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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 7, 1925)
.... . . . .. - . ,.. r
" ' - Imm4 Daily Ixeept Mondsy by ,
XHX ITATSSKAH PXTMOaHUrO COKTA!
SIS 8on Coamrl! 8lm. C?efM
R. J; Drdrk . . . u . . lliur
rrJ J. Ts ..... Xaaf 1of -E i ttor
C X. ICa . ' . . ... cit KMtar -
Llf8mita ...... Tlcrvh Ed vor
adr4 baaefc - - 6eity Editor -
' T Amtoef iU4 Prm it ulnclVety-mtiUed Mtkiwte bM-4 c ta jrv
fmpWae cre4't4 to i) ar ( vtaanriM mditoi a tMa pimt h! t local
wr pabmhf. kria. . - - Tt,
Albert Brjf, SSS Wcrrtr BW, Portland. Or. ' "
TboiBM K dark Ca, w Tort, U-1S W. tut St; CfcVt, V-S
Doty fiw. Bhrw Bid. Baa rr.nri.co, Ciiif.; Hirtini BldrVlZutn calif!
BklM Offie3S ' MB
Entered at tfca Post Qffica ta laTam,
i -?u w uuiii-ne yoang
luui wi me tora snail
HONORING THE NAME
1 Montague Lord, son of former Governor Win. P.-Lord of
Oregon, has subscribed to $4000 of the stock of the Oregon
Lined Mills Inc., through Col. W. B. Bartram. : ,
.: Aside from the investment feature, this is a most gra
cious art on the part of Montague Lord., honoring the mem
ory of ,4ib mother, the late Mrs. W. P. Lord, who was the
pioneer of the fiber flax industry of Oregon- 1
t if ?fl she. had tee yisipn of the possible va&tness of the
.Sndustly; here ' and -&thVp08sib!e great benefits' to' this sec
tion of this state through its fuil development' '
( She had jthe vision and she stood almost alone, and she
held (the vision through varying fortunes ; through loss by j
fire, .thrpigh 'the apathy of ;the people here generally' in re-
gard to the industry, and through. various discouragements
And she was faithful because she knew. . Her faith was
tippdrteoMjy Tier ' knowledge: She knew the "conditions for
growing flax and making linens here were all but ideal: and
shVknew that they did not exist
elsewhere in the-world J : .' ' f i f
That bpth t"he5gTowmg and. the manufacturing on a
la.rge scale can be carried on here, with the factories almost
in sight of the fields ; and this is not true of any other section
cnearth. . ....
MontaguetLordis the leading authority on the sugar
indestry in the! Philippines, with headquarters at .Manila and
offices on theisland of Cebu.' He manages the largest inde
pendent sugar concern in the Philippines, and he represents
the largest sugar interests of the Hawaiian Islands in sending
tljem laborfcrs frjom the Philippine group. Born and raised
ijVenvMo-gue rd has made for himself by hard work
and first class ability a large place in the commercial world
of the Orient. ' ' I - ' a :'; 1
At a meeting of tne people interested m the flax industry,
a couple of years ago, it was proposed and promised that the
picture of Mrs. W. P. Lord must hang in the first Salem linen
xflilL - It is deserving of a place in the secondh and in all the
ethers that will be erected here.
s5 Peppermint . oil . of . Oregon (Salem district) quality is
quoted now at around $13.50 to $14 a pound, and the product
of. forty acres of Labish beaverdam land this year, from the
Hartley and Craig crophas just been sold for $25,080
" And it is possible to produce peppermint oil here to bring
almost $1000 an acre, if sold at $14 a pound
Arid at the cost of growing a crop of hay, outside of put
ting it through the still; and the fanner has the hay besides,
of very good quality for his stock; better than timothy, some
growers say. .
No doubt there will be planted for next year's crop all the
ppennlniogts of the proper kind that can be had;V-
And lio doubt' the business will before longfbeoverdone;
But the industry for the United" States is bound to be centered
a' ? , J ai "
jxanz ou Known, ana me largest numoer oi pounus 10 ioe
acre, running above 70 pounds to the acre.
The assurances given through the press at the beginning
1 cf - the anthracite coal strike, that there was no apparent
tlinger of a coal shortage, was evidently a subject' for debate.
