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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 1, 1925)
Sunday i:o:u:ing, march 1,1023
S..E REPLIES TO
Old-Tisierv Bis Figures in Daseball, in Early 80s,
, i t!ect Ajjaia zX National LeasusVGcHsn ,JcbiI?
Parcn E. E. De jECetschendorf Son of Austria's
Wealthiest Man. Studies New York Police System
HOE STUFF IS .
FINAL SERVICE GIVEN
After the formal initiation', of
the Phi Kappa Pi fraternity had
been given to the pledges a final
banquet was held in the Shanghai
cafe late Saturday evening by the
new members for the older men.
About 25 members attended. A
very enjoyable ' time was had jby
all, despite the fact that the new
men were slightly indisposed as s.
result of .heir strenuous activities
of fhe past week.
Increase in Grazing Fees Not
Resolution of Regret for
: Passing of Teacher Writ
ten Into Records :
Governor Pierce Selected as
Speaker for Salen) Cham
' ber. of Commerce ;
Anticipated By (aoyern
. : merit Until 1927
o?.i:go:t statssiian. saltii; :oscgo:i
, la answer to a letter, relative
to . 113 I No.. 7, , jtaeapfeUziPS Je
president of the United States and
the secretary' of agriculture, re
gardins the increasing of grazing
jlees, Sam A. Kozer, secretary of
.stat. has received the following
reply from Howard M. Gore, sec
retary of agriculture:
; In answer 5 to' the matter con
tained In this memorial I endeav
ored to point; out In my wire of
February 3 that' the data on which
the new schedule of grazing fees
on national forests was based
haTe been open to the inspection
of stockmen for some time, and
that the stockmen would be given
every opportunity to review and
comment on. this 4&U. "
"After several conferences with
representatives of the two nation
al stock associations I have reach
ed, the decision in view of the pres
ent depression in the livestock in
dustry that no Increase in' grazing
fees; will he made prior to 1927
In cases where the range apprais
al has shown the value of the for
age to ne lower than the-year-long
rated charged for stock at the
present time the necessary reduc
tion in fees will be made.
VIn view .of the postponement
as indicated above the prober de
partmental : authorities will have
ample time in which to reach a
decision on this important ques
tion; : This will also rive the
stockmen a further opportunity of
reviewing data and submitting
their comments to the department.
"As, a means of stabilizing ihe
range livestock business, it has
Been decided to " issue ten-year
permits beginning this year. These
permits will contain a provision
authoriing the secretary , of agri
culture tO: determine the grazing
feea for 1927 and thereafter for
the remainder of the permit
Ex-Service Men Given Aid
While Other Cases Are
The Red Cross report for the
month of January, 925, discloses
some pertinent facts , about the
work of the organization ia the
city.-,' During- the time named the
lied Cross -was instrumental- in
helping : 40 ' ex-aery ice men file
their applications for the adjusted
compensation, while six applica
tions; were filed for . dependent
mothers and fathers .of ex-service
men who had died, two of them
did not know they were entitled
to the compensation. Forty five
mea were assistea vntxx compen
sation claims some of which, were
from the state institutions.
Five dependent mothers and fa
thers were given " assistance in
filing papers with the federal gov
ernment, doe tp matters pertain
ing to. the death of their children
Nearly-30 other cases were
cared for by the local Red Cross
relative" to ex-service men, and
GAS. BAS, G.1S
Chew a ffev : Pleasant Tablets,
. Instant Stomach Relief!
Instant relief " from sourness,
gases or acidity, of stomach; from
lndisciiUon. flatulence, palp'Uttoo,
headache or any etomarb rfiilrcss.
The tnoment you chew a few
TacV.Dlapepsla" tablets your
stomach; feels fine." -Correct your
digestion for. a t-w cents. Pleas
ant? harmless! Any drug store.
;- ,: .S-:- Adv.
u;: Transfer Co.
Fast Through Freight to All
i T Valley Jolts Dally
CorvalLLa Eugene Jctfmon
Dalla s Alha cy Io i : loutii
Independence 7 Jorj-oe
Stars of more than fifty years
ago met 'present day luminaries In
the world of baseball at the celeba
tioa on Feb. 2 of the fiftieth -an
niversary of the fouoding of the
National Lea rue. It -was held at
the Broadway Central Hotel in
New Tork, -the same hotel where
baseball leaders .of half a century
pertained to- various activities.
