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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 9, 1927)
THE OREGON STATESMAN,, SALEM, OREGON
SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 9, 1927
' ' ' - : L : : c - -
By Rozella BuNCfl
her mother. Miss Elizabeth Free
man and Miss Beneta Stroud en
tertained with an attractire dinner
one evening this week
At the tables arranged in the
gardens', covers , were placed for
Mrs. McNeil, Miss McNeil, Miss,
urace Taylor, Miss EInora Thom
son, Miss Ida Tweeton, Miss Mil
dred Shackle, Miss Margaret Har
rison, Miss Agnes Covalt, Miss
Till.l w m
a i rlj ia ,sner' 01188 ney nana.
n .ujytner iriCeH7ly o iMisi Mae Dwver. Miss Martha
v.autv iiwvcT vi Sheridan; Mrs. Jacqueline Day,
JOSiern Otar Mrs. Tracy DeVore. and th hot.
a i mosr aeugnuui aiiair on esseg. Mlaa Freeman nrt mi
inoTsaay evening was the annual igtroud
aer of the Past Matrons of)
v Ata wick wnapier pi ine uroer 01 operto w eeK at isesKOWin
iue Eiisiern &iar on me lawns oil uu .nirs. vr . urieaweii
me Homes of Mrs. Kose uabcock tana, miss uveiyn umpmette are
and Mrs. Harry Crawford on spending the week in the Bried
THOUSANDS OE PILGRIMS1 V US IT
South Cemmercial street.
The families of the chapter
members .with past patrons and
their 'families were guests at the
year's end meeting. 1
7; ell summer home at Neskowin.
Guests from Great Falls.
Mrs. William Donaldson has had
as her house euests for the nast
Covers were placed for eighty- ten days, her son and dauehter-in-
five at a long, table arranged on iaWr Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Donald-
the lawns.- A color of plan pink BOn of Great Falls, Montana
and white was used wun a center
piece of pfnk rambler rosea. J Return from Newport and
A eronn o clever skits and I Nye Beach
stunts were presented, following M,8S "an sswegie ana miss
the 'dinner, by Mrs. Faye Wright Roberta Wilson were members of
a party or iorty Willamette valley
people who have returned from a
vacation spent at Newport and
and Mrs. Molly Hanser.
Hostesses for the evening were
Mrs. Rose Babcock, chairman,
Mrs? Ida NTles. 'Mrs. Mary John
son Miss- Leila' Johnson, Miss
Gussie Niles, Mrs. "Ida M. Bab
cock', and Miss Grace Babcock.
Gilest in Woodbum '
Mrs. B. F.' Ford was the guest
on Monday of her son-ta-law and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Adolph
Glatt of Woodburh.
Her little grandson, Adolph, Jr.,
accompanied her on her return to
Guest of Strattpn Hmoe
Mr. and Mrs. C. R Under hill of
Ottawa, I6wa."arer guests at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Oren St rat-
ton on North Winter street.
Mr! and Mrs. Goltra Open
V w-J L-s o ummer - Home at easide
Z T Mr; and Mrs. J. O. Goltra have
jf4L opened their home at Seaside for
v' I I . tm Aim er.
Returns From Visit in
Miss Dessie Harms has returned
tt her home after having spent a
Will Spend Several Days
Miss Doris Nye and Miss Stew
art Kibbe went to Portland this
morning where they will remain
for several days.
While in Portland they will be
guests of Miss Nye's sister, Mrs.
Leonard Satchwell (Lois Nye).
Dr. and Mrs. Smith Have
Returned to Salem
After having spent a; short time
at Otter Rock, Dr. and'Mrs. T. C.
Smith have returned to their
Attend National Educational
Association in Seattle
Mrs. Earl Burch -is among the
Salem school teachers who are in
attendance at the Northwest Na
tional Educational convention in
.Seattle this week.
Will Spend Vacation at
Yellowstone National Park
Dr. Estella Ford Warner, ac
companied by the Misses Carlton
4 rr'V 1 hid H lStl
O ' UL7 1 C t )l . . . ?
ij . VVK ..'A '-f J,,,vswi win .1
v " rrlm Vt rr
vr; r ,.. ....
