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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1926)
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W. HaadrUkm - . - - - Maaaam
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U U. Marrimaa :' City E4ito t
- - Laalt J. ftrait Taletrapa E4iUr '
AadraABwac . : Society K4ior i
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-inh - T Aiaaciaa4' Prt ta asetaaivaly aatiUad to a m (or yabllaattaa t all mmw
1 t BUSINESS
AtWrt Brora, SSI Weww Bids, PrtUB. Or. '
Than f. Ctork C tttm tcrK U-18.W. Ut St.: Cfc .
Vtj rsra. Baatvs Bid.. B rrasctoe. Calif, s HigiM Blag. Ui
OCR INTERS II ITT WITH GOIV
. r cntnse ol thy aeed, that the field
Fred Boalt, editor ' of the Portland News, preached a
sermon in his leading editorial in that newspaper on Tliurs
dajr. .He preached a sermon without knowing he was preach
injr a sermon,-and without sermonizing. The following is the
dirorial. sermon of Mr. Boalt:
" H ''Rock of Modrnlgm," shoata a headline "Divides Mtnistern."
At McMinnrllle, Vhere the Baptists are In convention, Dr. Kemp
ton.of Portland, characterizes Dr. Brougher and Dr. Massey. leaders
of Baptist, thoaxht, as betrayers of the 'fundamentalists. '
V: whether God created man
Jroni'man'a rib, or wJxetber the
. of tremeddous importance. But it
Because,' you see, nobody knows. Nobody can know, this side of
H! .he. RiTef Jordan M don't see why anybody should want to know. If
God wanted us. to know," He would tell; us. Between the finite and the
. ipflnte a great gulf is. fixed, and no finite mind can Bpan it.
We' 4re here. Ours, is a beautiful and bountiful world. The sun
warms. us ; bjr day; the." moon lights our . steps by night. The seasons
run Ibeir course;, the tides ebb and flow. A wonderful world ! ;
Our infinite eyes contemplate the stars. There comes to myjmind
.'. ' 'Twinkle, twinkle, little star! How I wonder what you are,.
VP1 "tbore- the world so high, Like a diamond in the sky."
A Jldgle for children! We laugh at children for believing start
- are diamonds. ' We stare at the stars i'aronga powerful telescopes
.. -aad;wls;t as qwls.-correcr this childish enror. They are not diamonds;
; Ltb-irv-stan!; :- y - j .
. And oar-Father, wherever He isj chuckles, indulgently ovfr the
errors of His children.
;i;v- To us tile .world eeems ery old. But "a thousand years is a day
"' la the slgbof the liord, and the Infinite Mind knows the world was
OQrn yesterday. To ua the moon seems far away, but its distance
i. 'from us can be measuredT in inches witb the yardstick of the Lord.
A thing we Call "reason" tells us there Is and can be no end to time
'a3d space. Contemplation of this drives finite minds mad.
..Who, then,-can doubt the existence of God? WhoJiving; in a
beautiful, bountiful and wonderful world." can doubt His goodness?
And who, observing the perfect coordination of Nature, can question
j s ; '
.Believe what you will. Deny not ray right to believe what ? w.iO.
V -Meanwhile there is work to do. without wasting time quarreling
over the question of whether our common ancestor was man or ape.
Believe, if you will, that the Bible is an inspired work, and t will
agree or disagree with you, as I please. What you and I believe is a
matter of no Importance. - ' .
It Is Important that you and I be honest' In our professed beliefs.
It i important that you and I be honorable in all our dealings J
r tt'ts Important that we practice goodness, humility and" charity
and that we lore our fellowmen. ' ,a-
It we trill practice these finite virtues, obeying the laws of right
and wrong, which finite minds understand, it is my BELIEF -mind
you,' t don't profess to know it is my BELIEF that God, knowing
that no f rnite mind can compass the infinite, will make allowances for
oar shortcomings and admit us to theeavenly kingdom,. concerning
the exact location of whleh I am In utter Ignorance. j
YES; AND REWARD
' ." ' ,( Portland Journal.) . . - : .
