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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 15, 1927)
f Continued from page 2)
y&repared; roasted and, there
tor supper..; it .began
rain Mrs. La.7"S, " ineui ,mj
Into the kitchen to finish .their
al. TOose who .yere present
ulkey, Elizabeth Clement, Fran
ks Lows, Doris Godsey, Margy
Jenz and their guardian, Mrs. R.
A Hestee, ,
msionary Society Witt
cet on Tuesday j
The Interdenominational , Mis-
nary Council will h,oid a meet
's at Leslie M.'E. church May 17
.-ginning at 1:20 p. m. This is
votlons Mjss ana Mcisary
lo Mrs. D. H. Talmage
Itoil Call of Crurches
J Mrs. E. H. Shanks
?jfary Address . .-T, . ... . ;
Mis3 Lain eopoye
.Mrs. Harry styles
As the Japanese kindergarten
our special Interest at this time
ull representation of all church
lies is desired at the roll call.
lem Girls Are Guests
i Eugene Campus
Miss Hope Crowthers and Miss
Uine Glover are spending the
ek-end at the University of Ore-
In. They are house-guests at
fj Pi Beta Phi sorority.
"s. Mclntyre Entertains
site Missionary Society
Members of the women's home
ksionary society of Leslie Meth-
Ost church met on Wednesday
ernoon at the home of Mrs.
arles Mclntyre. An Interesting
gram was followed by the tea
n the group were Mrs. Mason
hop, Mrs. A. C, Bobjrnstedt,
Mulligan. Mrs. Harry Hunrph
MIss Esther Mulligan,' Mrs.
'tries Lucas. Mrs. Harry -Lucas.
Hjspftner. Mrs. John "Bertelson,
) tMcShane, Mother, ' Shaver,
ljfalpb Thompson, Mrs. Mont
JaevT? Mrs. Her.tzog, Mrs. Low-
Mrs, tj. A. Knoten, Airs. ecK,
3. Hansoerger ana her" two
lighters, Mrs. E. ,T. Barfius.
p: W. J. Lin foot and her moth-
Mrs. Henry Gillon of Duluth,
n.. Mrs. Hudkihson and the
tess, Mrs. Mclntyre.
fcific College Group Attends
UA i raining uounca
.ir. and Mrs. B. C- Miles have
ouse-euests at their home this
k two faculty members 2 1 and
fc students from, Pacific college
j are attending; the .TWCA
nine council on the Willam-
Ruests fc the M.lles home In.
he Misa'tVa Miles, daughter of
hosts. Miss Leona Watland.
n of women at Pacific, and two
tlents. Miss Genevieve Badley
Miss Johanna Germs.
5. Henri Lee Will
uertain Music Teachers '".
'he Salem branch of the dre-
State Music Teachers' asaori-
ltr'n mect n mesaay even
,'ie home of Mrs. Henry
aNi15 Stewart street, in Par
Groe. . Lee Presents Group of
nyer Piano Students in
ital on Friday
icluded in a large group of
ig piano students who appear
n recital at Mrs. Henry Lee's
jio on Friday were: Lenore
I Marie Hersikom, Laura Gas-
Leondine Asplnwall. Dorothy
frell. nay Stowell, Charlotte
Cleave , Arthur elements,
Wirt. Wilabolyce Wirts.
e SMncka. Xadlne King. Mar-
Chase. Aiena Nash. Frances
sienseu, Helen Engle, Doro
Chappell, Anita Savage. Pat-
ee. Barbara Kurtz and Lois
i Reserves and Camp
h Girls Assist in
lie Salem chapter of American
Mothers realized a total of
! from the reeenl." carnation
which was conducted with
fjfZJr css inrougn me assisc
ruf h group of Girl Reserves
yS$U Fire girls,
r ftiiwere offered to the jsirls
feeding ( in selling j the most
ms. Tin; first nrlta of S2.50
wou "by Miss Mar Jorie, Webb;
second, prize, pf, $.50. by
Esther Cook, and the two $1
s. br Miss Dorothy Kellogg
Miss Echo Hall, f x
ie girls who assisted the War
lers were: Misses Roberta
f. Colene Minhus, i Juanita
person, Ardis Stanton, Mar-
It Nunn. Virginia Bright. Doiw
Harbison. Helen Lytle Helen
,' ' Let ha Mad ison. Gwendolyn
rard. Esther ' Cook Ruth
er, Echo Halt. Dorothy Kel
I. and Marjorie Webb.
lm at . First Congregational
ch. "The Prodigal ' Son.3
v J ' !