.JL Before ihe strike in ihe anthracite fields, the amount of
both kinds of coal mined, wjs 12,805,000 tons and of this
production 10,661,000 tons were bituminous. The average
v- production per; week 'since the strike began, on September
irst, has dropped in the entire anthracite output and a falling
off of the bUuminous output from 10,661,000 to 1058,0d0
tons. "1 4"
U. Comparison, of distribution for the last week of Septem
- iber.last yeaic and this. shows ;1,124,000 tons less for the week
of-September this year, ' , ,
Reasons for these conditions may . probably be ascribed
to the fact that there was, at the beginning of the strike, an
unusually large amount of anthracite in storage. And it is
probable, that purchasers have delayed their orders for the
Anthracite believing the strike would soon end and they would
f be able to obtain theusual amount of anthracite. Strange as
ii iriay seem; the usual effect of a strike is to slow down
s lisfrihiition ;5n Aha inliwtrv, nnrl . alHorl inHiicrrio nffVrtprl
fin this case whileonlyhe anthracite production and distri
: bution is af feeted the" slow-down on the bituminous is noted.
it is reportca irom reuaoiasources aiso xnar.ine amount oi
: iturninous coal npi this time a
."year : iPCO- v i,.. -llai-wkSi.;-;''.'. jf -r - .i-tTi;- - -"' K-'.
:?$ri "-.Tho. present: situation
'old industries requiring ,theame amount of coal and new
ones demanding additional quantities not only these indus
tries but the hundreds of thousands of homes.-schools, hos
? pitals, asylums ana otner
"'source for warmth and other
a serious situation. What will be done when winter weather.
' -.:t a few weeks away, comes
W. H. HcndtaOT CirmJati&
lUIpb H. Klctataft A4wtUinc MniKsr
Praak jMkMkt - Hwuar Job Ocrpt,
W. 0. Oa- . . - . . PmIvt Editor
(Srcttlatloa Otflea IBS - Hw XtepkrUMot-
Orogoa. as aaeii-elaa inatto
lions do lack, and suffer hunger;
not want any good tt
any good thing. Psalm
OF MRS. W. P. LORD;
in the same near perfection"
here the highest quality pepper
iJi " 1 ' 1 J JlZ i.'i
islfar from encouragingr With
institutions dcpenamg npon tnis
domestic necessities, are facing
cn and consumers rush toHhe
lators to add : to the cost of living by increasing the price.
It means real suffering to be obliged to go without this neces
sity Jinsections of the country where there is no wood for
fyel. Then will it become clearer than ever before! thai? there
are three parties affected by every strike the public,: the
miners and the operators. And then the need
mental intervention may be a
, The Harris family has mored to
t'ae fair ground district.
I ,Mr. and Mrs. John Cannoy and
daughter, and Mr. and Mrs. Bur
ton and children were Sunday
guests at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Ellis Cannoy.
4 Mr. Judd, a returned mission
ary, who has been visiting in the
community, Bpoke at the Sunday
school missionary service Sunday
morning. Mrs. Cole also spoke.
Next Friday evening there iu to
be a C. E. business meeting at the
hfome of Mr. and Mrs. Tamphm.
Next Sunday evening at 7:30
the Sunday school is to have a
rally day program to which tho
community is invited. I
A number of the Turner- people-attended-
the Santiam Sunday
school council of religious educa
tion held In Stayfon Sunday.
"Mrs. Florence Neal and tms
have moved to their new home
near ; Oregon City. A 'fareweif
party was given by them by1 the
Turner young people before they
Mr. Bryant, who has spent some
time at the. Gunning home, left
for Portland Friday.
C. A. Bear was a Portland busi
ness visitor last Wednesday.
f Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hatch ol
Portland, spent the week, end in
Wallace Riches of Tillamook,
spent fair week in Turner.
Wallace Riches of Tillamook
spent fair week at home.
Rev. Mickey preached im the M.
E. church Sunday morning.
Miss Avalyn Delzill , teacher
near Hillsboro, spent the week
end at home.
I. M. Stout and family h?ve
bought property and nfoved into
Vester Bones, who -has been se
riously sick with pneumonia is
Rev Pogue returned Saturday
from Eugene having spent the
week at the M. E. conference.