The greatest refornalng Influence ever used in a penal institution
is hard work. , No better method exists to learn which of the prisoners
have it in them' to reforni and want to. The incorrigible will jdodge
duty whenever he geU a chance. The prisoner worth hope will jgladly
work "out hia own salTatfon"; : ' '' -
'rhe thiBg to 4o of course, is to differentiate between toll that
brutalizes and work that creates and constructs. .
' "In this, the -policy of Governor Pierce is sound in his effort to
1 provfd? work for all the prisoners through the flax industry, the
V sjtftiii9E mt'freW ' rock' plait "to, the . pentteBtiary where cojnvicts
j :m operate It and in other lines in which the met! are iItenemployment.
. The ohnvA conrludino: words" of an editorial m the Port-
k; land Journal of Friday are sound. "The greatest refortning
'2" ipfldence ever used in a penal institution is hard work
i f '.Yes ; and i reward for this work, "and fair treatment.
& Without hard work, all other reforming influences
of no avail. This is found to
1)fthis. country with fine equipment in buildings, and with
elaborate educational programs as those in California, f ot
t'. i- Thebest system in the world, as shown by its resu
that of the-Minnesota penitentiary at Stillwater-
. V The results Being the
tions; 85-per cent "
- - And the Oregon By stem
"sota prison. .The revolving fund law for Oregon;was copied
fn?m that of Minnesota, as far is it could be done, under our
constitution. The main difference is the limitation for bor
rowing state money, for paying for raw materials. In Minne
sota, this is unlimited, i
e xut in Oregon, with the aid of the emergency-bpard, we
: have 'practically the same thing. The MinnesotA;pris,in
the earjy yeare of the operation of its industrials and espef
cially after the institution became self supporting, from 1905
-on. was obliged to borrow very large sums of morifeytwith
which to buy sisal in Yucatan, Mexico, and manila hemp iii
jthe Phifippines, from, which to make binder twine and" rope.
Bu t Uhcse sums were scon paid back, and, forsiSyferal jyears,
thcrc has bcen a surplus of $3,000,000 to fii)0Q,00O, besides
- , rhaCifio" ifnTfurisfni ptitiiviv stAt "ffimwiirtlnw iifirl liriVim a wnM
j :- ;jio: every worKer.;: r ,yy ".-;--: . y ;: y.,;?
The same thing will tranf-Ire ir. the Oregon prison indus-
i e tries, ifthe'rfe is no change in the 'Trcscnt prograim, knd if
1, w uiauacuiKiii, is na -
.And it isr conceivable that this may come to pass
turn wmL -t;t-M.liy 'lA.-5,t!,'ff tM;.V :f.
, iUd t m surely be
Ttaapl Monday y
W. H. Handaraoa
Ralph H. KUtaiaf
W, C Conaar
OH 1tl Mm cat
, Muich Jab Dap
- iiveatack EdltaT
7 MMry E4itt
"Tbou shalt truly tithe all the In
bringreth forth year by year."
BY AN EDITOR
in the Garden of Eden, and woman
evolutionists are right Is 'a question
is silly to quarrel about it. '
AND FAIR TREATMENT
be true in some ot-the-prisons
highest percentage of reforma
is following that of the M
; Taking the burden ct the institution f oireyer.frornte
shoulders of the Oregon taxpayers, and giving thehignest
percentage of reformations that' if is possible to accpmplish.
Which do you consider the more important of the two? ,To
make the prison self, supporting wffl be a great thinr-r ;
"But the writer believes rae untold bener;cs to'acciHie Trom
the reforinations,to this and coming generations, wjlll be y
far the more important. ; . ?t lj
1 111 A ffmSVS VVV V7
Mr. McKenna presently knocked
the ashes from his pipe, cleared
"I'm wondering," he said, re
garding Sylvia with a quizzical
smile, "what you've 1 been doing
with yourself the past ten days.
