. Jessie Martin has Just re
turned from a two weeks trip to
McCredie Springs. She will spend
the coming week in Seaside. Mrs.
Martin is employed In the suit de
partment' of the U. G. Shipley
company. . ' ' t
Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Kafoury
with Ivan, Paul and Mary, are
spending two weeks In British Co
lumbia. They will also visit in
Bellingham and Seattle.
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Jenksof
the H. S. Gile company are spend
ing some time at Newport. .
Miss Margaret Halvorsen of
Eugene is visiting with her sisters.
Mrs. C. G. Robertson i and Miss
Christine Halvorsen ; and Mrs.
George H. Halvorsen.'
Frank HIU of Eugene, was a
business visitor In Salem yester
day. Clifford H. Fults went to Port
land yesterday for a short time.
He will go later to Seattle. ;
Mr. and Mrs. A. MJ Clough are
spending several ' days at Crater
lake and the Oregon Caves. They
will return next week.
Walter Spaulding. Dr. C. E.
Bates and Dr. "D. R. Ross will
leave tomorrow for a weeks fish
ing in the Slletx country.
Miss Edith Dawes, surgical
nurse at the Willamette "sanitar
ium, is spending her vacation at
Klamath Falls; Crater lake, and
the Oregon Caves. She will re
turn next week.
Miss Irma Harding left yester
day for Newport where she will
visit with Miss Melba Saunders.
HOMAGE IS PAID
ON LAND AND SEA
(Continued from page 1)
tions prayed , also, from the
wealthy ones in luxurious upper
deck suites to the humble immi
grants' down in the steerage.
The ceremonies were impressib
as the steamer slackened speed at
the funeral hour. A ship's band
played the late president's hymn,
"Lead, Kindly Light."
Secretary of Labor .Davis eulo
gized his departed chief as "my
frlend.'v There was prayer, a few
moments of meditation. Then the
proud vessel dipped her colors and
the band on the bridge played
"Nearer, My God to Thee."
HAWAII PAYS HONOR
HONOLULU, Aug 1 0. ( By the
Associated Press.) Hawaii, far
flung western outpost of" the
United States, today paid honor
to the late President Harding
with a funeral procession which
half-stepped two miles from Aala
park to the capitol where memori
al services , were held before a
great pyramid of floral gifts from
representatives of many races.
The "honorary pall bearers' in
cluded -representatives of each de
partment of the territorial gov
ernment, of civic organizations,
Hawaiian societies and prominent
The .procession included de
tachments of sailors and marines
from the British cruiser Curlew,
in the harbor here. and. soldjers,
sailors and marines from every
post on the island. ;
LONDON, Aug. 10. (By the
Associated Press.! -While Amer
ica today paid her last tributes to
Warren O. Harding, England
mourned htm as If he had been
her own. Her chief expression
of sympathy was In a stately cere
monial ' service In Westminster
Abbey an official! function ' at
which high officers of state . in
their regalia and American offic-
t lals abroad In formal attire ' sat
tside by side with American tour-
Iists In expressing the common sor
row for the departed president.
'Hundreds of American and Brit
ish applicants who had to be re-
fused tickets to the service be
cause of the limited space, went
to the Abbey and remained out
side in a silent throng until the
ceremonial, was over and then at
tended a special memorial service
held ot St. Margaret's church for
those who could not.be accommo
dated In the cathedral.
. T Services in Abbey J.
In the abbey services after th
congregation had joined in tho
singing of "Lead. Kindly Light,"
Canon; Carnegie delivered a brief
and impressive address.
"Two great nations connected
by. intimate ties of kinship and
fellowship," he said, "stand In
spirit, by his graveside today. It
is fitting that in this church,
which lg the central shrine of our
parent v lineage, Americans and
tJri tons should unite in giving re
ligious ! expression to the senti
ments olgood will, sympathy and
solicitude which are aroused.
"A great Englishman once
asked that over bis grave these
words should be inscribed: 'Here
lies a man who tried to do his
duty.'";' I ..
WASHINGTON, j Aug. 10. Sil
ence prevailed yiroughout Wash
ington today .for five minutes as
the funeral service for Warren G.
Harding was. held ,in Marlon.
On the east steps of the capitol
where Mr. Harding had taken the
presidential oath, a bugler sound
ed taps and the call was picked up
and echoed by trumpeters in other
sections of the city.'
Street cars stopped, serylce was
suspended, electric power was
shut off for-five minutes.) practi
cally all activity was at a halt and
men, women and children on the
streets stood with bowed heads.
