The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, June 14, 1924, Page 2, Image 2

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    OASR AKD BIAJOR LEAGUE GAMES
Frisco io; Ansel 0 ... I .
LOS'ANQELES. June 14. San
Francisco and Lo Angeles turned
out a typical Friday "the thirteenth
ball game here Today. The Ssals
won 10 to 9. In a hard hitting con
test, and eyened the series two to
two; The Angels went Into a big
lea4 in the sixth Inning when they
staged a six run batting spree but
lo3t but when the Seals came back
seven tallies. , . -
Store' R. H. E.
San Francisco 1017 i)
Los Angeles ........ 9 14 1
Mitchell. Geary. Shea and Yelle.
Agntw; - Root. Payne, Ramsay.
Dumoyich and Jenkens. - .
Sarrainent 6;. Salt Lake 4
SACRAMENTO. June 13. The
ycteran Bill , trough took the
mound today and held the Bees In
check while bis mates sot to Mc
Cabe for enough runs to cinch the
fourth straight game of the ser
ies, 6 to 4.
- Score - - . -R. II. E.
SaU Lake 4. 9 1
Sacramento .......... 6 8 2
McCabe, Hadley and Peters;
Prouh and Schang.
. .J), VVrnoa 8 ; , Oakland -4
OAKLAND. June 13. Walter
Mai's yielded two 2-baggers, and
also a home ran by D. Murphy In
the 'first Inning of today's game
between Oakland and Vernon for
three runs. In the second a sin
gle, a batter hit by a pitched ball
and another' single in quick suc
cession ender Mr. Mails tenancy
of the mound. Seibold was little
better and was replaced In
fourth-by. Harris a recruit who re
tired :in favor of a pinch hitter In
the eighth.1 . Robertson finished
the fcame. Vernon won, 8 to 4.
R. II. E
........... S 13 0
..... . 4 12 2
T Penner and D. Murphy; Seibold.
Harris, Mails and Reed.
. Chicago 3; Boston 1 .
BOSTdN. June 13. (National)
Chicago went Into first place In
the' national league todayr by de
feating Boston 5 to 1. while -New
York was losing tor Cincinnati.
Tony Kaufman was hit hard but
ineffectively by Boston. Padgett
got three doubles, one of which
drore In the Bos' on run.
Score ' R. H. E.
Chicago . 5 10 1
Boston ............. 1 9 1
Kaufman and Hartnett; Stryk
er, McXamara and O'Neil, Gibson.
Cincinnati 4; New York 1
NEW YORK. June 13. (Na
tional. ) New York surrendered
first place to the Cubs today by
losing to Cincinnati In 10 Innings
4 to 1, as Chicago beat Boston.
With the bases full in the tenth
Dean threw wild and Rouch. bat
ting for Fowler singled for the
winning runs, j Previous to this
frame the game had been a pitch
ing duel with Rlxey, Watson and
Dean receirlng splendid support.
Bressler and jCowdy hit home
runs. i j '
Score ' j R. II. E.
Cincinnati . '. . 4 10 0
New York ;.:-..'.. 19 1
Rixey and Wlngo;, Watson. Dean
and Gowdy. i
core-
Vernon' .
Oakland
. . St. Louis 8; Brooklyn 3 -t
BROOKLYN. June 13. (Na
tional.) After holding St. Louis
to four hits in seven innings, Os
borne blew up In the eighth when
the Cardinals made - six runs off
him and Henry to win. 8 to 3.
Sothoron would have had "a shut-
the out but for three st Lonla errors
ouraier maae tnree doubles. Jim
Bottomley .left' for fit Louis to
day, to have his tonsils' removed,
causing, a shift; Inf the: St. Louis
lineup., ' ' ' -
Score R. IL E.
St, Lou!s ...t. ,8 II 3
Brooklyn . . . ; . . . ..-... 3 8 1 1
; Sothoron and Gonzales; Osborne
and Deberry. ; . . ,
'.Portland 8; Seattle 4
, PORTLAND, i June 13. Port
land -again beat Seattle today, 8
to 4, evening the series at two
games each.: Satherland .was hit
hard and in bouehesiwhile 'Winters
was -in .trouble only In the third
Innlpj. .Brazil Vand ; Rohwer hit
komers. . " '
Seattle 4 8 0
Portland .......... i .8 9.0
. u therUnd. and .Tobln ; -Winters
aBd;.Query..'.-:. i V J .' l. -.j.";
".' ' . . " -"
i.Tbes? foreign nations '.asking
ns; fjri Joau should .'-remember
It fwni be six. months -before San
t craua. .-; r i - 2
t2
'3.
