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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1925)
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Za4 Daily Ixeept Krad7 by . -ITA.TZSMXH
Sit 8aSa Oeamreui: feu. BtWa, Cracaa
B J. Bea4rfeaa - .
C K. Lofaa - - . - Cit Editor
LaaUaBuiUa . . Tlafrata Ed.tar
Aaarad fcaaefc --. boetatr 4itr
W.H. HteMi . - ClmUUu Mtutn
Ralph H. Klteia AartUioff Mmh
Prank Jaakaakl - Jfaaafa Job Dopt.
K A.ttaatat- LaMnnk KtUt
iW.aOiMr Poultry EJitor
M puUUaab aaraia.
.'i'Tka Praia ia axcfocivaly titled to taa aaa for raa.faat
tapaUaea i4.4 to 13 ar nmt aUarviaa craditad tha nn ia
. a - - . ' B03IXC8S crncsa
Atbart Br S Wrreaatar Bidf., Portia ad. Ore.
Tkamaa K Clark Co Haw Tart. 129-136 - W Slat Bt.: Caia . UMf.i
Paly fayaa, gkw Bid, Sao Fraaeiaca, Calif.; Hicsiai Bta. Urn tac-l altf
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KaUrad it tkt Pott 0HU ta falaa. Oregos, at Mea4 elaaa matt
R- "-' r-. ?" s- October 13, 1925 V-
A SURE GUIDE: -Commit thy way unto the Lord; trust also in
him;nd h thall bring it. to pass. - . y
; Rest" In the Lord, and -wait patiently for him. Psalm 37:5, 7.
t , --v ... . , - y. ". V,' , ,
; I THE AMERICAN THANK YOU LEAGUE
There are leagues, and" leagues and more leagues. There
are leagues with purposes political, social, economic or religious.-"Some
of them are for the reduction of taxes and others
for enterprises which "cost immense sums of public money.
rj . : Legion is the) number of leagues which arise and pass on
Vith or without the particular object for which they are
formed being accomplished. - But the number of them still
functioning or trying to function is continually growing
larger. Here is the latest to demand a place on the social
improvement calendar. It is the "American Thank You
League," with headquarters in the midst of thVsocial glam
our and glitter of the nation's metropolitan "Four Hundred.'
' The New York Telegram notes the advent of such organ
ization with the- editorial' caption "Take Your Tip With
Thanks," upon the conviction of a rude taxi-driver, for bad
manners displayed when of fered a ten-cent tip as a supple
ment to a twenty-cent fare. The taxi's abuse of his patron
resulted m his arrest, a fine of twenty-five dollars ana tnree hjm Lord to whom shall we go?
days iri jail. ; "Rudeness and impudence deserve prompt i thou hast the words of eternal
, , ' ., . . i Hie ana we Deneve mai inou art
reouKe, was one 01 ioe cuun utjuiiciiuna.
' The "Thank You" league declares this matter of cour
tesy of vast, importance.4 That the world may profitably
. practice -more general courtesy, in business, in professional
and in social lifeia indisputable. '
Immortal morn, all hail ! ,
'That saw Columbus bail ; 5;
By Faith alone ! I
The skies before him bowed,
Back rolled the ocean proud,
And every lifetime 'cloud
With glory shone.
Fair science then was born,
On that celestial morn,
Faith dared the sea ;
Triumphant over foes
Then Truth immortal rose,
New heavens to disclose,
And earth to free.
Strong Freedom then came forth,
To liberate the earth '
And crown the right ;
So walked the pilot bold
Upon the sea of gold, v . !
And darkness backward rolled,
And there was light. , ;j
ADELE GARRISON'S NEW PHASE
- OF -
REVELATIONS OF A WIFE
Copyrieht. 1923. by
Nwtpap-r Kratur 'Service, Ine.
SOME SUNDAY SERMONS
i IN THE PULPITS OF SALEM
"The Tronacendent ChrLst," by ReT. Fred C. Taylor, and "The
Foundations of Faith," by IteV. Ernet H. Shanks the- Mere '
Outlines and Outstanding High Points of These Sermons
The First Methodist
"The Transcendent Christ" was
the subject of the 'annual sermon
of ..the Columbia River branch
convention ot the V6inan9 For
eign Missionary society, delivered
in the First -Methodisr church
Sunday morning by .'the pastor.
Rev. FredC. Taylor.