During the day business houses
and theaters were closed, as were
government offices. Golf links
were deserted, the municipal bath
ing beach! was closed and no base
ball games were played.
KANSAS OX RECORD
7 i OLA, Kansas, Aug. 10. Call
ing on the people to pledge them
celvea against destructive criti
cism which destroys the life of
the executive as "welt as wrecks
the morale of the people, Frank
R. Forrest, lawyer and prominent
democrat in a Harding memorial
today said that such criticism was
in a large measure responsible for
the death of Warren G. Harding
and . other presidents, and urged
that the public should endeavor to
Ijive constructive thought., -
A telegram Is to be sent Presi
dent Coolidge, bringing the pledge
of the heart of the Kansas oil and
gas belt, j In addition an appeal- is
to be sent out for a nation-wide
response to the plea of the Iola
meeting. " Closing his address, Mr.
! Criticism Kills "
""Criticism killed Lincoln; criti
cism killed Garfield; criticism
killed McKinley; and criticism con
tributed in a major degree to the
death of Warren G. Harding.
There are times, my friends, when
we are too hasty in our judgments.
too early In our conclusions. There
are times when the shaft of pub
lic comment goes straight to the
heart of the national executive
and either invigorates or destroys.
I do not .call for complete unity of
political ' thought, but I: do now
and here call upon this people to
join me in recording a - solemn
pledge that henceforth and for
ever we as American people re
frain from such criticism of our
national ; executive as shall tend
to weaken or destroy him, and
that instead we shall endeavor at
all times to give to the public con
structive! thought that shall build
up instead of bitter invectives that
shall tear down." I w
Season! Weather Is Bad
For Valley Hop Yards
Hop men , who hope' to harvest
a worth-while crop, are having to
put a painful lot of money and en
thusiasm Into the business this
year.' -; j' " -: .. !
The cloudy; muggy" weather
through which so much of "the
growing season may be ideal, for
wheat and some other crops, but
if has been death and destruction
to the bops, In that It develops
lice and dangerous fungi that have
to beombatted with various sorts
of sprays and powders ,
Probably more than one-half
of the hops being grown In tho
Willamette valley are under con
tract, some "of them to contrac
tors who will never be likely to
get their money back, but whose
financial responsibility 3makes
them Rood for the growers bills.
The spread of prohibition and the
great campaign In ngiana to
protect their home hop growers
against all Importations, has made
hop-growing in Oregon about as
good a business risk as firecrack
ers In a foundry. , There will be a
large crop this year, from present
indications, but no riotous market
to take care of the product. :
There Is a cull for the creation
of the office of assistant, to the
president. Why not "make a lar
ger use of the time and service
of the vice president? At the last
election It was asserted that some
distribution of the presidential
labors would be made. Nothing
much has happened since. - Mr.
Coolidge has given luster to the
senate chamber, but otherwise
has had small use for his talents.
In the theatrical business the un
derstudy frequently does some of
the hardest work. Los Angeles
BITS FOR BREAKFAST
They will be missed
The band concerts, when the
summer is over.
- la -
The Salem district is making
rapid strides towards the point
-where it will be the world's linen
The tlmerhen this industry,
together with the hemp industry,
will bring a hundred millions of
dollars a year to this section, for
twines and linens and tow: and
flax seed and the by-products.
That alone will justify a city here
at Salem of a half million people.
Somq one will smile. ' But the
same fellow was smiling last year,
and for several years back, when
he Imagined that tho flax 'industry
would never amount to much, t
Some one suggests that Ger
many wishes there were such a
thing as French leave.
"We must pay more attention
to culture," says the vice presi
dent.; "Put agrl in front of ; it,
Cal. and we're with you," says
tho farm bloc. -Capper's Weekly.
The reader will reflect that Sen
ator Capper, publisher of Capper's
Weekly, is the head of the farm
bloc in the upper branch of con
;-- : r . ; v .:-
But President Coolidge will be
strong on helping the farmer
helping him help himself. Here
are three, sentences from his
speech of acceptance, out of a
number along the same line: "The
economic strength of the country
rests on the farm. Industrial ac
tivity Is dependent upon it. It re
plenishes the entire life of the na
tion." There is a man down at the cor
ner of Madison and Capitol streets
who deserves a vote of thanks
from all the people of Salem. ' He
took over a house and three or
four lots that made up a home
site that was about as drab as one
We have no apology to offer for the service we give. For
Saturday there "will be extra clerks to serve you, and our store is
large enough to conveniently handle the trade. If you are not now
a Busick customer come in and look over our store. You will
find the stock systematically arranged with a price tag on every
item anil a IiIIIa rnmnarixnn make, this little nrire fa or vprv irfrr-
esting to careful.
