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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 12, 1924)
THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM. OREGON
SUNDAY MORNING? OCTOBER 12, 1924
.j-,..LcOttaftd from iki a . i
uniyersttr' with the class of 1923
was May! Queen at the junior
week-end; jTestiTltles during her
senior year. President of the uni
Terslty YjWCA, she was also pres
ident of the Beta Chi sorority of
which she was a member. She
aba belonged to the Philodosian
literary society. Mrs. Barnes is
the daughter of Rev. and Mrs. M.
B. Paronnagian. ----
I Mr.' Barnes, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. E.- Tf.' Barnes, was exceeding
ly popular Jon- the Willamette nni'
Ttrsity campus. For the past-two
has been doing special
work at Harvard.
Mr. arid - Mrs; ' Barnes ; left im
mediately . after the ceremony for
a' week's I honeymoon at the beaeh
after which thejr will leate for
the ' east. They will make ..their
home in INew York City.--
v, The Loyal Women's class of the
First Christian church met Thurs
day3 in the ' church parlors for
their regular ' business i and social
meeting. Hostesses - for the .after
noon were: Mrs. Ida Keene, Mrs.
D. tD. Olmdtead, Mr.s. Anna Mc
Morris," Mrs. Sarah- Kelley, and
Mrs. John Crawford, the group
serving delightful refreshments. ..
Those" -present were: Mrs. O. J.
Hull, Mrs. Ida 3. Rosa, Mrs.' Dyer,
Mrs. H. H. Stanton, 'Mrs. M. "D.
Ellis, Mrs. Estella Gabbert, Mrs.
A. hi. Headrick, Rose Evans,. Mrs;
E. : L. Tawnsend, Mrs. T. . E. Mc
Croskey, Mrs. M. J. Hunt. Martha
Mortenson. MIsa A. Allne Mrs.
E. f C, Case, Mrs4 J. O. Hall, Mrs.
U." J. Stone, Mrs. J. H. Campbell,
Mrs. L. R. Osborn, Mrs. - Charles
Steele, and -Mrs. Laella Axley; Mrs.
Reed. Mrs. H. C. Epley, and Mrs.
' The thirty-second birthday an
niversary! of the .Woman's .Benefit
association will occasion one ' of
the delightful gatherings of the
week with all members asked to
meet on (Wednesday, October 15,
In the WOW halls.-Invitations
have also been issued to the re
views ofi Corvallis. Albany. Donald;.-
Pratum, and Jefferson. The
five charter members of vthe or
ganization living in the city will
have special . Invitations. An at
tractive program is being arrang
ed for the occasion. kSi - - '
- The members of the Cosmopoli
jof Willamette university
mct'Tridijr evening at the home
of Dr. and Mrs. M. C. Findley as
the guests of Dwight Findley. The
evening opened with an Interesting
get-acquainted program. 'Student
representatives were present from
China, Japan, and the Philippine.
The ; club, has as ts purpose the
bringing -about of a closer relation
ship between American and for
eign students.' - ,
:-rn-:- -. . .y.1:-'')' :
fThe Music Teachers association
will" meet .for .their first meeting
of 'tke t year: on Tuesday t ' the
home.xif -Mr.Harry,.Styles. 780
. North. Summer street.
.K"- f-. y
- :Mr W.KJ. Kantner is spending
a week in Hood River as thegnest
oti her -daughter, Miss Constance
Kantner .who is engaged in mi
grant work at the apple orchards.
r ;.-' ,Yv
M 111 City will be hostess-town
this year Tor"the meeting' of the
Marlon County Federation of
Woman-'s clubs' on Friday, Octo
ber 17. i -Fourteen clubs -will be
i represented,;. Including Jefferson,
Woodburni Hubbard, Silverton,
Aurora Willard, Waldo- Hills,
Stayton, Mill City, Etokta. Salem
Heights, and Salem Woman's club.
The morning session will be de
voted to the business of the fed
eration and .the .afternoon -to a
programs of interest, - Mrs. Alice
HsiDodd, of the Salem ' Woman's
clab, -will be the speaker, taking
as herBubJect, The Two-Fold
Purpose of the 'Woman's , Club'
Mias; Carol Dibble will give a
group of readings,' while the hos
tess club; will furnish special
music. . " j .
l?v; I-.-- 1 -;. rv . y
Mr. and Mrs. O. Newton have
aa their hbuse guests, Mrs. J. E.