Text, -John 6-68: ''Jeeua said
unto the twelve, will ye also go
away? Simon Peter answered
A BIG SPREAD
; The farmers of America are now receiving about eight
billion dollars annually for their "crops for which the con
sumers pay twenty-two billion ! dollars.. . This condition is
'discouraging to the producers and to consumers alike. After
all his investment, responsibility, risk and toil, the producer
receives little more than a third of what his products sell for
to the consumer. ' The spread in prices between the first
and last sale of his products is tremendous. . :
'' . VV Haw JirgUUlcub uui tss iivi. v..
. cooperative marketing than, these facts showing the folly
-and the injustice of the present methods of selling produce?
PEOPLE AND EVENTS
y,TT-TfTH I,. KADSE5. SUtttaii Corttpondal
" SILVERTON, Ore- Oct. 12.
(Special.) Trinity Young Peo
ple's society met Sunday after
noon t Trinity social rooms.
Lunch was aerved with Mrs. Nela
LangseT, Mrs. Silas Toryend, and
Mrs. C. M- EiTiness as hostesses
At the .business, meeting a
change 'was , "made in the officers
, making Mrs. Legard assistant
treasuer v and Jelmet .Ressland
treasurerl , Mrs-Legard was the
treasurer and Mr. Refsland the as
sistant' before the1 change ? was
made. As Mrs. Legard has moved
' to galem and will not be able to
attend regularly : to the business
the change was made:i',.: h'
"-' 'Knmbers on the program during
ihe afternoon; included 7 talks by
E4wlnTinglesUdr principal ot the
Oregon City high school, and Rt.
O. Ramstad ot Luther CoTTege'at
Parkland, Wash.; a vocal solo by
Mrs. George Henriksen, Jr., ot
Oreeon City, an instrumental
iuet by Alfred Jensen on the Tio-
lln and M.1 Stoesti on the flute, a
v piano duet by Miss Ingebord top-
4erud;and Miss Myrna sather; a
selection by a sextet composed to
Mrs. Alvin Legard, Miaa Esther
fnw Mis Cora Satern'I Miss In-
geborg Goplerud, Miss Mamie Kol
" maiTand Mis Myrna Sather.
Tfi h!cn thief which has
'' been Playing so much havoc In the
pouttry pen on Paradise road a
brought to the ground Sunday
morning when Mrs. O. Mattenberg
. -went a trapping. A mink was the
catch.- It this mink was a lonely
Xe'low. or if . he had companions,
po'ultrymen in the neighborhood
ere'waiting td discover.
During the past week a number
. of hens disappeared -. from . the
peighborhopd. That is their own
' ers found '. them dead. It- was
.thought at first dogs were doing
the damage and a watch was Kept.
The culprit was discovered Sunday
morning. Reports from two dir
prised Miss Severson. Miss Sev-
erson was the recipient of a num
ber of beautiful gifts. Lunch was
served at the close of the evening.
Besides the guest of honor,! Miss
Severson, others present were Miss
Cora Severson, Mrs. S. Lindsten,
Miss Cora Lucke, Miss Anna
Harold SaternI Mrs. Anton Dahl,
Bouge. Miss Selma Storsli, Mrs.
Mrs. HartvJg ' Dahl, Mrs. Jasper
Pulium, Miss Emma Johnson Miss
Slma Jorgenson, Miss Hannah 01
sen. Miss Clara" Bjontegard,' Mrs.
Gordon McCall, Mrs. Oscar. Loe,
Miss Anna Sebo, Miss Esther
the Son of the living God."
Testing times have fallen upon
the followers of Jesus ,'Chrfst.
Popular currents of thought, vain
philosophies of the world, subtle
paths of compromise and material
istic interpretations of life are all
seeking to confuse Christians in
their simple belief in the deity of
Jesus Christ and weaken their loy
alty to Him. But no tradition or
human system of living can take
the place of the Divine Personal
ity. In the midst of life's trials
and sorrows, people need mdre
than a dead creed; they need a
living Christ; more than a formal
dogma, they need a Divine dyna
mic. Christ is the divine key that
unlocks the storehouse of God's
lover and grace. Christ is the
a'aha and omega of the alphabet
of man's hope in the world.
Christ is transcendent as the
revealer ot the Father God. Man
is a religious being and possesses
the inherent instinct of worship.
He wants to find God and to know
Him that he might worship and ,
serve Him.. Christ came to the;
world to give man a true revela
tion of God. He said. "He that
hath seen me hath seen the Fath
er." Christ taught that God was
a being who knows, loves, hears
and cares for his " own people.