X.' 11 . MMdy . r ,
A iw?a Legion ' Aujriliary And
ncan iegion jorait tocui turn
McCornack ' halH following
lags. ' -
terdenominAtlAnal nntirtt- t
e Mi K.-charch.
EoHess: 1085;i5brch stieet;
Music Teachers association.' Mrs.
Henry teei 735" Stewart street,
hostess. . .
Chadwlck chapter of Eastern
Star. Initiatory work under aus
pices of Past Matrons club. Ma
sonic Templet ;
Regular meeting of Royal
Neighbors. St. Paul's Parish
house. . 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Frank Churchill's piano
program at TMCA auditorium. 8
ISydla Temple, Daughters of the
Nile. , Spring ceremoniaL Odd
Fellows' Temple, Tenth and Sal
, American Association of Univer
sity Women. Gray Belle. 12:30
ADDITIONAL SOCIETY NEWS
IN FIRST SECTION
ENTICED WILL iS
Type Calls for Splendidly
Produced Pictures of Early
NEW YORK (AP) Stories of
"sheiks" society life, and "flap
pers" combined do not make up
more than five per cent of the suc
cessful motion pictures, says . Will
II. Hayes, head of the industry.
, Definite and conclusive tests,
which Mr. Hayes announces, show
(hat the public is interested, first
in what are known in the motion
picture trade as "Westerns"; sec
ond, In comedies. The most popu
lar subject in the short picture is
the news reel. Next come the
"And , by Westerns we do not
mean the rough and tumble shoot-'em-up
stories on bad men and
cowb,pys," he explains. "The day
Of. the crude western story and
cattle rustlers and dance halls has
passed. Pictures of that kind
have been succeeded, by splendid
ly produced stories ot the West as
itreally was and really is.
, "The immense popularity of the
old Broncho Billy pictures was an
early indication of the public's in
terest in the romance of the old
West. Theft came Bill Hart, who
was followed by other men who
loved the West, and who actually
lived the West Tom Mix, Hoot
Gibson, KJen Maynard, Fred
Thomson, Jack Holt, Tim McCoy
and a host of others. A, few years
ago the historical Westerns came
into being. 'The Covered Wagon',
I believe was the. first. The suc
cess of this picture encouraged
rtbe producers and brought td the
screen 'The Vanishing American
North of Thirty-Six,' 'The Iron
Horse, 'The Last Frontier,' and
'The Flaming Frontier. In much
the same .class are the western
pictures starring dogs and horses,
like Rin-Tin-Tln and Rex.
"No automobile race ever pos
sessed the thrill of a thundering
body of horsemen. Studio sets
seldom equal the grandeur and
glory of real western. canyons, des
erts, forests and mountains.
"That the people like these stor
ies fa proved by surveys made for
the last two years. Theater own
ers throughout the United States
reported for each year the 104 pic
tures that had . been attended by
the most people. Of the 208 pic
tures listed 60 were Westerns.
'Forty-three ' of the 208 were
comediesfeature length come-1
dies. This survey did not check
the popularity of short comedies.
Only 13 out of . 208-could by any
stretch of Imagination be classi
fied under the heading of 'sheik
flapper and society dramas. The
others were sea stories, spectacles,
war pictures, sports stories, mys
tery dramas, dramas of small
town life, etc."
Mr.'1 Hays disclosed that It was
the Influence of the . "Western"
picture that caused him to accept
his present position. .'",."." . .
"While I was postmaster gener
al the Drincioal picture producers,
who realized that they had a new
method of expression of tremen
dous oower for good or evil.-ask
ed me to head a new organization.
I hesitated, and was. still undecid
ed 'when 'I went home to Indiana
for Christmas; taking with me
three cowboy suits for my son and
his two small cousins.
When they put on the suits, I
overheard the boys in another
room, planning,,, to, show them-
selres to me. They were disput
ing about what character each
should assume. . Whom do you
suppose they; all wanted to, imper
sonate? It was not Buffalo Bill,
or Daniel- Boone or any other his
toricil - character, but each boy
wanted to be Bill Hart, the pic
ture star. 'S . 1 -J ' "
j'f Jf six year old boys love Hart
so; much,'. I said to myself, 'here
must be a work worthwhile lo un
dertake." if. ;. . ;
TRY IT ON YOUR- PIANO
f ifORTl lilttftS M 'Miss
Hanerva Silas ot Yliopistonkaty,
Ftnldnd'wrUes she -would like to
lle here, because she Is weary of
spelling the name of her home
tOWn- , . I-, --i .
iOXDON." Arthnr Cknham.