Tweed, and three children,- of Los
Angeles, California. ,
'r . y;-;-;.;yy.'
J rArthur Rosenbraugh, Rhodes
scholar. In word received Friday
byi 'his parents. Mr.Yand "Mrs. ff.
W, Kosebraugn, tells of an In
teres ting voyage across. Writing
from the liner while just off the
coast rot Ireland, hie expected to
reach Liverpool the next day. Mr
Roaebraugh-epoke especially-of the
colnsenlal group of passengers with
whom he made the trip. .
. The formal Initiation of John
Fasnacht, Aubrey Fletcher, Ed
win Johnson, John Russell, and
Leslie Frewing was "the inspira
tion for a delightful banquet at
the Kappa Gamma Rho Fratern
ity Saturday evening. Covers were
laid for 28 persons. . -The
table -were tastefully dec
orated with the fraternity kol
ore, lavender and old "rose, and
- streamers of the same deeoratkms
lined the walls and ceiling of the
dining room. Dainty mend cards
bearing the names of the new fra
ternity members were placed at
each plate. -v : -f'.
Those present were Prof.- and
Mrs. Gustav Ebsen, Misses Frances
Richards, Adella White. Ruth
. Roes, Margaret McDaniels, Helen
- Selig, Dorothy Owen. Kathryn
Rossman Ann Silver, Elaine Clow
er, Helen Bartholomew, Helen
Johnson, .Mildred McKiUicum
Helens ' Story, Uary Spanldiag,
Marie Rostein, Alberta . Koonts.
Messrs Leland Chapin," Clarence
Oliter, Kenneth Wylie, Ward
Southworth, Victor Carlson, Wsr
ren Dayr Harold -Fearing, Corne
lius Bateson. ; Wendell Balalger.
Glen Sto.neman, Parker Whltaker,
John Fasnacht,' Aubrey Fletcher.
Edwin Johnson John RueaeO, Les
lie 'Frewing, Robert 1 Storey, and
Truman Collins. - ' !
' : ' j .
Mrs. D. W. Smith will leave to
day for Corvallis where she; will
be the guest of her daughter for
a fortnight, j r r '
The members of the freshman
class of the university were guests
at a delightful party yesterday
evening at the home of Dean and
Mrs. George H. Alden. 1
A delightful program and an
enthusiastic business meeting com
bined to make the opening parent
teacher meeting of the Highland
district last Thursday a. very; suc
cessful affair. ; , i
Receiving for the afternoon were
Miss -Mabel Murray, -Miss Lake,
Mrs, Estelle Howard and Mrs. Ce
cil Wenderoth.. .
Miss Betti Kessi announced the
possibility of ; Tony Sarg marion
ettes' b?ing brought to Salem and
urged the association to cooper
ate for the success of the probable
"Miss Cora Hendry, accompanied
by Miss Mildred Abbott. ' sang
"Sonny Boy" in a way that pleased
all present. I Likewise enjoyable
waa the reading "Whistling in
Heaven," by Mrs. Rose Oglesby. .
A tea hour followed the pro
gram with Mrs. Bertha Smart and
Miss Mayme .Cooper presiding' at
the tea urnaj Six. little girls as
sisted in the serving. Zinnias, as
ters and autumn leaves combined
in forming an attractive' back
ground for the affair, j r : '
At the business meeting Mrs.
George Wenderoth was elected
president of the organization;
Miss 'Mabel Murray, vice : presi
dent; .Mrs. C.M. Oglesby, treasu
rer, and Mrs. ,H. C. .Hummel sec
retary. ; j
i The state convention dates were
announced at the meeting for Oc
tober 21. 22 and 23. with the ses
sions to be held in Corvallis. The
county convention will be held
Saturday, Nov. 1, at the McKInley
junior high school.
f:: ' : . i
One hundred and fifty guests
were' present' for the charming
dance recital; given Thursday eve
ning at the Roberts music hall by
MLss Ruth Hjertaas and Miss Le-
nore Preston; and their assistants.