.4-
CLUD PERCENTAGES".
it.:., . . . ; ,1
V -f-Tictntr COAST ILSkcis .
Fn' Frpieic- ., ,.5 .6S7
-t . ; 28 . Jfl S9
ra 1 ..'.'-.i.. ir.'3e 83 .529
Ft eco.,4 .S3 33 O0
KH Lk -. . t-..3X , 25 ,470
ort: ,ad .u..ij: st ? so .463
J-o A nttlet ..--. .JL. SO - 3S .441
0?tl.. :- 7-7--y 8S..140 .4.12
;-i ' fiATZCSJU. tEACtr -
-'". . '...Wa Lt Tr.
Ciir?( , 1 81 20 .608
NW Vork SO ' 20 .600
I'-wya l4..-. S 21 .582
I nc nli 2 23 .S31itrsn(h n.t V. lnS I. nn
J itl arch
I oifa '-4-;..
f- t. oni
J2l
, - 21 ,
1
23
25
25'
29
29
.468
.45T
.420
.364
- A2rS2ICA ZJEAOtrS r
" ' " : Ve,lMt Tr.
Boston .... ..i. 27 IB .587
-New York , 27 19 ,587
r-" t , ss 24 ,53s
V aUB . - ; 23 24 .4S
f-t. I.oui... .. 2S 25 .479
s ic a . 22 .24 .478
ffr n4 ,.. 20 26 .4S5
J'ia'.iip lphl '... J 19 "28 .404
Pittsburgh - Philadelphia game
postponed; rain.
Monkey League Pennant
- ls 7on By Schei's Team
The Monkey league season end;
ed last night with John Schel de
feating Waters 4HO r and: DH4rt
port won on a forfeit from Hou
ton. Kappahan . won . from Cam
field, on forfeit. . . - (
; To'declde third f lace DeHarport
battled, Kappahaji and won ZZ to
JThe( standings of im. ama afe
as tollows.- ; ..
- V ,;: . pa-jjost PcL
Schel . -t . . V 6- - ;.0
Waters . , . . ..4V.l
DeHarport . . ' .5 ;
Kappahan -X2:K ri'.'.fL'
Houton , . , -. 1
Cam leid , X-1 1
Senator? Will. Platf Cliib '-;
i Froni fiigcna; Here Sunday
1000
800
600
400
200
200
! The, Salem V Senators will r'play
the Eugene baseball team at the
Oxford street .grounds tomorrow.
The Eugene , team is composed
largely, of- college stars and the
here, so the outcome, of the .game
Is pretty jnncfc of a speculation. A
week .from .Sunday .the Senators
Will play, the .Vancouver, Wash.,
club, in Salem. , ::, , .
In 'a. few. more years thevonly
way you will, be able to sea the
country Is by; peeping over a bill
boards - ,J . r -.-, I ... ,".
, . Boston 8; Cleveland 3 t
CLEVELAND. June 13. (Am
erican.V Uhle weakened In' the
eighth todtTy and Boston defeated
Cleveland 8 to 3. Until then Uhle
had outpltched Ermke. i Veacb and
J. Sewell made home runs.
Score i f.-Tr- ; R.. II. E.
Boston . 8 11 3
Cleveland . . . . ' . . 3 11 3
Ehmke and O'Neil; Uhle. Shoule
and Myatt; -r
O.rpentier, Beaten Decisively by Tom Gibbon in
,. 10 Round Battle, Staggering from Blow in 7th
Xew York 9; Detroit 6.
DETROIT, June 13. (Ameri
can.) A free-for-all fight -1 In
which players from both teams
and fang participated caused Um
pire Evans to forfeit today's game
between New York and Detroit to
the Yankees, 9 to 6. The fight
started after Cole and Meusel had
been ordered from the game In
the ninth Inning and after Meusel
had walked fo the Tigersdugout
and made a pass at a Detroit play
er. ' .
Score- R. II. E.
New York v . . . .. . . . 9 10 0
Detroit . . . . .......... 6 8 0
S. Jones. Gaston and Schang;
St oner. Cole and Bassler.