T'J. L. Webb has moved back to
his farm. ' '"
, Waldo Riches bad two Jersey
calves at the state fair and
brought borne $60 in prize
; " Oliver Seals -was married Sun
day; September 21, to Miss Colo
or near Canby. J
--Mrs. L. E. Kennies was visited
recently by her sister and family
from Texas, they had been tour
ing Washington and other north
ern points and will go to Los An
geles to spend the winter, return
ing home in the spring.
Ctoverdafe Bchool will open
' The Ifisses Ida and Clara Fel
ler were in Portland to hear Billy
Mrs, Eva Cummings went to
Portland Sunday to spend a few
weeks . with her daughter Mrs.
Gracie Swenson. ;
' Mr. and Mrs. Victor Fliflet and
son George of Seattle, arrived
here Monday to spend their vaca
tion; With relatives. Man&rfTIj
tor's told friends a re-hoping "it
see him while he Is here.
Mrs. Claribell Neer attended
the state fair Thursday
rs. Anna Kunke spent Thurs
day afternoon shopping in Salem.
The first meeting of the Fruit
land Community club will prob-
abltjbe held October 23 at the
Fruitland school ; house. . Plans
-will be discussed for a community
fair. Jto be held at Fruitland some
time prior to the corn show at
Salem. - '
,Mr, James Hickerson is making
his home with Mr. and Mrs. A. H.
Harmon. ' " .,, ' '-
Stanley Fagg and Albert Har
in on are packing apples at Yak
Ima. Wash "
Mrs. Cernlck Is having her ap
plet picked, although she has not
a very 'large crop the apples are
or good quiiitjfv -
The following" students from
Fruitland are attending schools
In Salem: Esther Girod. Nina
Johnson,"? JpanEvan, Beatrice
Cernlk, Marlon s Cernik, Sylvia
Honkola. Mildred Foregard, Wal
ter Radke, Floyd Girod, Guy
Fagg, and Frank Girod. ; .
SILVERTON. Ore., Oct. 5,
(Special to The Statesman.)--Jonas
Byberg who Is registered
as an optional student at the Ore
son agricultural college, comes
home every Thursday evening. .Mr.
Byberg Is the Inventor of a prune
and walnut washer, and by. return
ing to .his homo Thursday night
he lias time to keep up his work
on hit? Inventions. Mr. Byberg to
also organist at St. Johns church
and plays there each Sunday bc-
fora returning toCorvallls Hejs
tiki special work V the school
! CbUNTY NEWS BklErfs
necessity. ; !
The'Rev. George Henriksen left
Sunday afternoon jfor Minneapolis
where he is to speak at the Nation
al Lutheran Brotherhood conven
tion being held there this week.
He was accompanied to Portland
by hte wife and daughter. Miss
Dora Henriksen. jMrs. Henriksen
and Miss Henriksen spent .the
night;at Oregon City as a guest at
the home of Mr.
Wilbur Moores, j a j freshman at
the Oregon Agricultural :'coUege.
was home for the week-end. ' Mr.
Moores is registered in commerce,
and stays at Poling hall. Reuben
Jenoen and Bjorrie jByberg, two
other OAC students who are soph
omores, were also home for the
week-end. j I !
- Miss Esther Towej began work
at the Coolidge & McClaine bank
Monday morning, taking the place
vacated by Mre. Alfred Olsen. Mrs.
Olsen has gone to Portland to join
her husband who j is employed
there. . : j
Paul Blazer was: elected; athletic
manager at the jiSilvertbn high
school. Mr. Blazer carried oft the
honors with a hundred votes ahead
of his opponents.
A baby son was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Chric Bolie, October 2. This
!s Mr. and Mrs. Bolie's fifth son.
They have no daughters, j Two of
the five boys are twins.
Mark A. Paulson returned Fri
day night from the middle west
where he has been looking after
business interests.! Mr. Paulson is
a Silverton attorney.
C. O. Lightfoot left the' hospital
Saturday morning and will be able
to return to his work withiri a few
days. Mr. Lightfoot received an
injury to his one jeye while; work
ing at the sawmilj. For a time it
was feared he would lose the sight
of his eye but th(s was, however;
avterted. j I
Mrs. Alfred Olson, who har,
teen with the Coolidge & Mc
Claine bank at Silverton for the
past six years, has resigned her
position and will join her hjisband.
vho is employed at Portland. Miss
Esther Towe wiU take the place
vacated by Mrs. Ofsen. Mfc-e Towe
was" employed at jthe bank during
the summer months while other
employees were pfl on Vacations.