Mrs. James I Lester Gault. lyric
soprano; iMiss Flora McCoy,
danseuse; Mr. Blair Stewart, bari
tone; and Miss Flora Maloney,-ac
companist. Varying -numbers were
given, from I a talk and demon
stration by the two artists to col
orful costume characterisations.
The following ' clipping from
yesterday . morning's Oregonian
outlines briefly the federation
breakfast which was attended by
a number from Salem: i
' A number -' of f - out-of-town
women -will -attend thebreakfast
of the Oregon Federation of Wom
en's clubs at 11:30 o'clock to
day at the Multnomah hotel. Mrs.
8.VM. Blumauer, as general chair
man, has planned to make this
a distinctive 'occasion. Music will
consist oso!oa by Paul K. Hutch
inson, accompanied at the piano
by Roy Goodman. An effort. has
been made to1 have large numbers
of iPortland women present,1 and
each club president at the break
fast will respond to' roll call by
giving the percentage of her or
ganisation attending the gather
ing. ' (
"Miss Grace Chamberlain of
Ashland and Mrs. C. H. Wood
ward of Grants Pass are among
prominent club women of the state
who will be present. An outline
of the June ! convention of the
General Federation of Women's
clubs will be embodied in talks by
the Oregon women who attended
Grace ' Wood Jess; Folk Song lArtist r "
f and "Piano Instructor at Willamette :
1 - rLJniversityycjGirlhbod Friends Together
' : BylAUDRED BUNCH
MIsa Frances V, Melton, head of
the piano department of Willa
mette university, experienced ! a
delightful renewal of friendship
with the coming of Grace Wood
Jess, folk song -artist; to 'Salem
last Tuesday. , Miss Melton, or
Miss i Wood, as : she was then
known, were girlhood friends to
gether in Jacksonville, Illinois,
Miss Jess graduating from the 11
liaois woman's college in the de
partment of 'voice, and Miss Mel
ton in liberal arts and piano. ' ;
i The two artists had not seen
each other since their school days.
For, while Miss Jess came west to
establish both her reputation and
her home, the latter in Log An
gales, " and ? -the ; 'former;
happily unconftned, Miss Melton
sailed immediately for Europe to
continue her study under the rer
nowned masters of Paris, Berlin,
i One inevitably gasps with ad
miration' when one with ; whom
they are speaking quietly shows,
as Miss Melton did 'the other ev
ening, her own -autographed por
trait j of the greatest teacher in
piano the world has ever known;
or," as Miss 'Jess did an afternoon
before, the rich, taffeta gown
which was actually worn by Nancy
Lincoln when - she was the First
Lady; of ; the Land. ' But such
things come often in contracts with
artists.' Miss ' Mlton spoke proudly
of her opportunity to study with
the greater Leschlzky, and replac
ed the personal portrait, with her
regard expressing Itself even ; In
her touch. , " ' '
'Then after her study in Europe
Miss 1 Melton went to the Orient
where she had charge of the
music work in the Cathedral
school' for daughters of army of
ficers. She spoke with happy re
miniscence of ' the ,little ' Spanish
ponies which they rode for re
ereation'Into the "hills each day ;
'Then after Europe and after the
Orient, Miss Melton came to the
west. On Puget Sound she has
her own delightful summer, home
And now she has come to Salem.
And for the first time, on Tues
day night, she heard her girlhood
friend, Grace 'Wood Jess, appear
in one of her Inimitable folk-song
recitals. .' ' .
- - Miss Melton spoke appreciately
of Miss Jess' work. ' She spoke of
the large suburban home ' where
Miss ; Jess "with her parents, and
two sisters. Myrtle and J Delia,,
lived at the edge of Jacksonville.
She was always popular and ra
dian, quick with some clever re
partee. She was always extrem
ely well-liked and,! it seems, the
acknowledged prima donna of
Jacksonville,, with her lovely voice
and attractive manners.
In answer to the question. "Did
she act when she jwas a little
girl, or has herfstage-work been
cultivated since?" Miss Melton
aptly said, "Not cultivated, only
perfected, fox1 to nie always the
lovely thing about her was her
naturalness, her perfect ease on
the stage." And those who saw
and heard Miss Jess know her
dramatic spontaneity and her su
perb poise contribute far to the
success of her artj
In asking Miss Jess, herself,
about this same dramatic gift that
compliments so well her pleasing
voice, she replied, "I started in
just toeing.; But singing wasn't
enough. I felt that I wanted to
express my meaning with my
whole being, my hands, my feet;
even my costume should speak."