Files1 for refunds,! dental treat
ment, pensions, and other inter
ests were registered. Also appli
cations were made for lost certi
ficates and discharges. ; -
"-. One ca3e of a transient, travel
ing under the name of Watson and
an alias pf ' Scrambling, was
brought to the light by local au
thorities and the many shown to be
an imposter. He applied for help
here and claimed that he had been
an ex-Australian soldier. His phy
sical condition was bad, and from
the scars on his body and the con
dition of the roof , of his mouth
told a convincing story of how he'
had been wounded In action by
shrapnel. ' With this story he had
made bis way ajl oyer the United.
States. ; Through 1 investigations
carried on in Seattle it was found
that the man had only -been in a
recruit depot for a few weeks. His
story was cleverly told and many '
people tell victim to his wiles. ; !
Proper authorities were notified 1
and the man was apprehended at
San Francisco, where steps aro
being taken to get the man placed
in an Institution of some sort.
p a m ' . a t a - a '
tVA MAIiUd lo I
- (Continn4 tiom pace 1) .
those who are not used tot the for
mal study of a language.
While Dean Milam found that
it yr&a possible to enter the Chin
ese homes, she found, that; some
more efficient means must be de
vised to secure the1 information
she' needed. To' accomplish this
she prepared 3500 questionaires
and presented - them to the stu
dents of the Christian colleges, of
these 1270 were returned. ;
; -" Course Is Desired .
From the results , obtained it
was found that the establishment
of such a course would be desir
able and an elementary course was
established the following year.
Dean Jlilam stated jtprther that
home economics was a real neces
sity in the Chinese schools for, as
conditions were previous to that
time, the girls received no training
that fitted them to be future home
That the missionary must be
very tolerant In dealing with those
IT00UTE TO CLASSIFY I
FOB SALE X REAI WATCH DOO.
police strain; also Scotch collie, cat
tie broke, for quick aate, 10 each.
C . W. Laniiim. Jtonte 9, Box 134.
Phone uni. Li-,. ,., i-sl
FOB RENT 10 ACRES, FOB. EPRIXO
crop; with hoaee. 1 mile-, east; on
pared -hifebwaj.- me at once.
SOCOLOFSKY, 341 State fit. 4 mi
1200 DOWN Balance monthly, will Vwy
a fire room aodera home located
at 1010 N. 20th atreet.' Fire
- plaee." pared rtrwt; price fSSOO.
W. H. GRABKNHORST CO. '
275 State St. . 25m5
BARGAIN i'ive-room bnogaloir en pxred
ttreet wiA fireplace, Karaite. Price
92600; terns. 8ce a todar, thia
piaee will atand inpcw.
, W. II: CRABF.JiHORST k CO.
" . 275 State St. 25mS
S5SOO. SNAP With one full acre of fine
land with B-room modern boasewith
--iih 6-room modern . hooe with
bavemeitt and rarse: beautifnl
iew; terms. Located, on Heights
in Booth 8lm. -VT.
H. ORABKNHORST tt CO.
275 State St. ; . 28 mS
MB. FARM KVYT,&- Here ia an oppor
tnnity to parrhaae a Slit-acre
?irw wl:h l(0.acrrs nndcr plow,
S3 acre of irt't-las firer bot--.
torn land andcr plow, 8 room
, hon boilt .years a;o, hara
- and . eot hniMuigs. - fine roaHs.
This place .is especially J aapt
ed for dairy ' purpose. Trice
30 per acre U eld "iUiin the
. next few dnyt; aiortgagc STOOO,
Jalanee eh. - -W.
11. GRABKNnORST & CO. c '
275 State St. ; T 23 ra3
JIEIGHTS PKOPERTV--One 'cr. ' jMcat
1 lent riew. 5 room home with elec
tric lights: anedern plumbing:
: eoe block from car liner price
' f 1000: terms.
W. II. CRABEMIORST & CO.
273 Stale St. 2ni3
tlO POWV SIB per month boys a fine
S acre tract eat of SaJem na
;-. Asylum road. ' rioe S1300; intcr
ct per cent. -.
W. II. GRAfJKNHrRST CO. -U
. 275 State St.. . ; 23 mj
I'AJiiiiOrNT lJU.I7-On of the best
homes -on t?.s II ill with corner
lOOiliO, extra iina shrabbery;
. all improvements-, in ; price
- t9000: r term. .
W. H. GBABKXHOUST k CO.
a so met to organize : the league.