Salem's Debit Checks on All
Banks Here More Than
Doubled In 3 Years
tqday on western lIvesfockT freight ;
rates. - The hearing took place be
fore "Chestef E. Stiles and Arthur
Parker, examiners for" the 'Inter
state commerce commission.- 'rr--Voluminous
duced by both the livestock intar
estsjandlhe railroads. TheTroads
submitted reports and figures cov
ering costs of operation. Invest
ment, revenue and all phases tak
en into consideration In the com
putation of freight rates and tar
Park where she
I next fortnight.
will spend the
short time visiting at the home " of Central Point, Oregon, left yes-
. vi. cooh uorma i teraav ior xeiiowsione national
Miss Harms also was a guest in
Rosebure a few days before re
turning to Salem.
Miss Baumgartner Will
Spend the Summer in Salem
Miss Josephine. Baumgartner
who has been studying for her
master's degree in the library
school ' at Columbia university,
New Vork. will "spend; the sum
mer in Salem with her parents?
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Baumgart
ner. j :
Miss Baumgartner made the
trip west by way of the Panama
American Legion Convention
at' La Grande
Members of the American Le
Riaii Auxiliary who plan to attend
the convention at La Grande were
requested to meet next Wednesday
.evening at the home of II- K.
Those who will go on the train
-4Urst make their reservations with
' LLyle Dunsmoor.
. Recent Guests at Scotts MillsWm Be Guests in
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Hogg or prwOTjavwe
Scotts Mills had as their guests
recently Mr. and Mrs. T. Maple-
thorpe and Miss Loraine Hogg of
MtJand Mrs. Kyle of
Long Beach Will Visit
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Kyle of
Long Beach are the guests of Mrs.
Kyle's parents, Mr, and,Mrs. S. S.
East, for the next few weeks.
Mrs. C. P. Bishop and Miss Imo-
gene Roberts" are the guests in
Brownsville of Mrs. I. W. Starr.
Mrs. Starr and Mr. Bisbop are
Guests in Silverton for
J. P. Feilin of Silverton has had
as his guests for the past week
his narents. Mr.' and Mrs. John
Feilen of Salem.
Reiurn Frotri Extended
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin W. Mead
with .their daughter. Miss Lenore
Mei(3t and their son, Alvin, Jr.,
i have returned from an extended
eastern trip. ,
The Mead's, were the guests of
relatives in Iowa- and New York.
Mrs. West Returns to Her
Home in Virginia U.
Mrs. Grace B. West, who for the
past three weeks has been tbe
guest of her aunt, Mrs. Lizzie
Dale, has returned to her home in
Ballston, Virginia. ;
Mrs. West Is a member of the
staff of the Controller: General in
Mrs. George Swenick, Mrs. Joan
Swenick, Mrs. Jennie Watson,
Mrs. Florence Spencer, Mrs. An
derson, Mrs. Folger, and ".Busier
Features of the afternoon were
the readings given by Mrs. Min
nie Watson, Clara Adams, Jennie
Martin, Emma Roberts, Bessie
Martin and Bertha Loveland.
Mrs. Martin was assisted at the
tea hour by Pearl Ahrens, Bertha
Loveland, Louise Koon, .Maggie
Cade, and Bessie Martin.
The next meeting of the society
will be at the home of Rose Hage-
dorn at 1405 Fir street.
Upper left A statue of the immortal Joan lvArc,
which hold the place of honor In the little village of
Ij.iireru.v. Right Interior of the new basilica at Dom
relriy. Gobelin tapestries adorn the walls and depict
seines from the life of Joan. Lower left The house
wrtere the heroine was born.
PARLEY CRISIS BECOMES
ACUTE: BRITAIN SULKS
(Oontinued from page i.j i
the total tonnage of warships as
low as possible, and has been
backed up by Japan in its en
The Americans and Japanese
have taken this stand because
they are convinced that a genuine
move toward disarmament and
economy can be achieved only by
a treaty which limits total ton
nages and establishes levels bey
ond which the nations agree not
The British demand is for the
right to maintain and replace
cruisers whose totals tonnage
would far exceed the limits sug
gested by the United States and
Japan. Acceptance of this, it is
contended, would force both the
United States and Japan into an
increased, instead of reduced
As one Japanese said today, "t
would nominally be a treaty of
limitation, but reall. would! be a
treaty of expansion."