You wired me on the seventh that
you were leaving for home, and
not to believe anything I might
hear about you. I wouldn't have
anyway not anything bad you
know that, Mary dear. But It
doesn't take the better part of,
two weeks to get here from the
coast, so speak up and give an ac
count' of. yourself. Have, you been
Riding, out somewhere?"
, Dad. I got tired of 'the
stuffy old train, that's all., so
when I heard there was a boat up
from New Orleans I took it."
She made no. mention of Steve
Hollins at this time; her own af
fairs were for the moment para
mount. "I supose you've read all
about the mess I got into, in the
"Yes some of it. I don't usu
ally pay attention to such things
newspaper gossip. You know
that. But there were plenty of
so-called friends only too anxious
to call the matter to my attention,
I couldn't say anything to them,
of course, except that I 'knew you
were all right, whatever -had hap
pened not that it makes any dif
ference, so far as I am concerned,
but it will give me some come
back when I meet these charming
Jsylvia told him her story in a
very few words. There was no
need to argue the matter, with her
father to go iuto details. He
would understand Just what had
happened, from the bare outline.
"My chief mistake," she con
cluded, "was in "trusting Jean
Martin. In fact, I should never
have gone to live with her at -the
bungalow in the first place. Now
I'm sufering for her sins and no
way to get out of it. At least I
can't see any, as long as she and
Sydney Harmon refuse to tell" the
Mr. McKenna was stopping his
pipe with a well-toughened fore
finger. He smiled, but hi3 smile
was not happy one.
"A nasty mess," he said pre
sently. "No fault of yours, and
something is going to be mighty
hard to explain. Bad luck all
through, the way it happened
rotten bad . luck. But I don't
blame you not a bit don't see
how you could have done any dif
ferent. Your story's as straight
as a string, only " he gazed for
a long moment at Sylvia's troub
led countenance "only you
mustn't be dissapointed if a lot
of people refuse to believe it."
"But Dad why should they
people. who know me?"
"Mary, haven't I tpld you over
and over, . ever since you were a
youngster, that most people are
always ready to believe the worst?
Not only ready to, but anxious
especially about anyone who has
succeeded. Nothing delights the
crowd so much as to pull some1
body down drag them off their
pedestal. Envy, dear child envy,
and jgeneral cussedness. Charity
for mistakes, the failings of others
is as rare as dinosaur's eggs, now.
adays. The public adores turning
down the thumb. Makes them feel
the other fellow isn't any better
than they are, after all."
--'Look -here. Dad, what's made
you so cynical?"
Lord, child I'm not cynical.
Just .trying to prepare you- for
what's ahead of yotf, that's all.
Now take ypur sister "
. "You don't mean to say Katie's
against me?" Sylvian eyes blazed.
"No-o.J I'm not saying .that.
Kate can tell you low she feels,
herself. Only, when I asked her to
come to the station . with me to
night,-she said she had company.
and couldn't. Katie's peculiar, you
know. And Arthur has got her
pretty well under his thumb, But
you. better wait until you see her
and she has a chance to hear your
story. I don't want to put words
in her mouth." ,
"Katie would never believe any
thing bad about me,", . Sylvia
stormed, her eyes filling with an-
gTy tears. "And neither would any
of my friends my real friends.
As for the rest, I don't care,"
"That's right, child. Keep a
stiff upper Hip. Don't let. anybody
see you're' hurt even If you are.
And you're oln'g to ' be, Mary.
Make up your; -mind -to that.
You'ro going to be more hurt than
you've ever 'been In your life.
Hurt- and- Insulted.".. -".