The photograph shows . (left to
right) Sam Crane, second baseman
of the ; Fall River Club -of Boston
in 1875; James Mutrle, who manag
ed . the Metropolitan Club In New
York tn 1884, ; and ' Tom Fofster,
who played second bas lor! the
Metropolitans in 1884. ' ' '
In their charge and that they must
work together: if they were to ae
complish any real good, were the
closing thoughts of Miss Milam's
Following Dean Milam a num
ber of discussion - groups were
formed, then, after a short inter
mission, H. H. Telton spoke on
the conditions in India. Mr. Tel
ton stated that a great number of
missionaries - were needed in ' that
country as there , were important
posts now vacant because; no men
could be found to fill them.
""v s Meet la Afternoon r V ?
- The' meeting adjourned - 4.111 ' 2
o'clock that afternoon.
At the appointed time the con
ference was called to order and,
after the usual devotional service,
Rererend Andy Wakeman spoke
on the conditions in the Congo
district of Africa in which he was
previously stationed. Rer. -Wake-
man told a great many Interesting
experiences to be had in that dis
trict, .including some of his per
sonal experiences with the wild
game. After an appeal that those
present give their lives to work in
the Christian field, Rev. Wakeman
closed and the meeting broke up
into a number of discussion
groups.-' '" ' f : - ' - y
Banquet Is Held ;
The conference: delegates met
at the Grave Belle for a banquet
to close -the -work Saturday eve
ning. After the conference had
been called to orcjer a delightful
meal was served, -j Between .cours
es the meeting was in the hands
of Mr. Walter Misch, toastmaster
of the evening. Responsive toasts
were given by Sumie Yumaruta,
Gilbert Wren, Percy Bell, Florence
Huckleberry, a.nd , Percy " Ham
mond. ; Several songs were jgiven
by the North Pacific Evangelistic
institute quartet,' after which Miss
Nelson, of Reed college, led the
entire gathering In a number of
songs appropriate to the occasion.
After the dishes had been cleared
away several speeches were given:
. Mrs. Polndexter spoke on the
manners of recreation available to
the missionaries in Chile. Hiking
was the principle sport enjoyed.
Miss Brown, also returned from
Chile, added Information of inter
est. "- : ; -0 : ' ':
At this point., the delegates were
allowed to ask questions pertain
ing to the work in " any missioh
field and answers were given by
the persons present returned from
that field. In this manner a great
many points of interest ; were
cleared up. . r."; ' ;"
Following thene8tions and an
swers a letter was read from Miss
Corner, of Salem, who Is now en
gaged in Christian service work In
India. Greetings from student
volunteer conferences now' in ses
sion! In South Carolina, Iowa,
Texas, and Pennsylvania were re
ceived. " -v. . :
. Conference Kml Today )
Dr. Henry McCall spoke briefly
on the conditions In Brazil. : Dr.
McCall gave a brief history of the
country, several of his interesting
experiences, and a great deal of
information on ' the - climate ,,an d
native conditions of that country.
After a business meeting includ
ing the, electipriof: of fleers, and
a number of committee reports,
the meeting adjourned till 9:30
this morning. The conference will
end some time today.
Plans Are Being Made
Fpr More New Buildings
SILVERTON, Ore., Feb. . Z
Special.X SUverton is making
plans for 'the erection of her two
new buildings which will be' be
gun on within ilho next few.
months. The building' which has
housed the "water commission la
now being removed to make way
for the new city hall wljich will
be built on that site. Julius Wolf
has purchased tho vacant lot og
North Water street adjoining the
Fra-nk De Gu Ire property and will
movo his houjQ from its present
location next to the Eugene Field
building to bis ncv property. Tho
lot vhich ia laotr occuj: ; I by the
Wolf home bas bcea purchased by
the-schooi dlstrict'for the" erec
tion or additbtuj fctooj.roocx.
Resolutions regretting the pass
ing of Charles M. Chambers have
been ordered spread upon the min
utes of the clerk record of school
district 5o 24 by Dr. H- H. din
; The resolutions are as follows:
, "Charles N. Chambers was born
at Quincy, Ohio, July 31, 1 8 T 2,
and died. La Salem, jQre in. the
month of January, 1925. He re
ceived his public school education
In the states of Missouri and Ore
gon, . and later attended : the Uni
versity of Oregon. He was gral
uated from the Worcester Poly
technic school and later taught
mechanical' engineering ' in Pasa
dena, Calif. After teacing in Pas
adena he became the patent at
torney for the International Har
vester company and was associ
; ated with this, company as such
for a period of 10 years.