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin ."Legard are
preparing to move to Salem next
week. Mr. Legard has been with
the Standard Oil company at Sa
lem for some time past and finds
the daily trips forth; and back to
Salem too strenuous!
The Rev. George Henriksen of
Silverton received; two new offices
at the Oregon Circuit meeting of
the Lutheran church held at Chi
nook, Wash., during the past week.
He was elected president of the
Southern Washington and Oregon
district and chairpian - of the
Young People's convention i to be
held at Portland in the earjy part
of November. i I I
Mrs. George DeSpain wa$ host
ess at a pretty little party Friday
afternoon, honoring Mies Nalhal
Lund, whetie 16th birthday was
celebrated. Guests j were Miss
Lund, Miss Evaln I Lund, Miss
Louise Henriksen,: Miss Sylvia Lar-
sen, Mies Ethel Larson, Miss Helen
DIcerson, Miss Edna Dick.
Mr. Johnson and family from
Boone, Iowa, have just arrived
and are living pn j the ; Htlficker
place. Ruth Johnson has entered
school here. k X A '
The regular j parent-teacher
meeting will be held in the Liber
ty hall next Friday October , at
8 o'clock. Business of importance
jand a good program afe features
ot the evening.
Charles Kelley and family ot
Prospect, have moved to Ilosedale,
but Harry Kellei still attends the
and family . of
at the Home of
C. H. Stevenson over thj" week
Mrs. Adaline Calbreath of Mon
Of Mrs. D. A.
Hoag, visited school last Friday
Miss Sweeney, a student at the
Monmouth Normal observed 'the
teaching of .the Liberty School on
Friday.- - I
P. R. Eooth Of Portland was a
guest at the P. (1. Judd home last
Wednesday. -1 '
Esther Morrison 'of K Cozad Ne
braska,, was a recent guest of her
old school-matei Mrs. W. II. Neu-
im. ' ,-'.' ' : :
Mrs. Orie' Coffey; ;won first,
second and third prizes on her
Rhode' Island Reds at the state
fair.- j " . ;(
Willie' Neu ins, Who Is employed
at the Wells Lumber yard, was
severely hurt last' Thursday aT
ternoon when he. fell several feet,
He was rendered ; unconscious by
striking his head on a sharp stick,
the fall, two bones In bis neck be
ing thrown ouf"or place: 'lie Is
Ben Cain of - Roseburg was', a
guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Cot
fey Sunday. ;
Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Scott motor
ed to Eugene Wednesday to visit
friends and relatives. They re
Roland and Mervin Seeger and
vrank Herbuti hare gone deer
'ino&e visiting at the home of
K. Schmidt Sunday were Mr. and
Mrs. A. M. Schmidt and small
children of Marion, atad Miss An
nie TCatherine of Salem.
Miss Lucille Siperel of Gerbaldi
is visiting relatives in this dis
trict. Mr. and Mrs. C. Lawrence of
Monmouth were dinner guests of
Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Dencer Sun
day. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Dorman and
daughter of Falls City, visited Mr.
and Mrs. A. W. Mize Sunday.
Mrs. H. A. Wright is visiting in
Portland. J ;
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Ray return
ed home Saturday from Newport.
The road workers ar now gra
veling the big hill between F. H.
Miller's and Milton Brown's.
G. W. Hickman, ho has for
some time been at the P. L. Pear
son and Ed Westenhouse homes,
left Saturday for Ford, Wash.,
where he has a farm.
. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hedgers of
Monmouth were visitors at the P.
G. Judd home Sunday.
; ; ,
Bits Tor Breakfast I
The average man will reriect
Thinking of the murder trials
at the Marion county court
That the taxpayers have to
stand a great deal of expense in
order that there may be no viola
tions of the Anglo-Saxon rules or
justice; that every man accused
of crime may be tried by a jury
of his peers; that he may have
counsel and all the benefits of the
rules of law, made in order to
protect the innocent.
If you are full of prunes, please
tell the Slogan editor," and do it
today. It will be too late tomor
row. Up to October first, Salem
built a new dwelling a day, in
cluding Sundays, with 11 over.
Number of days in the year up to
October 1. 273. Dwelling permits
to that date, 284.
By the time Twth linen mills
are in full operation, and we have
our first sugar factory running,
Salem will be building two new
dwellings a day. and then some.