Philadelphia 7; Chicago 6
: CHICAGO, June 13. (Ameri
can.) A triple, three singles, a
sacrifice and an error gave Phila
delphia four runs in the seventh
inning today, enabling them to de
feat the Sox 7 to 6. Umpire Row
land benched Barrett, Sox short
stop. Tor questioning a decision.
Score . R. H. E.
Philadelphia . ... .... 711 1
Chicago .'. e 10 1
Meeker, Baumgartner and, Per
kins; McWeeney, Connally and
Crouse.
. Washington 6; St. Louts 4
T. LOUIS. June 13. (Ameri
can.) Dan forth weakened In the
third inning and the Washington
Senators defeated the Browns to
day e lo 4. The, visitors scored
four runs in that frame and Dan
forth was taken out of the box.
-Score R. H. E.
Washington 6 8 1
St, Louis 4;7 3
Johnson, Speece, Marberry and
Ruel; Danforth, Davis and Sever-eld.
204 RECEIVE AWARDS
".., FROM HIGH SCHOOL
(Continued on page ,
zer In harmony with the following
statement: . . f
: "Recognising our dependence on
science, engineering and Industry
for so many every-day . conveni
ences of .our modern life, which
we take as a matter of course, but
which are In reality miracles of In
genuity, the donors think It de
sirable and proper to encourage
students of a mechanical turn of
mind to -pursue their studies along
these lines, that they may acquire
graatcr skill and efficiency, find a
greater field of usefulness, and
further promote our material well
being.: , ".--"'.-. V i
"To this end each year Drl W.
B. Morse, and Hartman Bros, of
this city present a gold watch to
the student adjudged to be the
most proficient and deserving in
the graduating class in Industrial
arts." ,f v - . ...i
j'The boys quartet sang two final
numbers preceding the benediction
which was spoken by Rev. George
Koehler. Miss Lucille Anderson
played all accompaniments for the
music of the evening. Including
orchestra In the orchestra per
sonnel were: Y - "
'Neltje Tibbits, CyBtal Mills.
Margaret Kaster, Mary Cupper,
Make use of ' McCldreh's Guarantee
! wriwwiwiiriiiiwwmariiinwwiwnyigTwwrwiW'iiB,w .
, ' . (.' . j , ' ; ' - - .
McClaren Cord Tirca are guar-:
an teed yto -cost . less perl mile
regardlecs ;the other tire uced
or the price paid. ?
' ; i I - - : 1 1
livery t!i!n j fcr t!:2 Auto
Phone 44
!- .y;r' ' ' ; f :.:,
S- ; ' -' 1 nl
III y - " I
t - - ' : i-
Georges Carpentier. fought, al
most . entirely en the . def enslye in
hi Michigan City. Ind.. bout with
Gibbons, the St. Paul light heavy
weight. France's Idolized tighter
was dose to .knockout in the.
ninth round when he claimed he
injured his ankle but the majority
of spectators were of the belief that'
his condition was due mainly to
Gibbons' terrific battering of hla
body. ; , J .. - .."- ; '
Truman Cfummings, Fred Krepe
la. Peter Foelkl, EldoU Foster.
Wesley Roeder, Arlie Anderson
and Donald Hardcastle. Miss Lena
Belle Tartar directed.
The following received di
plomas: - A. ' " "
Chester HwUrl Allen, Florrae Laeile
All&a, Charles John Anderson, Everett
nci Andrenon, Mary Lucille Arm
strong, Bessie Marie Arnold, Helen Ber
tha Arpke, Dsle Conrad Ausman.
B. i
OenerieT Alma Barbour, Marf aret Hel
en Barauist. -Magdalen Marie Bartraff,
Conrad Qeorgt Beach. Joseph Ksthel Ben
ner. Dabney Carey Bigger. William Al
bert Biankenship. Delia Grace Blunk, Lil
lian Mae Boat-wright,- Anna. Lois Bobell,
lrma Alberta Bolaader. Raymond Elbert
Bonesteele, Theodora Emil Borkman, Ho
mer Cleo Bray, Margaret Julia Breiten
stein, Irene Jeanette Breithaupt, Kmale?n
Brinkley, Kathleen Brink ley. Manning
Bross, Robert Edgar Wilson Brownlee,
Owendelyn Brynelnon. Bessie Eleanor
BnelL LaVinia Idella Buirgy, Kdward
John Burnside.
Laora Cammoek. Pablo Flo res Cariaga.