Union, : says there kre 35) 00,0 6,0
"L" CARS ALMOST TOPPLE INTO STREET BELOW
" . ? s .. . i :;: : -
Defeciive switching is blamed for this "L" accident in' Chicago; at Van Buren and , Wells
streets, where an eastbound Humboldt Park train crashed into, the rear of a Wilson avenue
express at a switch turn. The cars careened as if they would plunge into the street below.
Two persons were injured. .
ton in prices
Many: Interesting Things
Found by Experts in Com
piling Farm History
WASHINGTON (AP) Who re
members the day when a. farmer
could make a bor of matches last
a year, but could get only 4 cents
a dozen for eggs?
Government statisticians have
run across these as well as a host
of other interesting figures for in
clusion In the first comprehensive
history of farm prices in the Uni
Letters from old-timers on the
farm today who remember what
their fathers and grandfathers got
and paid for this and that article;
account books of hundreds , of
country general stores showing
hnw nrnducA was exchanged "fori
general merchandise; tobacco
stained price indices a century old
-all areJfiguring in the unique
Its ouroose. one official explain
ed, is to provide basic material for
various economic studies.
"Everyone is trying to forecast
the future,", he said. "Big indus
trial corporations have experts
conttriaally at work figuring out
the supply of raw materials and
the demand for the finished prod
uct. .The farmer is not a techni
cian, so the department of agricul
ture, extension workers and agri
oiiitural fnllevr art collaborating
la this work with a view to uncov
ering data which may aid him bet
ter to adjust his supply to the de
Although they have been at
their task for more than a year.
the experts have yet to complete
nrice history of a single state.
They expect, however, to finish a
tabulation of Maryland prices, be
ginning with 1850, within a few
months, and have begun work on
Virginia, South Dakota and Illi
Prices discovered so far, if ef
fective today, would slice family
budgets probably 75 per cent or
more, although some articles,
scarce at the f time, were mucn
higher than they are today.
In a letter typical of many oth
ers received a Salem, vs., rarmer
wrote that 75 years, ago his father
bought 150 acres of land for $2,-
500 and "everybody thought he
was crazy for iylng so much."
Two years ago, he said, the' land
wouia nave orquS"1. i
Farm hands got from z& to so
coats i day for wbrkine from 'day-1
light to dark, or frojn $6-75 to
$13.50 a month. Farm wages
wlthoul "board onApril i, I 27,
were $ 4 S-41 jalmont Ju X
i While the father sold many
thousands of eggs at ; cents a
doxen and farie fine frying chick
ens at from 10 to 16 cents apiece,
the son, had paid as hlgh,as-80
cents for eggs and $1.80 tor thick
ens no etter." : - J
": Dressed hogs', sold for '$3.50!, to
$4.50 a- hundred poundsr -shoes
were made by hand for. 50 cents
si pair and p0 uushels of (flnest
Irish potatoes" netted the gTower,
clear of freight, drayage andepm
missions,' only. $8.10 . or, slightly
more than!l0.ceits a bushel.
Inl?90 a country store operator
sold 31 items to one man over a
period, of, three months. .Twenty
seven were rum, 45 gallons .being
bodght for .15 cents a gallon.'
' lOthwUwnki; i , ,n :fr a. Tr.
1,1834--A 74:yar oldslare pold
tkr $ 1 ; ja Iwbyr-old boy. ferqurjht
10. and :a nine ' year old - girl,
-L !1845Butter.old for.5 cents a
pound; -eggjceuts adpzenFJf;.
1851 Potatoes' 20 cents a bush
el. They averaged a dollar in
1843 One nundred and twenty-four
pounds of "beef with neck"
sold for 2 cents a pound.,
1894 -Wheat 47 cents a bushel.
It is how around $1.35.
1832 Half gallon of whisky
25 cents. Comparative - iigures
are not available.
London's Soot Gives ...
Black Eye to Statue
LONDON (AP) Londo n s
smoke and dust sometimes have a
comic effect upon its statues.
Over the entrance of Old Sailey,
the central criminal bolice-court.
are three beautiful female figures
One, whose position exposes her
to the washing of the rain, is nor
mal; a second, whose face is pro
tected from that cleansing, has
the appearance of a negro with
Grecian features, while the third
has a black eye.