And as far as Miss Jess is con
cerned they all do speak. She
told with ready simplicity the
philosophy of her art: how the
folk-song is ideal as an expression
of -human 'experiences in their
primitive purity, and how they
mean inevitably more if laden
with the warm; spirit of gesture
andnot just' the exclusively vocal
qualities of tone, and of words.
Miss Jess seems to like best of
all. the fact that her completer ex
pression leaves! her free of her
self until she can simply, sublim
ate her own personality in the
personality she is representing.
The secret of 'her I art seems to
be its utter selflessness. '
'When afier the recital Tuesday
evening behind the scenes the two
friends met' for' the first time
since their cdllege days, their
talk naturally reverted ' to the be
loved alma mater of which Dr.
Joseph Harker.f at; seventy years
of age, is still the. revered presi
dent. And the coincidence ' is
further Interesting that Dr. Doney
the president of the university to
which Miss Melton has recenly
come,' and D. IHaker of the Il
linois college are fast friends.
"And talking to Miss Jess,
Miss Melton continued, "I found
she has just been back to the old
college and given One of her de
lightful programs in the audito
rium there. "'That's what I want
, to do sometime." i f
,A charming pre-nuptial lunch
eon in honor of Miss Esther Par
ounagian given at 'l 2: 30 o'clock
yesterday in the Rose Room at
the Spa by Mrs. T. 3. McDaniel
and Miss Margaret McDaniel was
the occasion ' for the announce
ment of the engagement of Miss
McDaniel to Mr. Willis Oury
Hiseyi , V- .-j' .. ij
The luncheon table was center
ed with a beautiful basket of yel
low chrysanthemums, with (indi
vidual pom pom corsages bearing
small - cards at each place. The
single word "Betrothed" appeared
on each card above the two names.
Miss "Margaret McDaniel and Mr.
Willis Oury 'Hlsey.'
' - Covers were -placed for fifty
friends, including Mrs. "Hisey, Mrs.
Parounagian, Mrs.. McDaniel and
the -eorority - sisters of the nonor
gaests.'Miss Parounagian and Miss
McDaniel. ' any were present
from out-of-town. ' ' "
- 'MIsa McDaniel, the daughter of
Mrs. .T. McDaniel of Portland,
is a graduate of Willamette uni
versity with the class of 1924.
She was a member of the Beta
Chi sorority and of the Adelente
literary society. She is teaching
French and mathematics this win
ter at Parkdale, Or.
: ( Mr. Hisey, the son of Rev. and
Mrs.: Hisey .of Gresham, Or., is
also a graduate of Willamette uni-
' versity with the class of 1924, host:
where he was prominently Identi
fied with the activities of ! the
school He was a member of the
Kappa Gamma Rhd fraternity and
of the Chrestophillari literary sor
ciety. During his senior year he
ws manager of the Collegian, the
official school publication. This
winter Mr. Hisey is Uking post
graduate workj ln ' Syracuse r uni
versity, - Syracuse, N. T, a
The' date for the wedding has
not 'yejt been set.
- :.r.k- -,;-; i 4 ,
One of the most interesting din
ner parties or the week' was that
at 6 o'clock last evening at the
Marlon hotel at which Mr. Hieriku
Sashida was the host.
' Japan furnished i the theme for
the dinner speeches which -were
given by Miss -Cornelia Marvin,.
Mr. Dwight Findley and Mr. Shin
goro Marmot!.-' .
' Covers at the dinner were placed
for Miss Cornelia Marvin, Dr. G.