Leonard Edwin Chadwick, Pan! Henry
Chenoweth, Grace Alma Childers, Elisa
beth Churchill, Mabel Anninto Clement,
Susanna Coomler, James Edwin Cornel
ins. ' Helen Rath Currie, Gladys Margia
, !. -Gladys
Marie Danison, Max Kenneth
Davidson. Esther Marie Dietfenbach, Mar
dell Anns Dietz, Delia Loons Douglass,
Louis Drager.
'. E. - .
-' TWiaa Eiker, Charles Francis Ellison.
Hssel 'Audrey Emraett, Frana Joseph
Erlenborn. . r
r.
Martha Elisabeth Fairehild, Grant B.
Fallin, Donald Dexter Fleming. Lois Lor
rain Fletcher, Hilaa Milton Fletcher,
Elaine - Anna Foster, Lockwood Wheat
Franklin, Ronald Jefferson Frisselt.
O. .
.Helen Edythe Ganiard, Imogene Pearl
Gardner, Lorena EIts Geer. B'rtha Hel
ene Gillea, Kathryn Good, Clifford Find
ley Goode. Edwin Craven Goodesough,
Florence Etheleen Gower. Anna Tracy
Grimm, Byron Goodenough.
Ella Mae Hahn, Arthur M'tcalf Ham
ilton, Marie Josephine Harold. Emerson
Lyndon Harris, Catherine Hartley, Ethel
Elisabeth Haselton, Evelyn Louise Hebel,
Evangeline Heineek,' John August Heltsel,
Rassell Dillon' Hills. Dorothy Beryl Hob-
son. Jean Emily . Hobson. Msry Clara
Hoffman, Frances IJcile Hunt.'.
Vyvyan Gertrude Jackson. Thelma June
Johnson, Katnenne Jean Juay.
Royal Winston Keefer, 'Alma Christine
Kenton. Margaret Emma Kibbe, Jessie
Irene Kinr. Mary Uinta Kirk. Lila Anna
Kleinke, Pauline, Ward Knowlsnd, Thus
nelda Wilhelmina &ornier, waiaemar
Theophile Krens, Theodore Richard Krea
ger, Robert Leo Kulpas, Chester George
Kurt. Robert Dewese Knteh.
. - L. -
Ellsv Hop Lee loo, Gladys Lucille La-Bare,-
Herman William Lanke, Gertrude
Hattie Lanphear, Lyman John Layeock,
Frances Lemery, Esther Luella Lisle,
Ethel Elisabeth Ihvesley, Melvin George
Long. Vira Bell LulL
M. . i
Myrtle Ardella Mc'ciay. WilUanr Tay
lor McClay, Kenneth Dale McOorrnirk,
Phen Corinne McCoy, Mary Ruth McCrone,
rerlaa Benoit MeCroakey, Vera Elizabeth
MeCUne, Anna Elisabeth Mclatyre, Vern
Dell Mathia, Odile Edythe MaUhewa,
Pearl Alene Mee Eras Ellen Meeks, Em
ory Ivan Meeks, Wayne Mentzer, Harold
Edwinr Mero, Pereie Marie Miles, Paul
Frank Miller, Robert John Miller, Burrell
Morley Mitchell, Lois Elena Moorbad,
Kenneth Horace Morgati, Berniee Mai
gsret Mulvey," Hetej Anne Meyer. ;. ,;
- Louisa Harriett 'Nuns, Charles Joseph
Nosbaam. . . i : '
O.
Velleda "Wealtha Okaift,' Iooisa
Agatha. O'Neil. Wolvertoa Daniel Orton.
;"" ,?..,
Ram Palmerton. Ermi Louise"Papenrtls
Frank Georce Patterson. Uirr Lttcile
Park. Cecil Anne Pelley. Harry. Earl Pern
berton. Hrlea Marie J Petty vAld Li
cite - Pettyjohn. Bath EUsabesb fey torn,
Irene Gens Pierce,. Louise Stuart Pierson.
.. K. ' . . .'
Wilbur Webb Ram age. Roberta lone
Ra'is. . Madse ' Elinor Reid. Frances
Rhodes. Ems ' Roth Richards, Donald
Chapman Ringle, Catherine Alene Ritchie,
Clarice Opal. Ritchie. Paulina Augusta
Ritchie, Florence Genevieve Rob-rta, Kath
leen Rodgera, Webster Rosa. Marvin Al
fred Roth, Lilies Ellen Row.
- . .