Insulted? Dad! You what do
you mean?" . ; '
i ;Just what I say. Insulted
When a ' woman goes , wrongs-
when.. the, world, thinks she's gone
wrong,,, whether; she-has or not
people are very apt to look on her
as fair game. You'll be insulted
by the women, because women are
always cruel to the girl' who has
Tone wrong. And you'll bo Insult
ed by th men, becoase. being fair
game to them, they wil pursue
yos, hunt you, try to make you
II II I II lirr 1x1111
could have half the young men in
town at your beck and call and Tot
of the old ones as well.; But their
intentions wouldn't be honor
able, child. That's what) I mean!"
"Oh, Dad how can you even
suggest such a thing?"!)
"I don't suggest it. assert It
because it's the truthj I've seen"
It happen over and over again. A
good woman a woman whom
everyone knows, or thinks, is vir
tuous, is protected by her reputa
tion. But let her make a slip let
it become known that she has
made one, and her protection is
gone, Just as yours is, for the time
being. That's human nSature,' my
dear the vanity of the male.
Rather worse, in small towns like
Millersburg, than anywhere else.
You're in for a mighty "trying
"By the way. Mary,! what are
you planning to do to occupy
yourself, now that you' are back
"I I don't know just what you
mean. Dad. I came home because
I was wretched out theiie in Holly
wood surrounded by enemies.
wanted to be with old; friends
people who would understand."
"I know, dear. And qjuite right,
too. What I mean is, you'll miss
your active life, your screen work,
and be bored if you don't have
something to do. You'll hate sit
ting around idle. YouTI' want
some occupation must! have it, in
fact, to keep ysur mind off y6ur
troubles. After you getj rested up
a bit, how would you like to help
me out In the store?" I
"The store? Why, Dad If you
need me i .
n s ine nouaay season, you
know. And I'm mighty busy at
times, with only. Miss jjjjmbach to
help me. I think it might be a
good thing all around. What do,
you say 7" Mr, McKenna looked 'at
his daughter anxiously. He bad
ueeu worrying aesperateiy over
her situation knew what lay
ahead of her, what idifficulties
she would be called jto endure
And being an intelligent man he
realised that work, occupation of
some sort.'would be the gir' only
salvation during the dark days to
come. It was for this reason alone
mat ne sugested her helping out
at the store;! there Was no real
need for her there Millersburg
was not precisely a liteYary cen
ter; the mill hands who made up
so, large a part of its! population
uuugui cneap ana erotic .maga
zines, not books, whert : the desire
to read overtook them.
Sylvia had been staring at .her
father with a faintly puzzled ex
presion about her fine eyes. She
did not quite understand his evi
dent anxiety to put her to work.
iu spue oi me iact mat sne was
eager to help him out, if he
(To be continued.) .
Copyrifrht, 1926. Frederic Arnold Knnratr
iteieasea by Central Tes Association.
' t i
The Atlas Book and! Stationery
Co., 465 State street. High class
literature and fine stationery
Complete lines. You
date the low prices.
Fry's Drug Store, 280 N. Com'l.
the pioneer store. Everything for
everybody in the drug supdIv line.
with standard goods and quality
service always. j ; ()
Wig Artist Plays Big
Part in Opera Roles
NEW YOItK. Singing 10. the
Important ' factor ofj operai tbut
forming the background and .cos
tumes, scenery, actinjgi directing
and a thousand other properties.
And no small part ot Ithe latter is
Whatever the part,th time or
l character, wigs in the great ma
jority of eases determine .any in
tegral part of character. Therje are
the long plaits for ladies 'of the
middle ages, powdered puffs for
grandedames, courtiers' , wigs,
rough coarse peasants wigs', and
the odd wigs such as bhaliapin af
fected in his characterization ot
Don Quixote with this forelock
standing straight for several Inch
es. ending in a point.
Each of these wlgsf fsntTiecrea'
lion of an artist and that artist
at the Metropolitan for twenty
four years has been William Pun-
Jjunug that - time J no wie has
been treated by fingers; other than
his for a Metropolitan perform
ance and the curta,tnj ha .;gever
arisen without Puir4ii having ar
ranged the wigs on the! characters.