II. Alden, Prof. Si B. Laughlin,
Prof. , Roy Harding. Prof. James
T. Matthews, John ;L. Brady, Rev.
Thomas A. cAcheson, Leroy Walk
er, Merle Bonney, Walter . IHtf,
Stanley Emmet, Herbert Jasper,
Melvin Johnson, Vernon Tyler,
Shingoro Marmotp, Masa Noi
Tamashita, Mr, Ikeda, Dwight
Findley, K. urugya of Portland,
Miss Mary Findley, Miss : Gene
vieve Findley, Miss Beulah Fan
ning, Miss Clara Smith, and the
The American Association of
University Women will hold their
second fall meeting next Saturdayi
entertaining with a luncheon at
which Dr. William Green Hale
dean of the University of Oregon
law school, will be the fluent
speaker. : Dr. Hale will speak on
pre3ent day topics of general in
terest, and will doubtless be wel
comed by the same large enthusi
astic group - who met for last
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Russell of
San Bernardino, Cal.t who are vis
iting here . following an extensive
tour through Canada' and the east
ern states, were the dinner guests
on Wednesday evening of Mr. and
Mrs, F. : A. Baker. Mrs. usselU
who was formerly Mary Flake, is
very well known here where she
made her home for a good many
years. -With Mr. Russell she is
now the house guest of her daugh
ter, Mrs. Elmer Daue.
- I V.
.Mrs. John Corner is spending
some time in Seattle where she Is
the guest of her daughter, Mrs;
Harold Street. j ' ,
The Women's society of the
First: Baptist 'church met at the
church parlors Friday afternoon
for an ' interesting program and
social hour. A large attendance
was recorded, and , it -was voted to
nereafter hold the program meet
ings in the homes of -the mem
Mrs. C. T. Hoover, Mrs. McKij
lop and Mrs. Lottis were hostesses
for the afternoon. ; .
- S -
The K.' C. club of the Salem
high school entertained yesterday
afternoon at tea in honor of their
new adviser,- Mrs. Brazier Smal
The delightful affair was held at
the home of Miss Manrine Styles
between the; hours of 3 and 5:30
o'clock. , The members of the dif
ferent girls' organizations of the
high school with their-advisers
and a few members from the faculty-were
included as guests for
; ' - i'.- " n.
Tentative plans are being made
through the -sponsorship of the
educational committee of the local
chapter of the American Associ
ation of University Women for thei
establishment of a kindergarten
in Salem for children. of-the pre
school age. Since there are doubt
lessmany mothers vitally inter
ested in'such a prospect within
I the city, those interested are asked
to cai Mrs. n h. Tnompson
as soon as possible so that
if a sufficient number are inter
ested the kindergarten may at
once be instituted. -
Mrs. George W. Hug is chair-
Flag dedication at First Meth
odist church. i Woman's Relief
Corps; 3:30 o'clock. , !
; First Congregational church
memorial t service for members
who have passed away during the1
year. 11 a; m. i
j Monday 1
I Woman's Republican Study
club. Mrs. C. ?P. Bishop, 765
Court street. ..
;; Chapter A. B.' of the, P. E. O.
Mrs. W. D. Smth. hostess. 1765
Center street, 7:45 o'clock.
' . . i I ," Tuesday
i Salem, Arts' League presents
Miss Franz Doerfler at Walter
Hall. 8 o'clock. I f
: Salem Music Teachers' associa
tion. Mrs: Harry Styles, hostess.
8 o'clock. : : ' - . .
I j Wediiesday i
; Daughters of the' Nile. Mrs. C
J Green. 1683 State street, host
ess. ; . ; ' x
Woman's Benefit ! association
anniversary observance. WOW
hall. '; .; . -; ,' " ';
I ' j Thursday
1 Chapter G of the PEO sister.
hood. Mrs, W. II. Byrd, hostess.
:j "'-.) ' Friday- '
Adolynkj cluby Mrs. Earl Poul
I Marlon County Federation of
Woman's clubs. Mill City.
j . Saturday- -
American Association of Uni
versity Women. 12:30 o'clock
luncheon. M ' 1 '
man of the educational committee
in charge.; assisted by the follow
ing members: Miss Inez Goltra,
Mrs. A. MJ-Chapman. Mrs. Luther
Chapin. Mrs. Leora Carver and
Miss Helen Pearce. S
I Mrs. Elizabeth Estes, accompan
ied by her; nieces Mrs. Minnie Cox,
Mrs. J. II. Mulcahy and Miss Ruth
Mulcaby. drove up from Portland
on Monday and were the guests of
Mrs. Ed Keene. Mrs. Estes is one
of the few old pioneers left, hay
ing crossed the plains ' when a
child with her parents, Mr, and
Mrs. Benjamin Munkers, in 1846,
settling on a farm three miles east
of Salem, practically growing up
with the city, as she spent the
greater part of her - life, in and
around Salem. . After the death of
her daughter,' Miss Alice E3tes,
which occurred a few years ago,
she moved to Portland, this being
her first visit since leaving.