Alberta itay Bt. . Clair, Molly BamaeL
Heir a ,eer trade Sande, Alice Marguerite
Saunders, Lester Percy Savage, Audrey
Saxton. Theresa Marie Scbotthoefer,
George Singer, Ellsworth Lee Smith, Msr
gsret Ruth Smith, Myrtle Marie Smith,
Alma 8tauffer, Delia Grace Stevens. Har
old Frederick Stoltenberg, Ruth Gertrude
Stover, Howard Richard Swarts. .
. . T. - : .
Elizabeth Seney Taft, Mary Cecilia Tal
lon, Bessie Florin Taylor, Lester Clarence
Thompson, Leona Emma Timm, Paul Roy
TowBseud. Frances Henrietta Tucker.
. .. . ,
Ioretta Msybelle Varley, Wayn Craw
ford Vorria. - - . .. ' 1
- W. -: - ; '
Olga Marie Walberg, Helen Irene Wal
her, Mark Alfred Waldespel, Alice Es
ther Ward. Simon Weinman. Esther Lois
Wells,. Wanda Catherine Wieklzer, Doug
las Vernon Wilkinson, Gladyst WilHsma.
Urn Williams, Wilfred Wilson, Jeraldine
Elizabeth Winter..
. - - - - Z. - ' '
' Edward Zehare. Charlotte Manoir Zie
ber,. Brnard John Zobel.
VIaX BASEBALL AT JIIDSIGHT
festival here June 21, the longest
ffay of the year.- . Hundreds of
visitors from British Columbia,
the states ' and Alaska are ex
pected. !
Continuous daylight prevails
for more than ten days every
June. :
ORKGOX HAS PROCESSION
ingto'n' and 'Andrew Jackson had
a string of such words for use on
appropriate occasions If you will
admit there are such. And they
both got to the presidential chair.
J-y: -":f:.r:
:.iThe ladies at their International
convention? of clubs down at Los
Angeles, on a. search for an appro
prlata. design for a pin, were ad
vised by t a cynic that a rolling
pin makes a handy club for a
woman; also it gathers no mdss.
Ohio, veteran left -his wooden
EUGENE, Or., June 13. The
annual commecement exercises at
the University of Oregon "opened
tonight with the flower' and fern
procession on the lawn of the
campus.1 Dr. Luella, Clay Carson,
dean of women, and the univer
sity for a period of 20 years prior
to 1 0 years ago and who origin-
ated the custom of holding the
procession, headed the long line
made up of alumnae and -women
students. ' The first procession
was beld In 1900 and has been an
annual affair since.
FAIRBANKS. Alaska, June'13.
-A midnight baseball game and
auto race are to feature the annual
celebration of the midnight sun
Moose to Name Four
,t Buildings for States
. I ''.-! -J.' V-r :.'
PORTLAND, June 13. ' Four
buildings, to be named after, the
states of Oregon, , Washington and
Idaho, and the province of British
Columbia are to be erected at
Moose Heart,; 111., bl the North
west Moose association, it was de
cided today at the convention of
the order here. Generous dona
tions made today will be the nu
cleus- of a $60, pOO foond to pay
for the buildings and three years
will be allotted to financing. them.
Tomorrow officers will be elect-.
ed for the . next year.
BANDITS ELUDE POLICE
POSSES DURING SEARCH
- (Continued from page 1.)
robber band waited with their an
tomojbiles.' ' .
Mail 'clerks who barricaded
themselves in darkened' cars were
forced out by gas bombs, .after
which the bandit leader -donned a
gas mask and forced the chle! mail
clerk to do likewise, after whieb
they entered three of tho eight
cars of the,, train and removed the
registered pouches. Others cajry
:pg first-class mail but no regis
tered pouches were? not disturbed.
One bandit Is believed to have
been 'shot by a fellow robber Who
mistook 'him for an enemy The
wounded man was hauled away by
his companions. The train of
eight , cars carried.- about 1 $00
pouches' of mail vbut only three
cars of registered mail. v"V.
1 i; HAZEL GREET.
I
-
August Zelniskl of.Portland s
fisiting his daughter1. Mrs. Max
Woods.' T'.;:-". ' ;-U':ry v--
Mm. Crowe of Moscow, Tda., Is
visiting her- daugSter, Mrs. JT. A.
Van Cleave. . 5 ., .
Cafl Morris twho has been sick
for two weeks Is improving. .