Christ is transcendent as the Re
deemer of the world and the Sa
vious from the penalty and power
of sin. Sin is more than a fancy,
& dream, a fiction. It is a real
fact. Something that estranges
from God, darkens man's spiritual
vision, embitters his i life and
brings death to his soul. Christ
came to seek and to- save the lost.
To Him sin was1 no mere incident
of accident or eternal habit of life,
tt was a rebellion against God and
required fi. Diviheavlous to break
its power. n He died 4he just tfor
the subject of the Sunday morn
ing sermon of Rev, Ernest H.
Shanks, pastor of First Baptist
church. 'The following! is a bare'
outline of that sermon;! J j
The foundations of faith stand
unshaken amid the wrecks of
time. Often the foundations have
been misjudged, and good men
have put emphasis on the funda
mentals in such a way -as to bring
great distress and defeat to jthe
cause of Christ. The Christian
church has been fighting over
fundamentals for thousands, of,
years, resulting in bloody wars,
persecutions, inquisitions, burn
ings and beheadings. The heresy
of one age becomes the' orthodoxy
of the succeeding age. iThe 'fault
is not with the church; but with
the men who constitute the church
and who feel called upon to make
creeds for their fellow men. 'Ex
plorers in the East uncover the
foundations of great ancient tem
ples and courts long buried! be
neath the debris of ages. ;The
superstructures have crumbled to
the dust and have been scattered
to the four winds. The sandjq of
the desert have covered themj yet
the foundations are there. So it
is with faith. It rests on tlm rock
of God's immutable truth. . When
the hill have fallen 4nt the-sea
THE ASTONISHING OFFER MRS
MARKS MADE MADGE.
Dicky ohen teasingly tells me
that I strongly resemble the Brit
ish soldier who never knows when
he Is licked. But I accepted de
feat ufiquestioningly at the hands
of the little tailor to whom I had
brought my husband's evening
clothes for pressing an hour later
than the time the man had agreed
to do the work.
True. I went through the usual
iormuia in oraer to Batisiy my
conscience that I had done every
thing possible to accomplish
Dicky's errand. I pleaded my bad
train connections and the traffic
jam. and offered to double his
price if he only would do the
But I knew as well when f be
gan as when I finished that I
might well have saved my breath
for I recognized his type. An ef
ficient workman, he prided him
self upon being absolutely inde
pendent, and money weighed noth
ing in his mental scales when com
pared with the luxury of snubbing
a customer. .
J ten yon tnree times I can
not press clothes. Next time you
come when I say." .
He turned his back on me inso
lently with his final negative and
fairly trembling between anger at
him and fear that I would fail
Dicky, I hurried out of the shop
despairing glance at my watch,
was essaying the fourth, when an
imperative knock sounded on my
door. With an impatient excla
mation I hung up the receiver, and
hurrying to the door; threw If
open. As I did so J Mrs. Marks,
with her blue cotton' kimono care
lessly wrapped around her, . and
with bare feet thrist into high
heeied black patent I leather
pumps, confronted jme with an
eagerness whic hheld a curious
note of apology. -j.. 1
"Excuse me, dearie, for bnttin'
in like this," she said in her rough;
and not unmusical c ntralto, while
every clamoring neijve in me was
repelled by the sifjht of at this
most, unpropitious of all times,
when I had not a second to waste
upon anybody, "ljjut you see,
your phone is so close tdi our wall
that I just can't helj hearih' about
everything you say-Ioveri it. And
when your hubby was cillin you
awhile back, and ettih' so ex
cited about his evenln' duds I says
to Petey, says f: I ' '
" 'If I was half ay decent, Id
call into that maij. , But Petey
But Petey he's kinah funny and
he's awful jealousy (her simper
betraved the nleasUre this pecu
liarity of Petey's lafforded her)
and he flared up fn a minute.
" 'You mind your own business
and course, govemeid by the habits
of the woman, it'd be different but
with that top-lofty swell, nothing
doing, so I kept stjill. But when
I heard you telephoning just now
and knew what I you was up
against, I just couldn't stand it
any longer. Peteiy ain't home.
and he wouldn't cjare anyway as
long as it's to heljp you out and
not your husband. So: don't both
er with ihat te'ephpne any longer.
"(To' be continued.