' The bee men of Marion and
Polk counties are to organize.
They cannot do it too soon, nor
mak4 their organizations too
thorough, for the good of the in
dustry and the country; especial
ly our fruit districts.
Figures assembled by the Amer
ican Bakers' association go to
show that only 40 per cent of the
nation's bread today is home
made. Nearly $500. 000,000 is in
vested in the baking business,
which employs about 127,000 per
sons. It is interesting to note
that the first meaning of the word
'lady". was breadmaker. To make
good bread is both an applied sci
ence and an art. Like construct
ing a box with square corners, it
seems .'a simple thing, but it must
be done just so. In many parts
of the world much of the time
bread is the sole food. "Bread and
games" was the slogan of the Ro
man people, and when Marie An
toinette was told that the san
sculottes had no bread, and asked
Why don't, they eat cake?" 6he
uttered a part of the epitaph of a
dynasty. For bread is not merely j j
the staff of life, but the first prop
of thrones and governments.
MEDALS FOR OLIKX
BERLIN. The prewar custom
of decorating married couples who
celebrate; golden wedding . annl-
. - m a. 1
Versaries is to be revivea oy me
Prussian government. A specially
coined medal will be presented in
each case. .
' Cough Cure
The best and most
- Remedy made
k?DRUG STORE P
, rhone 187 Tellow Front
133 North Commercial Street
-itiil ".penslar Agency ; ,.-
ADELE GARRISON'S NEW PHASE
REVELATIONS jQF A WIFE
Copyright. 193. ty
Newspaper Femtnre Service,
THE WAY MADGE TRIED TO
HURRY TO DICKY'S AID
- Fo a full half a minute after I
left the telephone, il stood still.
planning the things which must
be done before I could bring to
Dicky the evening ilothes which
Mrs. Durkee's caution had caused
me to take away from the apart
ment I had but little margin for
tius catching of the eight-twenty-three
train and it behooved, me not
to waste any time, j
Katie that was the first step
and huddling my bath-robe around
me, I turned toward iher room and
found myself, facing; Katherine.
"I heard the 'phone ring," she
explained, "but you; were already
at it when I came out, so I went
back again. Any bad news?"
"No, but I must get that eight-twenty-three
train."! I answered.
and explained Dicky's predicament
Katherine chuckle with amuse
ment at the contretempts, and
then became her practical self
"You'll want a quick breakfast.
Of course," she said. "I'll rouse
Katie, if she ' isn't j already up,
while you go back and get derss
ed. Praise be. Mother Graham
must be sleeping on her good ear.
At any rate she didn't hear the
telephone. You donJJ. want her
wakened, do you?"
"Not until I'm nearly ready to
go," I answered, hurrying toward
my own room. "Tell Katie not to
bother with much ; breakfast. A
cup of coriee is- j
''Suppose you attend to your
own business which is dressing,
also packing, and let us attend to
ours," "And I warn you that I'm
not going to let you pack in peace
either. As soon as; I route Katie
out, I'm coming back to help or
"And save my H!f and reason,"
I interpolated with 4 my hand on
my own door.
"I'll be back inside or five min
utes," she promised, and she was
as good as her crd.
Knowing her capability. I did
not start dressing I at once,- but
spent the interval before her re
turn in laying out upon my bed
the things I wished to take with
me. While she packed quietly
and efficiently, I dressed for my
journey, and then belped her with
the little last things.
Katie knocked at the door to an
nounce breakfast before we had
finished, and we j followed my
faithful but excited; little maid to
the dining room. Where I found
We Aire Showing
Infants wool or silk and
white or beie
ts wool hose m white
4 to 6
School hose of fast black with double
knee, reinforced toe and heel Af
sizes. 5 to 10, 19c, 35c and,.-..iU...rC -
Children's wool hose in sizes 5V to 10,
black, brown, or beige, "CC-.-..-'full
length ...... .. ;..0DC
Kiddic3 three-quarter fancy top no
. wool hose, all sizes, 49c, 75c and aOC
Ladies' wool hose in beige, fawn,Tieath-:
crs, log cabin, tan bark, camel QQW '
hair, black jand brown ... ..'.... VUi.
that under Katherine's directions
she had interpreted my cup of cof
fee most liberally. -
"Shall r call a taxi?": Katherine
asked when I had -begun break
fast" V -'
"No," I said thriftily. The car
is in good shape, that is, if you
don't mind driving it back,"
"Not a bit," she affirmed stout
Whatever she had meant to say
was lost in the bustle of my mother-in-law's
"What's this?" she asked excit
edly.7 'I thought you weren't go
ing until this afternoon."