I On February 9, 1910, he mar
ried r Florence Adams , in Peoria,
111. Immediately following his
marriage ' he came west and lo
cated at Eugene, at which place
he lived a short time. He moved
from Eugene to Portland, and In
1914 located in Salem.
! "For many-years Mr. Chambers
was Instructor in the mechanical
department of the high school in
this city. He was an able instruc
tor, a good citizen, a loyal friend,
a' .devoted husband and ; father.
and a man with high ideals.
r Therefore, be it resolved, that
in the death ' of Mr. Chambers,
school district No. 24 has Jost ser
vices of great value, and that its
teaching force has been material
ly impaired. That in the passing
of this instructor we feel keenly
the loss suffered, and we would
extend to his widow and children
our heartfelt sympathy.
"lie it further resolved, that
this resolution be spread upon the
minutes of the clerk's records of
this district, and that a copy be
XoTwarded to the wife and family
of the deceased.
"'Board of Directors, School Dis
trict No. 24. By H. H, Ollnger,
chairman. Attest: W. II. Burg-
Children's Cottage Needs
: Help; Wardrobes Wanted
The children's cottage at , the
State' Sanatorium is doing a won
derful work, but It needs certain
things- Certainly there are peo
ple in Salem and vicinity who can
supply these things. If they .can
they ought to do so at once.
There ' are , always L children, at
the Stat Sanatorium whose own
people (sometimes their own peo
ple have -died of tuberculosis) can
not supply them with the clothing
which they need. These wardrobe
.needs, have to be met some way,
and this is where you. and I and
our various little guilds and clubs
have a chance to help especially
those of us tn counties -having
children at the Sanatorium. The
closet needs always to be stocked
with a good variety of all aorta of
things that all children wear, but
the articles for which Dr. Bel
linger Is specially appealing just
now are given below. - Any con
tribution should be sent directly
to Dr. G- C. Bellinger, State Sana
torium, Salem, Oregon, marked
for the Children's Cottage."
Bathrobes, for 7 years and 16
years; boys' ontside shirts. No. 12
and 13; boys' underwear, 12-year-old
size; boys' coveralls. 8, 10, 12
years; boys overalls, 12, 14, 16
years; boys hose, 8, 9; and
10 size; bedroom . slippers, (not
socks) No. g, 9, 10 also 5 and
; boys' night shirts,' 12, 14, 16
years; girls' nightgowns, 8, 10,
12, 14 years. " ' '.: : "
Shoe Repairing Business
j Located in Many Homes
SILVERTON. 1 Ore.. Feb. 28.
(Special.) The SUverton shoe re
pairing business has taken a live-
M a a. a -
iy ,iuieresi in moving a Don l aur
Ing the past week. C. A. Kelle-
ner, who for a number of years
ha had his place of business in
the Blackerbv buildine , on South
W4ter street, has leased the place
being vacated by the Modern Shoe
snop in tne City Meat company
building on Oak street. H. Wells,
proprietor of the Modern Shoe
Shop,.. I " moving his business
across, the street to the Opera
House buildine:. : C. A. liovd or
Est. Iyoyia, has .leased the shoe re
pairing jsquipinent ,of William GU
dou and has begun work at the
Gildon stand on North Water
street. Only , the Haaland Shoe
Shop remains unchanged.
ukn TO SUCCEED
EBERT IS WANTED
? ' . (Coatiancd from pg 1)
world, while Dr. Mane would have
the endorsement of the clerieala
democrats and socialists. Both
men have enviable records of na
tional and; international achieve
ments; Dr. Luther jchiefly in con
nection! with financial Dolicles.
and Dr. Marx as a negotiator with.
the entente and a conciliator at
The Baron v banker in Vienna,
la visiting thia country and tudy
iDg the police methods so that he
can lecture when he returns lo his
native city on Jthe police systems
In America's largest city. He is
THE SALEtlfl StGBE
Salem Manager Is Going. to
ager to New York
. E.- B. Gil more from Portland Is
In Salem to take .charge of as
manager of the C; J. Breler & Co.
Salem store, 141 North Commer
cial street.' '
. L. T. Larsen, who has i be -n
manager of the Sa)em store, is
taking - charge of the Portland
store of this company,
Paul Maier, who has had charge
of the Portland store, is going to
New York as buyer."
- This company has stores all
over the northwest, dealing prin
cipally in clothing and shoes.
BEARCATS ARE TO
PLAY U5C QUINTET
The visitors have a wonderful
team and they can work together.