I Ss '
7 n :IT 1
I l"-' l .5. i s
('ate i ' "
tV'i f'-j v-
H-- Lin 1 uJll
RATE DROP IS PROMISED
Madge Is Worried.
If it had been an ordinary oc
casion, an affair for pleasure only
to which Dicky was bidden.
would not have been so concerned
although, of course, I would have
put forth every effort to arrange
things for him. Rut after his fran
tic summons of me over the tele
phone when he returned to the
apartment, I had realized that the
affair to which he was going was
one that I mistakenly had thought
was to take place the week fol
lowing. It was a banquet to a famous
English illustrator and Dicky was
to make one of his after-dinner
speeches. It was unthinkable that
because of my mistake, innocent
Towe. Mrs. van im, . -v Mittens .to : God
O. frifi truth:
K. Naas, Mrs. C. Towe, Miss Anna
Halvorson, Miss Clarice Berglana.
Says Church Founded for
Sinner, as w eii as . aini
NEW YORK. Believing that
Christ founded the church to be
come a home tor sinners as well
as a school for saints, Rt. Rev.
Irving P. Johnson, bishop of Colo
rado, said, that "unless and until
the congregations of the church
reflect Christ's attitude toward
the sinner, they will never produce
saints acceptable to Him." !
Bishop Johnson, who recently
denounced the proposal to 'Btrike
"obey" from the marriage" service
of the Episcopal church, i today
made public the conclusions of the
Commission on; Evangelism. , of
which he is chairman, that will be
presented to v the convention . In
New Orleans beginning Oct6ber 7.
-It is our judgment that any
dioeese. or congregation- -which
limits its activities to the Culture
ot its own people and . measures
Its' responsibilities by the comfort
of IU own constituency is acting In
opposition to the commands of
Christ. said .the report.
-"Bishops, priest and laymen
have an equal responsibility V
place Evangelism first , la th
church's program ; not merely by
the giving of .money, but also by
personal service rendered to the
ferent poultry raisers showed a least of these brethren."
loss of at least chickens Sat
urday night alone. ; . t
- . . - - . - - .
4 - Miss, Gladys Severson, whose
wed dipg to Clarence Sebo win .be
an "event of ; Wednesday was the
iuspiraUon of a delightful shower
party given at the Severson home
Church street, Saturday evea-
New ClerkWHo is that fellow
in the office giving the boss such
a bawling out?i , " ' :
i-01d Clerk? Oh. that fellow J
Why, he is the silent partner, v :
Eve- 'Smatter- Adam? Why so
restless? a t
..Adam-i-Doggone it,Ivtised pol
ing, when a number of . gifls sur- son Itj for my winter overcoat.
"He breaks .the j?pwg
sin, wri u:
He sets, the orlsoner free;
His bleed can make the foulest
, His blood availed for me."
Christ is transcendent as the
hope of the nations of the earth
for universal peace and missionary
effort and the evangelization of
the world. His rel'gion Is a world
wide religion. It fits every climate
and condition, apd meets every
human need. Christ is the head
of humanity and" the unifier of
the nations. The hope of the
world is in Him. His idealism and
plan of brotherhood surpasses all
Christ Is transcendent' as the
surest hope' of the resurrection
and brightest assurance of Immor
tality and life beyond the grave.
Peter said:. "Thou hast the words
of eternal life." ? Christ came 'to-
give spiritual life here and now.
and eternal' life hereafter.: .? He
plunked the sting from death and
robbed the grave fef its terror and
gave humaalty the hope of the
resurrection. To know Him is life
eternal, for whoso belie veth In
Him. hath everlasting life. To
whom can we go for comfort, for
strength, for hope, for life, but to
"If 'Jesus Christ be a man,
And onlv a man, I sav.
That of all mankind I will cleave
And to Him will I cleave alway,
If Jesus Christ be a God,
And the only- God I swear.
I will follow Him through heaven
The earth, the sea, and the air.
The First Baptist
"The Foundations ot Faith" was
and-the foundations or the eariTrytM1Ph it. was, he mtght.be com
are removed, and the heavens are
rolled up like a scroll God and
truth and. faith remain.: We feaye
had a lot of fundamental in
these days. But fundamentals
change with every generation; and
with every group of beljevers.
fundamentals would! not
among other groups. ; What!
pears to be a fundamental truth
to one man does not seem to pe
so to another man equally sin-cere.
I am right," says one; "and be
cause I am right, you are wrong
if ;you do not believe: as lido."