A fine classic head which adorns
the great Entrance archway to Waterloo-railway
in between periodical brushings
dust on head, lip and cheek in such
a way as to transform it into a
fierce-looking mustached motorist,
with cap and goggles complete.
Veterans Seeking Medal
for All Allied Schools
PARIS (AP) A contest is open
for a medal to be conferred an
nually on schools in formerly al
lied countries with courses of stu
dy "best calculated, to. promote., a
knowledge of international af
fairs." FIDAC (International Federa
tion of Former Combatants) has
invited artists of all allied coun
tries to submit designs. Prizes
have been provided by General L.
G. Gignilliat, commander of Cul
ver, Military Academy, at Culver.
Indiana, member of the American
Legion and 'of FIDAC.
The idea was adopted at the
Rome convention in 1925, but tbd
rules have Just been announced.
The art jury which will make
the award has an American mem
ber, Welles -Bosworth, an archi
tect, now living nere.
French Population Said;
to Be-1 -13th Foreign
PARIS (AP) Every thirteenth
person in France is a . foreigner,
and scientific and official France
seems resigned, to rebuilding the
nation by immigration.
Naturalization formalities have
been greatly relaxed, and students
of - the, question seem agreed that
foreign;. blool must reirlvd atpeoile
suffering from a .low birth rate,
? , Every fourth person vakngr the
Riviera Isa foreigner,. and 4here
art districts where aUens "Jitedom
Jfiatei retaining vthelr -forelg
Schools,' k customs and., language.
This Is particularly true of Ital-
fans. :who nnmlwr Sfi7 nn inA
the Poles who are 310,060.. Bel
gians1 usually are considered the
most desirable Immigrants.
$ i The average , Frenchman does
not welcome. the. Idea .oficrossing
his race with outsiders. He real-
i7s Germany and Italy in particu
lar; are strongly growing "peoples
and that the French here are at a
standstill, but to him foreigners
are "foreigners." ; . . ;
i LANCA3TEK, Pa. A T pair of
guinea pigs presented to the Lan
caster Zoo have multiplied so rap
idly that the sale ot their off
spring 1& providing fuads if or. an
excellent collection of birds, i :
- . MANHATTAN, Kas. A bee's
stlbger is only 1-32 of an inch in
length, but H males a strong im
pression when properly applied,
says' UuHenjlt)t tfie Kaffsas Bt&ld
Number of Offenses Actually
Less Per Capita, Social ,
DES MOINES. Iowa (AP)
Crime wave? There isnt any, de
clares John A. Lapp of Chicago.
It is his- business to know, foY
as president of the National Con
ference on Social Work he ha3 at
bis fingertips extensive data on
crime and its treatment.
The fact is, he says, that few
er people are in jails, prisons and
reformatories in proportion to the
nation's population than there
were ten years ago.
When the social workers meet
In Des Moines they will spend no
time, Lapp asserts, debating shch
myths as the crime wave. They
will discuss the very certain pro
gress in handling criminals and
will plan methods of holding their
: "A popular hysteria about crime
gives rise to the idea that there is
a crime wave which must be
checked by drastic methods," says
Lapp. "But crime in its totality
has decreased in ratio to popula
- "It Is like the creation of a
'suicide wave. One or two spec
tacular student suicides are played
up to give an outward evidence ot
an epidemic which is false."
Two Persons Only Have
Played on Old Organ
VERSAILLES. Ky. (AP)
For more than B0 years, the same
organ In St. John's Episcopal
church has been heard every Sun
day here and during this time
only four hands have played the
The church has just celebrated
the. fiftieth anniversary of. Miss
Mary Wasserboehr as organist.
presenting her with 1200 in gold
after; special services.
Mrs. Josephine K. Henry, i0
years old. who was Miss Wasser-
boehr's predecessor, is a pioneer
Kentucky suffragist and in 1890
was prominently mentioned as a
candidate for .president on the
Prohibition ticket. She, is the
first' woman to run for estate of
fice in Kentucky, baying been a
sandidate for the clerk of the
court of appeals in 18S-0 and 1894.
I r j 1 -
- Relieves -
' ; SOLD ONLY AT
M . bltUG 8TOIUB , ,
The ;pnty Ortjrfnal Yellow
- . Front Druff Stord
: " 135 North Conerda!