The University of Southern Cal
ifornia," which lost to "OAC last
night in one of the best played
basketball games of the year . will
meetj Willamette f university Mon
day evening at 7:30 o'clock.
isTher-offering they will give Sa
lem fans ; is to be extraordinary.
They displayed ; their, mettle
against the Aggies last night, and
are planning on doing the same
thing to Willamette. ; J
,The Bearcate have been going
strong during the past few games,
and have caught a stride that net
ted them a victory from the Pacif
ic . university team and from the
college of Puget Sound. Ehnmel
and Robertson are back . In the
game and they will push the Bear
cats together enough for a strong
fight. - .
This is ' the Jast game of the
season for the Willamette team.
and the contest Monday evening
Is expected to he one of the best
of the year. University of South
ern California Is a Methodist in
stitution, as is Willamette.
Bits Tor grealtf at
March' is here :-
And many harbingers of spring.
The tourist season is officially
open for Salem today, with the
auto camp grounds ready for the
Every man feels at peace with
God when thoroughly satisfied
with himself. i
exercise alone should give you
slender lines. Look at the tongue.
Another thing the Christian
world needs very badly ia Chris
tianity. If you " have a suggestion for
making Ealem more beautiful,
please write it down for the Slo
gan editor. Salem Beautiful is
the slogan subject for next Sun
day. Salem can be the most beau
tiful city in the world. The mak
ings are here.
The Los Angeles Times reports
a . Wilshlre boulevard lot In that
ity that was going lamely at 150
front foot five years ago and
is being rated at S350 a front
foot in a deal under way. Such
things will happen In Salem when
ever ner people realize their ad
vantages as the Los Angeles peo
ple do theirs. -
It seems that these .permanent
waves are not nearly as perma
nent as 1 thelr'name would indi
cate, but, at that, they are quite
as enduring as : the marriages of
somo of the .dames .who are wear
ing them. .
Among other things. Holly
wood, Cal., now has a -beauty par
lor for dogs. At last accounts the
.ate-.wero, -taking,, care jof
selVes. Anyhow, a dog's I Xw i
IIoL'ywood J? not i
seen here with Deputy Police Com
missionei Carlton Simon ch'.ef of
the narcotic squad, studying tr.j
system devised by Dr." Simon ! for
keeping tabs on drug , violators.
: STUDY IrS STATE
Majority of 30,640 Students
tnrolied; Latin Is'Also
A majority of students in the
Oregou, high schools are ..taking
English while Latin Is the most
popular foreign language, accord
lng to replies received from prin
clpals of the 260 high schools
with a total enrollment of .30.640
students, by J. A. Churchill,
state superintendent of public In
, The state course of study has
but six required ' subjects, four
years of English, one of civics and
one of United States history and
though there "Is much freedom in
elective subjects, a majority .of
the students are registered for
such courses as English, mathema
tics, science and various histories.
Of the 30,640 students, 28,787
are studying English; 19,464
mathematics; 14,717 science; 19,'
675 history, of which number 6,
345 have selected . American, his
tory. Latin i3 the most popular
of the foreign languages, 6,955
being enrolled for this subject,
against 2.044 taking French and
3,263 in Spanish.
PORTLAND. Feb.. 28. Grain
futures: Wheat, II W, i BS, Baart.
February, 11.94; March, 1.98;
April, 11.99; soft white, February,
11.88; March, $10; April, $1.92.
Western white, February, 81.88;
March, 81.90; AprU, $1.91. West
ern red, February, 1 1,8 6; March,
81.88; April, $1.88. Hard winter,
February, $1.88; March, $1.90;
April, $1.91.' Northern spring,
February, $1.88; March, $1.90;
April, $1.90. BBB hard, : wheat.
February, $2.22; March, $2.22;
April, $2.22. "
Oats: No. 2, 36-pound white
feed, February, $40.50; March,
$42; April, $42; do 38-pound
gray, February, $0; March, $41;
: Corn: No. 3, EV shipment, Feb
ruary, $49; March, $50; April,
$50. Millrun, standard, February,
$34; Marchr $34; April, $34.
PORTLAND, Feb. .28. Hay:
Buying prices, valley timothy, $20.
Ditto, eastern, Oregon,, $22 24;
alfalfa, $19 19.50; straw, $8.50
ton. Selling prices $2 a ton more.