Hence, our wars and strifes and
wordy conflicts and un-Christian
conduct bringing division and de
feat. Such things . are not of
Christ. Men talk much ahoat cot-
ting "back to Christ.' He is so
far ahead of most of us; perhaps
an of us, that we ought to be
ashamed and humiliated. Let us
rather "go on to Christ." Me is
abreast ,of our age. . "The foun
dation pf God stands sure, having
this seal: -Tile Lord knows 'them
that are His, and, "Let everyone
that names the name of Christ de
part from iniquity."' 2 Tim. j: 19.
pelled to stay at home, for I knew
that fastidious Dicky would never
appear at the function unless cor
rectly arrayed in his own clothes.
"Excuse Me, Dearie!" ',
Where could I find another tail
or? This was my first thought.
Then, remembering Dicky's tirade
against a man who almost had
ruined his clothes upon one occa
sion, I hesitated, fearing to make
matters worse by taking them to
any shop whose work I did not
know. Besides, I had no time to
wander around, hunting tailor
shops of whose location I had no
Idea. With the vague plan of
hunting ' frantically through the
telephone classified advertisement
book, and then rushing by taxi to
the shp, if I should be fortunate
enough to find a man consenting
to dothe work, I hurried back to
I had telephoned three different
shops, only to be met. with refusals
more or less courteous, and with a
COMPETING RAILROADS WILL
liKDK'K FAIKS, SAID
PORTLAND. Or , Oct. 12. (By
Associated Press. ) Rates on com
peting lines including transcon
tinental schedules, will come
down with a banq upon the com
pletion of the Eugene-Klamath
Falls line, James jMulchay. assist
ant freight traffic manager for
Che Southern Pacific testified be
fore Charles B. Miahaffie, director
of finance of the! interstate com
merce commission today.
Because the Klamath Fallo-Eu-
RUN DOWN MEN .
Ford S. Worthy won tbj
"rock-a-bye baby" contest foi i
fathers held in Atlanta,. Gij
Mothers were kept on the side- "
lines. A bachelor Was.. judge
Worthy's time was nine minuljef,
14 seconds ' 5 '
-r- , '- . i ,i j .
gene line will make Central Oif
gon, Northern California and
Nevada closer to Portland, than
San Francisco,- decided reductions
in the-rate schedule will be made,
Mr. -Mulcahy announced, and all
other lines entering the territory
will have-, to meet the rates or
they will not get the business.
For instance, he 'said that the
rate, from Portland to Klamath
Fal'a on the completion of the cut
off would.be $1.34 on first class
improvements. as against $1.94
now and as against $1,42 over the
northern lines to Bend, making
the rate from Portland to Klam
ath Falls over the new line less
than the. present rate only to Bend
over the northern lines.
circuit icon n&r and-sfablished a
new record of 248.67 miles, per
hour. - : ) . ;'
Lieutenant A.j; Williams, navy,
pnoi, wnq esiaoiisnea the previous r
record at the Pulitzer event in St.
T : i f ft n n - i ...
utjuis ia vuuie in secoua wiin
an average epeed of 241.71 miles
The largest crowd yet to attend
the meet surged back and forth
in the enclosures and vied for a
sight of Americas' premier racing
planes, as Lieutenants Bettis an.l
Williams taxied their planes into
position on the starting lice, y
Lieutenant Bettia' first question
upon landing was:
"Where is Al?? (Williams.) "I
want to ask him what was; the
matter with his ship." U
Williams however had left- h'e
field immediately upon landing.
He had been considered a sronjr
ivriii . i.
as he made an unofficial record ot
02.03 miles per hour rcentl.
Our advertisers are cooperating
to make Salem the most prosper
ous city in Oregon. Patronize the
advertisers, and tell them you ap
preciate their efforts. Salem owes
a great debt to her progressive
of bead or chest arc mora easily
oaaiea externally witb-
Qggr 17 Million Jam t f Ytmrh
AIR RECORD IS BROKEN
LT. BETTIS," ARMY' ACE, ESTAB--
IJSHKS NEW MARK
' A system" of reg'istration'-is be
ing carried through at thtfj First
Baptist church for the month nf
October, showing j the actual at
tendance of every .member at the
morning and evening! worship ser
vices and at the mid-week' prayer
meeting service. There is an earn
est endeavor on the part, of the
members to make their record
good. iii. - j j'
Definite plans are nowiahont
completed for a revval series of
meetings In the j First Baptist
church during the whole month
of November. Fred G. . Fhthpr
rormerly with Billy Sunday as
soloist and song j leader.; will be
with the church during the. whole
months The; pastor i will do the
preacmng ror tne first and second
weeks, and Rer. Daniel Bryant,
D.D., of CorvalHs, j will b the
preacher 4he third 1 1 and ifourth
weeks? Home meetings and ;mem-ber-tomember
canvass are? being
planned. ; "'. -if i,':--
! The school of missions in the
First . Baptist church? Is having a
very successful terni during thi
fall semester. Two weeks remain
for this term, in the study of Mex
icans In the United ; States The
hook. "From Over the Border." bv
McCoombs, is j being studied.