I explained ; Dicky's predica
ment for the second time-within
the half hour.
"Of course," she assented,
"there's nothing else to do, but It
will give you more time to see to
that apartment for Harriet and
Edwin." Now remember Edwin
has to have' and she gave me
a list of the things which accord
ing to her were vitally necessary
to the comfort, of her daughter
"I'lf do the. very best I can to
find something which has all those
points," I said demurely, and
Katherine retired behind her ser
viette with a suspicious coughing
"Is Junior awake?" I asked
'Yes, but I don't think you
ought to upset him by sayiag
good-by to him," she answered.
, I cast a furtive glance at Kath
erine, caught'a decided gesture of
dissent from my mother-in-law's
dictum, and rose abruptly.
- "I won't upset him," I promis
ed. "He might fret if he found
out that I had gone without kiss
ing him -good-by. Junior's very
reasonable if you explain things to
"Richard Second is the most re
markable child I have ever seen,"
his grandmother retorted with
calm conviction. "But if you get
him started to crying "
I lost the rest of her threat. in
my exit and ran up the stairs,
where I made a game of my depar
ture with my little . son. telling
him that . I was going to bring
Daddy and some toys toe him, a
promise which I mentally deter
mined to make good at the very
Then, feeling armed for mjr
journey by the touch of his little
arms, and his enthusiastic kisses,
Iihurried down the stairs' and out
of the house to the garage, real
ising that I had left myself but a
slender margin of time to catch
Jini had pushed, the car out for
be-Mf. talel wttfc run . iftn.
Tv m mw. btttt w ,
Dnn1t. Ask f-wrill-CITK.THtl
DIAMOND BRAND FI1XA, far M
temkmti Best. Safest. At oty, RelUbH
SOU) BY DRUGGISTS EVFJOTKEfif
. What Is It?
See ad on page three
Geo. C. Will
only ; "7rf
me, and I climbed in, started the,
motor and drove perhaps ten feet '
toward the house when the motor:
sputtered and died. And all my
efforts could not breathe life into
. v(To Be Continued)
Kansans Resent Memory
of .Grasshopper Plagu
WICHITA, Kan. Kansas folks
are exercised over the fact that
the oldJ time, grasshopper plagues;
remain in the memory to plague
the state while more serious visit
ations In other states and other
lands afe forgotten.
In 1874 a horde of grasshoppers
that darkened the skies inrade I
Kansas, leveling fields and denud
ing trees and vegetation of all
foliage; poisoning wells and rivers
that were choked with their bodies
ITin 1IIDF9 IIW Illllf'V I II V 111.411. i i '
plague Seriously checked tha set
tling of Kansas, still an infant
Nowj. "to judp- f-T. """""it re
ports pom Argentina." remarked
former Gov. Henry Al'n r-htly,
"the Kansas grasshopper visitation
was as mild as a cloud of gnats in
' "Tens of thousands of tons of
locusts have been trapped. Bar
riers of steel sheets many miles In
length are set up to stop the
pests. The government has a
special bureau to cope with them.
They have come,, not only ,ore
year, but a number . of years in
"But for some . unexnlainable
reason th Kansas grasshopper
which showed up in serious pro
portion only once, will always be
more famous than the Argentine
variety, just as the Kansas "cyc
lone' is more, notorious than -the
more numerous ones inIllinois."
Not any kind
The KIND WE SELL
They're All Heat
Ladies' silk and wool two tone plaids of
beaver and white, black and white, beige
and brown, V QQ
V ?2, $1.75, $1.48, $1.25 and- JOC
Ladies' silk hose in the wanted QQt
shades, $1.?5 and :. UOC
Full fashioned hose in such makes as
Ihoenix, I Luxite, Granite, McCallum,
Cadet ; and Kayser. Colors are rose,
beige, honeysuckle, parchment; fallow,
mauve, bran, blonde, creo, cheri, sunset,
aluminum, silver, platinum, gold, gun
metal, atmosphere, M A Q
$2.50, $03, and $1.50 .... ?JUzO