Soviet Russia Uses Radio
To Broadcast Propaganda
. MOSCOW, Mar, 1. Soviet
Russia has three radio sending
stations, at 1 Mascow, Leningrad,
and Nrshnln-Novgorod. : ,These
are under the control of the com
misariat of posts, telegraphs and
Much of the daily , program is
devoted to talks of. a. political na
ture. The Bolsheviks take ad
vantage of the government con
trolled radio to ' further their
party purposes. There is also the
usual budget' or vocal and Instru
mental music. -
New Method cf Rcduclni Fat
Her' Joyful fwi for trery fleshy
person who lovrs good thiaijs to rst
especially ; thos. who r ;. denriiur thrm-
th thiBjra they like most bectu
of thir desire to keep down their weight
or to redoes tka fmt witk wjiick tUcy aro
' The f snious Msrmois Preseript;o lias
bern - pat ep in - eoBTenient tablet term
and is now sold by drorciiU everywhere
st only sine dollar per box. To fp.l rid
of fat steadily and easily, simply- tak eon
ot these little tablets after each ou-al
and at bedtime nntil you hae reduced
your weight tn where yon want it. No
wrinklrs or lUbbineu wilt remio to
sbow where fhe fat ramff off." .
Siply BKa MtnxiU Preseript'on Tab
lets aeeordins; to . direetioas. Thev te
plesmmt and ey to takn.-r No rulea or
speeial rerslationt-! jost tho rezolar w
ot the-teb let s. Try them for jut few
weeks and' ret results without cnir.z
threaten lonsr sinces of tiresnmo exeree
net gtrrt ion diet.. Ciet thetn at any
pood drua; ,tore. 11 your drugiiit should
not km them in etoek yen can aecare
ttta3 direrj from th" Msrmola- f'osnnaey,
Oeaeral iiotora Bulldintr. Uetroit, Mich..
by aendinz one dollar. Thousands of jnea
and women earn year rente, beauoy.
Real inside stuff as to the why
and ' the wherefore of certain
things that were done and things
that were left undone is to he ex
plained at the weekly luncheon of
the Chamber of Commerce by Gov
ernor 'JValter M. Pierce Monday
noon. ' ' 1 -' v
i The Chamber of Commerce bul
letin suggests that the governor
talk on "Legislatures I Have Met.
What the Recent Legislature Did
to Me, and What I Did to the Re
cent Legislature." No topic has
been announced, however, and the
governor - is . given permission to
turn loose on any subject that
suits' him. , ; t V -
Governor Pierce has had quite
a busy session during the recent
33 rd Oregon legislative assembly
and secured legislations and
blocked moves that at first seem
ed hopeless. ' It has been definite
ly stated that the organizations in
the jhouse and the senate of the
recent assembly were out to get
the gpvernorand shear . him of all
his appointive power. Just how
far they got was well demonstrat
ed when they buckled down and
were under the power of the gov
ernor at. the end of the session."
: Consequently, the governor has
much , to say and the members of
the Chamber of Commerce are
asking for Inside stuff. ,. "
for the Next
In Our Present Location
Ford Tops Side Curtains cheaper than
you 'can buy them from Mail
Put on while you wait at. very ,
See Us for Your Top Need
We will save you money
PRESENT ADDRESS 217 STAT STREET
O.J. HULL AUTO TOPS PAINT CO.
New Location After March 15th fV
255 N. High St. in rear. ;
Back of City Hail. '
I BRAKE SPECIALIST t
ty'e Wove- v
both' the equipment tQ reline
your brakes ; r "
and the desire to see you satisfied
MIKE PANEK'S :
275 South Commercial St.
SEE MIKE PANEK AND AVOID A PANIC
I BRAKE SPECIALIST
"They all walk out of this shop proud as the
proverbial peacock' when they wear Mosher's
Individual Tailored-in-Salem Suits. ' Llosher's
tailoring out classes ready-mads as a race horse
outclasses a mule.'
Tailor to T.lcn mid VchVcii
. 474 Court St.
To meet a demand we. will
endeavor to give you better
work with no increase of
prico to you.
A trial order from nega
tives for comparison -will
ATLAS BOOK and
403 STATE STREET
CHICHESTER S PILLS
TF1B PIAMOWT BBAK A
boics. 1 llt witai Bin KiMgs,
r-Tzxswi. Aufocia ft.Tnrs-
ilAatUMB ilRANlt ftiXO. fc S
fcMBSs Ee&l. Safest. AJn Ret ibf
3tt cscyasTS ncassES
r- t m
a 1 .
i i i . ii i i
!f 34er tgarej way, Air,