Joseph Van ,Cleave and family
from " near Mt. Angel visited Les
ter Van Cleave, Sunday. '
Louis ; Warn pier . and . Homer
Davis, made a trip by auto . to
Klamath , Palls last week; . visiting
Crater Lake. . They reported the
roads good and snowing at Crater
Lake.-: ,
- The annual school meeting will
be held at the school bouse at 2
O'clock, June 16. ..
I BITS FOR BREAKFAST I
J. Pluvlus Is coy
.,!; V-,V-
But a cherry grower says we
are sure to have rain next week
in time to crack his cherries.,
-
"Lots of worse things can hap
pen than having one's nose at the
grindstone." Los Angeles Times.
Thanks, awfully. .
Jy. V W . ' . . .
It will be the first time any
one has cussed his way into the
ice presidency; but George Wash-
leg to'lhe Bpvernmerit. Uncle Sam
may use It, The. ones lie has are
being pulled deaf but of fihape, '
; . " N . -
The state fair is going to hare
a horse show. And Jt is going to
be a good horse show.
w s v '
Japan talks of imposing a boy
cott on American goods, while an
$8io5o,000 cargo of Japanese raw
silk arrives In San Pedro harbor.
The Jingo boys following the scare-
heads, of the yellow press over
there , (the yellowest on earth)
would better ring off.
v .
- Writer. In Saturday Evening
sayg the Gila river, down in A;
zonal is as dry as the lower hou
of .congress In session. Pretty
dry here In Salem for our we!
but not as dry as that.
A lot of our strawberries t
going Into Juice. It Is good Ju!- .
but the world will say loganberry
Juice Is better, when It roi .
back, as .lt will, all right, tij
right, in due course of time.
USED GAR SAIL
We announce the opening of a Special Sale of Used Automo
biles of late models and. in good -condition. Thrifty buyers
who act quickly will obtain real values-
NOTE THESE BARGAINS
1923 FORD SEDAN
......C500
This is a dandy buy in a Ford Sedan. In fine shape mechanical
ly and in finish. Has more than $100 worth of extras. . 1. ,
1923FORDCOUPE
A snappy little coupe with disc wheels and other extras that
show its careful ownership in both running qualities and looks.
1922 GARDNER TOURING ;.....:;.-....;,l::..:C575
TJhis car has practically all new tires and just been thoroughly
reconditioned. Powerful, speedy and comfortable. ' "
1920 STEPHENS TOURING J....-...;!.,.5575
A real six Cylinder, repainted, a beautiful blue.
1921 STUDEBAKER LIGHT SIX .:........1....:.1...C500
This is the popular light six and, we are satisfied, cannot be
duplicated anywhere at our low price. Come up and have a ride.
1920 DORT TOURING i:. ; . . . C200
Just repainted, with motor and other mechanism in nice shape
, Just the thing for summer vacation. In addition, we have several
Ford Tourings from $100 to $175.
v. '.:-: . . EASY TERMS
' Bayers find our easy payment plan very convenient and approve of oar square
deal way of doing business. Befor baying an a at mobile used or new, see our stock.
BURDETT-ALBEE
186 SOUTH HIGH STREET
, Phone 1828. v : V
The iron . pots of
Goodriconiri
JUST after daybreak a traveler along the narrow by
ways of a small French village can see the housewife
beginning her day. Through the open doorway her fire-
place glows like a forge. A heavy iron pot, which she has
filled with water from the town pump is lifted and swung
upon the crane. At the other end pf the village, perhaps,
runs the little stream where she washes her family's
clothes upon the rocks. " V r ' 1,.:,-.A .
Throughout the 'village life of much of Europe, such
pictures are multiplied by thousands. Quaint, to be sure,
..but what grinding and incessant toil these primitive house
hold arrangements mean ! ;'"'' -
In contrast to this, even the remote districts of America
boast comfort unknown to the rural life of other coun
tries. Conveniences are found that could not be dupli
cated in any save the "wealthiest city homes df foreign
nations.
Adequate heating systems, the farm lighting plant, the
washing machine, the vacuum cleaner, the "telephone, and
numberless labor-saving, devices have lifted modern life
in America to unprecedented levels of comfort and ease.
To a large measure .this has been due to advertising.
Advertising has familiarized all of us with new inven
tions. Ad vertising has made possible the wide distribu
tion of new products. . By increasing sajies, advertising
has reduced the price of modern household Utilities to the
reach of the modest purse.
By reading advertisements we keep
abreast of modern prorcis