HELP TO ALASKANS
School Teachers j W i e I d I
Scrub Brushes Weekly Get
. , SEATTLE. (AP) bathtubs,
supplanted by generous propor
tions of soap and water, have
been the tnaihsraVs !n thn rivil-
izing of the Iridtans and Esklnyjs
or AiasKa. Tnetr use raised these
aborinigies of the fcorth from a
state of savagery to a point where
they are . rapidly! taking a place
alongside the whites of the north
land. . .. . -
Jonothan H...' Wagner, chief of
the Alaska. division of the United
States bureau of .education, says
the transformation has been per
formed in less than 40 years by
the bureau's little land of em
ployes working tirelessly and vir
tually alone in an effort to stem
the tide of disease and starvation
which once threatened to extermi
nate these peojjles.
Coming of the white trader
spread disease and suffering and
depopulated the Eskimos' sea fish
eries, he relates. Actual starva
tion was apparent in many places.
To the bureau of education was
delegated the task of saving the
race from extinction.
"It was accomplished in many
ways," he says, '"but the bathtub,
soap and water'were the -symbols
of the bureau's work."
School houses were erected;
nurses, physicians and sanitary
experts sent in and reindeer herds
The bureau maintains 94 school
nouses, each of which Is equipped
with a battub. At the close of
the school week, Friday after
noons, the little brown-skinned
pupils are thoroughly and individ
ually scrubbed by the teacher. The
bathing idea has been readily ac
cepted by the natives and many of
them have bathtubs Installed in
Well constructed homes have
taken the place of nianv itrloos.
More than half the natives who
a generation ago were without a
written language, speak,' read and
write English and a nnnVber of the
villages have shown industrial en
terprise, establishing sawmills,
canneries and salteries.
w en scour
EARNS OW BADGE
First in City to Obtain Award,
. "I'm Going; A-Mifking";
ATLANTA. Qr. (Special)
"I'm going a-milking," said Mar
garet Da'rrington. arid she wasn't
reciting Mother Goose, either. She
actually meant it.
, So for two 'months Ae went a
milklng, measured the milk and
churned the butter, and now she
Is possessor of the only Girl Scout
"dairymaid badge" in Atlanta.
Margaret has been a Girl Scout
for two and a half years. During
this time she has won nearly ev
ery badge that the Girl Scouts
have lo offer. Milking is just the
latest of lier accomplishments
and the milkmaid badge is her
"1 had learned to do almost ev
erything described in the Scout
book except take care of a cow,
she said, "so I determlbed I would
do that. j -
"Mother said I shouldn't do it
because milking makes ifhe knuck
les' bis, and besides,' ' she said
where, was I going to jget the cow?
Now, that was a nroblem. We
didn't have any cow, and none of
the neighbors . bad one that I
knew of. .
"But a few days later I found
my cow, She was tethered in a
field several , Mocks from our
house, a nice 'Jersey cow named
'Daisy that isK I named her
Daisy . right Jnvay, Nobody was
there to "tell me" who owned her
but I waited around until the boy
came to get the ( cow. Then, I
fouid out that Daisy belonged to
Mrs., Tohi Jarrett .who lives over
on Hutchinson .street.
"So I went over to Mrs. Jar
rett'8 and told 3ier what I wanted
to do if she wotild let me: I would
milk the cow, strain the milk and
make the butter for her for a"
:Well, she didn't think I could
do it,- but she allowed me to come
over for several days 'and watch'
her. Milking looked awfully easy;
but ; when she finally let me try,
it wasn't so simple as it looked.
I soon got on to it. however; - and
learned to- use aoth hands in real
"Then 1 began to keep a record
of what ITdid, according to the
regulations In the Scorft book,"
Margaret went on. "The rule is
that to receive a' dairymaid badge
you 'have, to take care of acow
one month, feed her.inllk her'a'nd
learn to handls the milk and
make thW butter.. Besides this,
there are lots of questions ab6ut
cows in general that you have to
"After I had learned all I could
.at Mrs. Jarret'fi, I got a private
interview with, a farmer, arid got
him to tell me all the things 1
needed to know to answer the
questions. I hid to know and be
able to i-ecogrilze three different
kinds of cows aad tell which gave
the most milk and which milk was
"Then I was ready to be ex
amined for the badge. I answered
the questions, and Mrs. Frank p.
Holland, our commissioner, toldt
me I was the only cow expert In
Atlanta when he awarded the
dairymaid badg'3 to me.'
At this point Margaret stretched
out her arm and ; pointed to a
small square of khaki, with a
milking stool embroidered on It.
CAMPAIGN TO HELP, . , ...
(Continued from Page !.)
that state. This provision- is on
the Legion's minimum, program
and the bill which will be intro
duced in .the legislature at the
first opportunity will be specif
ically sponsored by. the veterans.