His only assistant has' been his
son. whom he has trained' hi the
art. ' 4 T'
The Scotch Woolen Milts Is a
first class store to order your new
spring and summer suit. Suits
hold shape and color,' Best dreear
ers wear 'em. 4 2 S State St. I )
' Quality painting, both varnish
and laquer work, .torpor xapdern
equipped paint shop. ; Washing.
rrrniinr inrt tttarti hntia
rtfpalFs; yvYobd'a - Anti Service Co.
BUDDIE AWU?,tU5lflUI!lR - v , . , . ' - " j
?7Z.n' tut nrKt -meSE DAYS? I UAMSSITi
SEEM WM-IN A WC
vn-.-cep ftucK-v. NPLLIE
"She built her own- ladder as
she climbed to success, and bank-
r& as well as great merchants and
men leaders in industry call her a
Most able executive." This is the
comment made on Miss Ethel B.
Scully of Milwaukee, Wis., one of
Uie outstanding business women
Of the country, and selected as
Wisconsin's representative wom
an. ' Miss Scully is a member of the
executive board of-the Associated
Advertising clubs of the World,
and treasurer' of the Slilw'aukee
office of the Fox Film company. -It
is said that she is devoted to
her family, faithful in her church
v ork and diligent in activities de
signed to help women.
Jane Addams of Hull House,
Chicago, opened the fifth biennial
congress of the Women's Interna
tional League for Peace and Free
dom in Dublin recently. Miss Ad
dams is president of the congress,
and Madeleine Z. Doty of New
York : is secretary. The latter is
regularly stationed at Geneva.
More ; than a score of American
women representing nearly a
dozen states were among the dele
gates or alternates to the con
gress. Irish women's organiza
tions and the free state govern
ment i welcomed and entertained
The youngest child of Nathan
iel Hawthorne, Rose, 75, died re
cently at Rosary Hill Home, Haw
thorne, N. Y. She was known as
Mother Alphonsa Lathrop, Order
of St. Dominic, and had devoted
her last 25 years to the relief of
the poor. .She was married iu
1871 to Ueorge Parsons Lathrop,
author. They became Catholics
and established two Catholic in
stitutions for cancerous sufferers.
Lathrop died in 1898 and his wife
founded the order called "Serv
ants of Relief." Later she and
Mary Rose Huber, art student,
were admitted to the third Order
of St. Dominic. Mother Alphonsa
recently received the New York
Rotarv club gold metal for out
standing services to humanity
during the past year.
"If women and women's inter
ests are not to be permanently
outdistanced they must organize
at once lor action, states M
Alice1 Paul ot the National Wot
an's Party. "The w'orld is thid
ink and moving international
In the days when national gq
ernments were formed worn
were ! not organized to demand
share in their control, but tod
when the International organ)
tion of the world is taking pli
before our eyes, we have
strength to make the demand t
women be given equal contj
with men in the world affairs
During a four-month " cone
tour jof Europe as the represei "
tive of the League of Professio
Women, Miss Esther Dale, ch
man of the National Music Fori
found a friendly and enhtusia
welcome alikelh England, Fra
Belgium and Germany. She
ports' that "a neW attitude of
dial acceptance toward Amer
music; and musicians Is' repla(
the former atmosphere of guan
tolerance.' - -
. ElJy Nye, pianist, who
makes her home in. Portland, c
is spending the' summer 4n 'q
inaoyv twhsre' her concerts arf
feature of the many programs
ebraUng the Beethoven centen
vi Minna Hall Carothers of z
York wa5 elected president of
Federation' ot TVomen'a Advei
lng Clubs of the World at the
-. AT i -
IN5IST5 HE' WE THE PUPS
cent advertising convention in
Philadelphia. Mrs. Carothers is
prominent in New York advertis
ing circles, having Just completed
a two-year term as president of
the New York League of Adver
Men barbers of Honolulu are
fearful that the winning smiles of
women barbers may lure too many
customers away from their shops,
so the Japanese Barbers' Associa
tion has appointed an anti-flirting
committee to watch the feminine
shops to prevent flirtations.