There are five classes (h the
school this year.1 !
., . - 1 :
- . j - fj - , t"
. APPLES TO BE SHIPPED
DOX'T IJSS THIS
You probably know that Cod
Liver Oil is the greatest flesh pro
ducer in the wold.
Because It contains more Vita
mines than any food you can get.
You'll be glad! to know that Cod
Liver Oil cornea in sugar coated
tablets now, so jf you really want
to put 10 or 2 pounds of solid
healthy flesh on your bones and
feel well and strong, ask J. C.
Perry, Central Pharmacy, D. J.
Fry, or any druggist; for a box of
McCoy's Cod Liyer Oil Compound
Only 60 cents 'for 60 tablets and
if you don't gairi five pounds in 30
days your druggist is authorized
to hand you back your money.
It isn't anything unusual for a
person to gain. 10 pounds in 30
"Get McCoy's the! original and'
iraniti'na CA 1 wax ftl i TaKIa I
vuu unci vll A ai'Kl,
MITCH EL FIELD, N, Y., Oct.
12. (By Associated Press.)
Covered with grime and glory.
with his plane shooting- flame in
the gathering darkness late today.
Lieutenant Cyrus Bet t is, army ace,
on the Pulitzer trophy race, fea
ture of the national air races,
broke the worlds speed record of
243.67 miles per hour for a closed
$Tbw is the Time. to. Beein
1 VjTire Economy v
.':'' 'J&k: '
Smith & Watkins
i SFATTLE. Oct. l2A-(Bj; 'Asso
ciated Prf 3.) Forty carlekds of
eastern Washington apple '-are to
be carried by the Oriental mall
liner, President Grant, when it
leaves, Seattle Sunday. Xor Japan.J
unma ana me fnmppines.f, This
l.the Jargeet consignment of p-
ples for the Orient thlg yelr. -
NEVER THE TWAIN
SHALL MEET ?
Anita Stewart, Emily Fitzroy,
Lionel Belmore, Justine John
tone, Bert Lytell, Princess de
Bourbor, William Norria,
George Seigmann, Hundy
Cordon, Florence Turner
(( f. -
PETER B. KYNFS !
great novel of Cali-
fornia and the Sooth Seas ;Vf
has now betn made into a V 21j&.
thrilling" and beautiful. tTii
screen romance. , If' r
directed by 1 ! A.
; v : v ', I M. TOURNEUR I M
. ., Special Musk on our Kimball j
PRICES: MATINEE 35c EVENING 35c-50c
Mrs. prices Weber
Will demonstrate B(ciUaVproducts at our store all
this week and, next week. ,rr .
.'..Giving a $1.50 Bncita Facial FREE to those who
make an appointmentither by phone or see Mrs.
Weber at our toilet goods department.
All facials given in private.) Let Us demonstrate
this wonderful beauty aid absolutely free! Tele
phono 119 and. make your appointment to suit your
convenience. . .
itai Drug Store
J. Hv Willett: ; ' State and Liberty
y Salem's Busiest Corner
: ATTENTION! 3
r FOR ONE WEEK ONLY 1
Regular $5 Automatic Windshield
: Swipes . . . $2.95
Regular 53.50 Pumps.... 1.25
Driver's Leather Cushions . $1 .00
Ford Cowl Ventilators :.L. .... 65c
; Ford Water Circulators 25c
Cut Outs, all sizes... 50c to $1.75
: . '- See us for Tires and Tubes. W can save you
' , y , - y; 50 per cent and more
Mj ke's A u ta Wre c ki h g Ho u s e
. New and used parts for all makes of cars
245 Center Telephone 398 "
""' ' .-?;.- .... -.1-''! '