I Mrs. Estes, in spite of her 88
years, has bright and active
mind, reading a great deal and
keeping herself posted in all im
portant affairs. She was delight
ed with the many improvements
of Salem. I Mrs. Estes is an aunt
of Mrs,. Ed JCeene; "also an aunt
of State Treasurer Jefferson: My
ers. While in Salem manv of her
old friends called to see her.
. - I : 1
Fear Ms- Held That Historic
Saint Paul's Cathedral,
! May Fall Over j
LONDON, Oct. 9. (By AP.)
Despite heroic efforts being made
to strengthen its fabric, evidence
accumulates that St. Paul's cathe
dral. Sir Christopher Wren'sj mas
terpiece, is threatened with disin
tegration. This evidence hag been
obtained from a variety of sources.
during the past 25 years.
The latest warning comes i from
the recently constituted Fine Arts
commission, which argues against
the erection of a new bridge over
the Thames opposite St. Paul's on
the ground that the great cathed
increasing, and that any further
shaking may lead to a catastro
The defenders of the cathedral
argue two ways. Either the new
bridge .would carry little traffic
and so would be unnecessary, or it
Would carry a great deal in which
case the constant vibration would
endanger Wren's masterpiece,
everywhere recognized as one of
the finest buildings in the world.
Fears for the safety of St. Paul's
first were entertained when the
subways were run through the
earth ln close proximity to the
foundations. The vibration was
recognized as a menace. This
menace has been - steadily aug
mented by the constant : increase
in surface motor traffic which
rolls past the church, and In very
close proximity to it.
Finally the arguments of the
Fine Arts commission against a'
new .bridge and increased traffic
are - supplemented by a warning
from Mervyn Macartney, surveyor
of the cathedral. " He argues that
underground work for the struc
tures of the proposed bridge would
threaten the foundations of t.
Paul's by tending to drain off the
water under the "pot earth" on
ral already is threatened by heavy
motor traffic, which Is constantly which the cathedral stands
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Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets Alao bottles of 24 and 100 DnJiU
iapirla Is the trW aaik f Barct Maamteetar ut MoooaUceWtr ot i Ulcylleacl J
S Colds .
' mSf; Toothache
ff ' nnLiargSan3'S''lw'
'Estrao' Shrink the Banla-oll
Living; within one's means' is not so difficult if
buying is carefully considered before it is done.
Take the many little needless extras, fot in
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but taken altogether make 'quite n dent; in "the
family bank-roll. r ) M j
Successful saving can be made a certainty if a
definite amount is deposited here in the United
States National every time you receive your pay
check and not deposit what is left over when the
next pay day rolls around.
1 United States
I-.-.!--- " ?i ?. . . j :.'-" ! - " - -'-( .':.' " ' I
Let good Furniture help make your house a "Home." Good counsel, indeed, fcr
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and special price inducements now are thej reward to those who buy early. A
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31 Down Delivers
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to your home -then so
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TheseV j chilly nights
suggest a new Comforter
or Blanket. See us for
, 32-Piece Set
: I -
In pink or blue figured,
a mighty gdod value at
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9x12 We have a few
slightly imperfect ROgs
left for $10 and $12.
Wedgewood Coal, Wood
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Yes, we are featuring exception
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THROUGH THE AGES
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to(rEJRIES ago, tKe great--'
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desiened the wonderfully beau-
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in ' Kamak Rugs -fiuAful re
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! In addition to this consummate
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Inspect our full line of" Kaxnaks
today! r V"
3 Piece laving Hoom
This is the admirable type of
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able roll arms and cavered in a
beautiful new velour design. You
will find it a marvelous value at
this special price- for one week
For Only $211.50
For Better Bed Rooms
j ? 4 Pieces
Youlf hardly be able to believe
your eyes when you see what won
derful quality you can get in a
bed room suite for as little as this.
Included is a full size bow-end bed,
large vanity dressing table, dresser
with full mirror, and roomy chif
forette. A striking value at
Your Credit is Good Here'
We Charge No Interest
Your used goods
talcen in eschnnrre