The executlye committee instruct
ed the Georgia Legion's legisla-
tive-eoymlfteVto make an,fe'ffbri
to-have it passed; C;hej e-tfecutlvei
cdtomittee 1 lsb i approve ' toot
other chpd yrpVir? hills,,-peHaJ0-ing
to the juvenile court lawman
other on desertion affd non-support,
another v, regarding inegltlr
mate dxildreh and one iertaldlnS
to adoption ' - ;- ' - :-
A recent fa vorahte. hearing was
held in Wisconsin on a senate hill
that will affect fuvenile court
and ' probation wnrjt: I It'afithcSrli
es the appointment .of eounty pro
bation officers In counties having
a population of - less -thkh I50,-
King iPIahs Holding : 2 Z , I?
' Real Part for Scotch
LONDON : CAP) Klnif Gebrgel;
arid i Queen Miry i are the tnio
frlenai of Scotch plaid mahufac;
The eirderi ittr which "ofr?
Majeslicswlll give aC Ilolyrod Cas
tie, Edinburgh July' 1 s; will W
the biggest social function' ifl ScoU
lahd f6r yeara.' , ; ..-.;
More ihiin 4,6ob Invitations aro
to be issued and all ' the Scotch!
clans are digging their Harry
Ladder costumes out of the moth
balls and placing orders for kilts
t" teplace those which vdo&nOt
measure up to the regal stand'
i Bagpipers from all 6ver St6t
land are seeking riyal cominafids
to supply 1 musie r for the patty
which wUl bo all the' mofO Iriter
osting to Highlanders as" the Duch-
ess of York, 'who is a trtie' High
land -Mary with genuine Scotch
ascestry, will be back' trom Aus
tralia by . that, time .and is expect
ed to assist Queen Mary.
cowxs worn bxGi:it
PARIS. Gowns are being wora
longer, this ear--In tlmeV t. f j
Jean Patou. mod (ate,, says tho
increased value of the franc i -Bpoilslbie
ior 3ec9hbmy of his, ctiaN,
tomers. At least half of them are;
Americans, , ? ' . . . J
- DICTIOIlAHY : r i1
-THE MERRtAM WEBSTER ;
-i; -. - --v
Hundreds .of Supreme Court
Judges concur in highest praise
of the work as their Authority.
The Presidents of sll leading Uni
versities, Colleges, arid. Normal
Schools give their hearty tndorf
"t". ;.V,' t ;V.,.. i.
, All States that have' adopted a ,
large. dictionary standard frtyn
selected Webster's New Intern a-
itionkL -. ' "("
Ste Schoolbooks pf the Cwintrf .
here to the, eimyWebstct
systehi of diacritical rks. V ,
TTt Gnvcriment Prlhtiriflt Office
' at Washington uses it si authority. I
.WRITE tar a moidm oik at the New J
Words, apectnica of RcguUf and India Jj
Pi ban. FX. ; 'iiilrf,s...rf L,
Merriaas r.t rtf
They AH Say It Is the
Best Food They Have
Ever Had in Salem.
J. ... .Jr v .-v .-.
Black Cat Restaurant
We SeU and Recdfaimtiid
A Soperior Washer
If Yoiir tC4r Injured Someone?'
If Your Houe Burtied?
yf Yoii Shbiild Die
As insurance experts we shall
be glad to-assist you in cbeck-'
Ing up bn jrbur insurance cover
age and requirepients. Consult
us freely and without obligation ;
regarding your Insurance proW
ITioue 2349 '
BLAMPIED "& BRABkc
General Agents .Ommh Life
Jllfl-17 BlJgh "KUzs,
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Certainly --- Orange Btossoin
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Orange Blossom because it3.sfenlficiftce hks bceti
vwwvuivu uic marriage ceremony tnrougn the
ages. - Orange Blossom because. this exclusive
Traub design speaks the last word in .wedding ring
fashion. Orange Blossom because the Traub trade
mark, found only in Genuine Orange Blossom
rings, definitely establishes iupremequality; Let us
show you the three, txrfectly matched leaders plo
bridegroom's Ting. ' Remcmberf.Traub tittgs, fall
of die; highest quality, are priced a lrrv as $12.
HAkf lvlAiv Bitos.
SQUAIUS DEAL JKWIXJKnS
Corner State and. Liberty,,
EXCLUSIVE SALEM AGENTS
r!ter cub, Hr. W; f.-rargo
of t,hem pur? merjopSr
9 9 cents, , ;