10 lbs. Pure Cane 90c
100 lb. sack Pure Cane ..$8.99
Gold Medal, 49 lb. sack $1.65
Vim, 49 lb. sack $1.65
Family Flour, 49 lb. sack $1.35
Kellogg's Corn Flakes,
3 for 25c
Post Toasties, 3 for 25c
No. 10 sack Cream Rolled
Oats ... .. - : -49c
Kellogg's Bran ....22c
3 for v. :.65c
Grape Nuts, 2 for .... ....35c
Puffed Wheat, 2 for 27c
Post's Bran.... ..................15c
Quaker Quick Oats ... 29c
tCrown Oats :.:29c
Alber's Oats .... ...27c
Factory Special on Crystal
White Soap Products :
1 1 large bars Crystal..... 55c
1 large pkg. Seafoam ...25c
1 large Peet's Washing
Machine Soap , 40c
2 bars Cream Oil Soap .15c
All for ..
can imagine. It you drive around,
you. remember it. The place was
run down,' frowsy, gone to seed;
God-forsaken. Well, this man
painted the bouse. He trimmed
it; added a touch here and there;
planted flowers and vines and
made them grow. He planted the
lots to vegetables , and flowers;
put up neat posts and a fence and
painted them the right colors to
blend. He Is an artist, whether
he pretends to be or not." His
name is not known to the Bits for
Breakfast man. He has evidently
done all the work with his own
hand3; apparently from the love
of it. He has produced an effect
that is beautiful; thrifty appear
ing; borne like; artistic. 4Ie must
take a pride In his modest place
that he has rendered a . show
place, with little cost, excepting
his own painstaking labors. It
will be a show nlace to thousands
passing that way over the newlyJ
opened and paved Capitol street
extension Into the Fairgrounds
road, which is a part of the Pacif
ic highway. But most of those who
pass will not remember the trans
formation this man has made.
There are many beautiful home
placex in Salem; some of them
pretentious. But there is no great
er transformation than this man
has made. If the Salem Floral
V A splendid sock in alt
colors, priced- at 11c per
pair. Suitable for dress or
Norwich mills union suits'
In -both porus knit and light
weight, at 95c per suit. - , ;
These are not special
prices but articles taken
from our regular stock to
give an idea of the bargains
we are offering. ' ?
We also handle used
clothes and shoes. Walk a
block farther and save 25.
843 If. Com'l. Phone 1308W
STANDARDIZED .CASH STORES
Bacon Squares .... .15c
Fancy Bacon Backs 23c
Fancy Side Bacon ......
Fancy Hams, lb.
No. 5 Pure Lard ....1.
5 lbs. Net Pure Lard :
10 lbs. Net Pure Lard
3 lbs. Crisco
6 lbs. Crisco ....
9 lbs. Crisco ....
4 lbs. Snowdrift
8 lbs. Snowdrift
Gem Nut Margarine :...22c
3 Gem Nut Margarine 65c
Creamery Butter .... ..47c
Full Cream Oregon Cheese 28c
1 gal. Tea Garden Syrup $1.07
No. 10 Amber Karo 62c
2 large cans
BUY FROM A STORE WITH
It's Your Guarantee of Service Plus
society were" giving prizes ; this
year for the most beautiful liouiea
and home decorations, as it ought
to be doing (with 5000 more
members than It has), the Bits
for Breakfast man would enter
this Madison and Capitol street
home in the competition.
Why is It that a man with ttcr
pockets In his pantaloons alnr.;
finds his knife' in .the 'last 'one l:i
explores? Ain't it the t u ;i?
SEATS NOW SELLING
"SPICE OF 1922
THERE CAN BE NO
about the merit and superior
quality of Peerless bread. If
you want the very, best loaf
of white bread, regardless of
the price you pay, you will
Invariably ' take ours. One
. slice convinces. One .loaf
makes you a; friend forever.
. "TRY OUR PASTRY"
170 N. Com'l St. Phone SC3
. ' V- S-,
- J' -V-
jr. v -
BACON AND HAMS
Sardines ...1 35c x v
2 full lb. Loaves Bread ......15c
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables s
fresh from the farm