Senora Clara Campoamor, law
yer. Is one of the "new women"
of Spain. In spite of the opposi
tion of her family she studied law
and was admitted to the Spanish
bar,. Her .first case was the suc
cessful defense of - a young girl
who had wounded her lover while
defending her honor.
There was once an artist who
was illustrating a novel. "It's a
pity it's a love story." he said to
the author "because the only thing
TO IX) OK OVERDO?
There's a time and a place for
everything, courtesy not excepted.
And it is possible for politeness
without policy to be almost worse
than, certainly as bas as, no effort
at politeness at all.
For illustration, tane the pa
thetic case of the dinner guest
with a particularly good story to
tell. The opportunity for which
he has been waiting arrives with
uMV HA.'S THE
OH AT A TIM g, FOR S
h .YthP' M LWlAtf LI I nV H lilt n u v
ir W V "
I can draw really well is a charg
That's easy," replied the author,
and turning to the passage where
"he qualied before her proud
glance," he Inserted a few words
and handed the MS to the 'artist,
who read: "He, who had often
faced a charging rhinoceros un
moved, now quailed "
And so the picture appeared,
with the words, "He faced 'a
r.-It is. told that an impecunious
nobleman saw a portrait in a Lon
don shop window in which he was
much interested. lie went in and
ascertained that the price: was
twelve pounds and ten shillings.
"I'll give you ten pounds," he
said to the shopkeeper, but the
price was refused and there was
no sale made.
Some time later the nobleman
was dining in the magnificent new
London house of a business man
of the type-called -self-made. He
noticeda familiar portraij op the
"Ah," said the host, observing
his guest's interest in the paint
ing. "That is the portrait of an
ancestor of mine!"
. "Indeed!" said the peer. "Then
we must be related,", he continued
with perfect gravity. "He was
within 50 shillings of being an
ancestor of mine!"
Dough ton & jsnerwln. Hard
ware, 286 N. Com'l. St. Hardware,
Builders Supplies, Paints Varn
ishes. Give us a call, you'll find
our prices reasonable, j ()
Max O. Buren, furniture, car
pets; everything for the home.
Most beautiful Axminster rugs.
Beautiful line of pictures for your
home. 179 N. Com'l. ()
"It's my turn to visit Annt
Jane, confound it! I really dread
vacation because I have to go
there!-' : i
".Why, Bill?" we asked Annt
Jane's favorite nephew. "Your
aunt is . so fond ot you she'd do
anything in the world for you!' -
"That's exactly why I dread to
visit her!" declared William. "She
does ; too much for me. j She's al
ways tagging around after me.
0 wraiww w a Wf';reai.i
rhe T Child's First School Is
f j the FamilyWFToebel
THE RIGHT TO BE BELUTIFUL
"Mary Jane is getting so spoil
ed I can hardly live with her,"
remarked Mrs. Ray to her frien'i,
Mrs.'IBrown;- "People are alwa4 3
saying how pretty she is arlv
whenever she;, receives aompi
ment or hears 'a remark Jbut 1
beauty she acts " so hauvity aj '
affected. - She is Bimply losiV
her sweet ways. , . .
"Just the! other d,ay she was
with .MrsJ lahora and "the baby.
Some one' stopped them and be
gan talking about the baby's won
derful eyes. Mary Jane, having
received .' no special attention,
broke into tb3 conversation with,
'But her eyes are blue. Just look
at mine; they're brown.' Mrs.
Maborn and her friend thought it
funny,; but : I was mortified.
"Have you ever tried telling htr
yourself that she is pretty?" ask- 1
ed the friend. "I had the same
trouble with Betty May.' She was
older than Mary Jane. I didn't
know what to do. I couldn't tell
her she wasn't ' pretty for she was
and could see ft for herself. Be
sides, if I had she would have
thought my judgment at fault or
else considered me unfair, and
her friends - would have seemed
more' dependable than her mother.
studied the problem carefully
and I decided I would be frank
"One evening' Betty May came
in unusually happy. 'O, Mother,'
she exclaimed, 'I've had, more
compliments todayj I'm just cra
zy over this dress.) Make ine an
other one just like it in thV-new
red ' shade, won't you. Mother
"'I will do anything I can for
my lovely daughter I replied.
"She looked at me, surprised.
" Yes, you are beautiful,' I as
sured her, 'and it's nice of your
friends to tell you.
"In the conversation that fol
lowed I spoke of several of her,
girl; friends and .remarked how'
pretty and sweet they were.
"After a while she said, 'Why.
Mother, do-you think they are all X
" 'Yes, I replied, they all have
the same beauty of youth. One
girl may have wonderful -eyes, an
other beautiful hair, another the
sweetest of smiles, but they aro
all pretty. I've been wanting to
tell May Sue how sweet and pret
ty she looked the other day.'
"'Mother! you don't mean to
say that May Sue is pretty!" ex
claimed Betty. May. .
'"'Yes, she is pretty, I answer
ed. 'I heard Mrs. Handon and
Mrs. Way telling her the. othei
day how wonderful she wafeht
really ,has the s wee test"fcC3o 1
ever -saw... "Them there is TMable
Lee. ; Mrs. Scott and Mrs.- Graj
were raving to her about her preU
ty "eyes said they had ay f aun
like look and would melt a heart
of stone.' ..
"O, Mother! and ther tear3
came into Betty May's eyes, 'that
is just what they told me. , Do
you suppose people compliment
all the girls that way?"
" Yes, my dear, they are nice
to all the girls, I said. EverywT.
girl should look and act -her best
so that her friends will be proud
ot her.' '
"So Betty May awakened to the
fact that it wasn't at all unusual
ta be pretty and became her sweet
self again, appreciating her many
compliments' but no longer spoiled
by them." V " , . -
"Thank you. for telling me
thls,'VsaldMrs. Ray. "Betty May
is one of the most charming girls
I know. I shall try your plan."
f? A 1 T.utKr. s Reliable lewelrv
store. What you are looking for
In 4onralrv Whom o rhlld f8H hlV
as safely as a man or woman.
Repairing in all lines. l"l
ii ii i I H ii
Ladies! When you are at the
matinee, park your car with us
tor expert washing and greasing.
O. J. Wilson, the Buick man, 388
XT. Com'l. Tel. 220, ()
Houses of Art Market
Grouped as wall Street
NEW YORK Associated Press)
Tn n. littla section between two
of Manhattan's most famous ave-vi
nnoa. Tlftri and Park, from Fifty- 1
sixth to Fifty-ninth streets is oneJ,
of the art centers ot tne wona. ?
There. like stock and bond
brokers have gathered In the vi
cinity of Wall street, antique deal
ers have located near the art auc
r Within- short walking distance
of each other are two of the larg
est art galleries auction establish
ments In the country the Ameri
can ' and T 'the Anderson where
many foreign and domestic collec
tions are sold' each season.
In -addition to the numerous
American shops in the vicinity are
the branches of French, Eofl'is n.
Spanish and Italian house.uh
as Cattadorl, Seldlils and att
Baarn. ; New York's rapid pr
gress as. an art capital attracted
them to. this country.
.ThoM c .ni )& hnstli and con-
fusion in this market, however. A
walk through the houses is mTef
like a visit to the museums.
the "transactions" run into m'
I1UUB VI UU11US ttUUUSt'J
Fibre silk hose at 43c a pair.
Pure sUk hose, service weight.
a pair. New line of felt hats,
very latest. 3.95. Salem VafW
Store. - - : 1 1