SATURDAY MOkKINO .
:15 KXt 420), jMori.U mtt
They returned to their home In Ballston apd came west as a dele-
West? Salem by way of Niagara gate to the business convention in
Park, She was very enthusiatic over
T-ii , Tj . the entire west and was delighted
Wtll Make Home in "V witn "Rosarla," that spectacular
flictygan 4 pageant which She attended In
Miss Ella McNeil of thechild Portland. Hey return to the east
ealth demonstration staff, and was made by way of the Canadian
her, mother, Mrs. Helen McNeil, Pacifjc TOute.
left yesterday for Michigan where
,they will make their home. Mr. and Mrs. McKenzie of
Complimenting Miss McNeil and Seattle Spend Several
Uays in iaiem -
After spending several days In
Salem as the guests 'of Mr. Mcj
Kenzie's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T.
S McXanzie, Mr. and! Mrs. E. B.
McKenzie of Seattle have gone to
Portland where they ! will attend
the paint convention.; "
At the termination! of the con
vention they will go' to Cour d'-
Alene, Idaho, where they Trill re
main for a three weeVs vacation.
Miss Doris McKenzie will re
main In Salem with her grand par
ents Until the i end of that time,
when MrVand Mrs. McKenzie will
again stop in Sale.m ; for a brief
visit v before returning to their
heme id Seattle. i 'v 1
intSan Francisco Recently
A. B. Galloway of Salem has
been a guest a the'Mark Hopkins
Hotel , in. San Francisco recently
Ladies' Aid Society of ' . "
W. Ri Q Entertained v ,
wun Lawn fartu
A Members of the Ladies Aid so
ciety of the Women's! Relief Corps'
were delightfully entertained on
f J Thursday afternoon gjy Mrs. . Jen
niei Martla 1 with a lawn party, at
her home. ;
Visitors for the aturuoon were
lo"o(i-12 :00 KEX - (40),
nvorninir ntcl,t"a,eBt-f? '
11 :00-12:00 K0I5T 31K
12:00 KKEO (214). Weather reports.
12 :00-12;20 KEX. Popular orchestra
12:00-1:00 KOIN. Orcan concert.
' v v
er ftelda n nim op to
dailr through our Want Ada.
; If you need capable men
, tary. boirw tot wouicua dc,
frtiBeirta or apethar mAet
peopU inaut foot Watt Ad
- Harfc . " , . i I
2:15-3:00 KXJ.. Miwie.
;30-2:40 KFJK (283). "Mosio for the
Friends at Home."
:40-nd KTBR (.283). Play-by-play
:00-4:00 KOIN. News, music.
4:00-5:00 KFKC. Music.
fi:00-7:00 KTBft (283). Mumo.
6:00-7:00 KWJJ (229). Twilit hour.
8:OO-7t00 KOIU (319). Organ concert.
O0-7:O0 KFEC i2I4). Muxie.
6:00-7:00 KGW (492). Dinner concert.
6:30-7:00 KEX. Orpah concert.
7:y0-7:13 KTBR. AAA roaU reports
T-(MJ-HI(I KXIi (ZL'UI-aiUr.
15-8:00 KOIN.i M isc ha 1'ela orclies-
H OO S :00 KG W' SBC DPOzram.
8:00-10:00 KWBS (iOO). Popular and
10:00-12:00 KUW. Kenin I orchestra
KGO Oakland (384). 8. NBC program;
9.' lO. dance band.
KFQZ Honywood (232). 6, 7, 8. play
era-; B. orchestra.
KFI Ioa Aarelea (468). 6:1j. 6:30
orchestra; 7:30, 8. AMU program: .
semi-clsssical music: 10, radio club;
KFWM Oakland (236). 8, trio and solo
lata. - .. .
KPO San Francisco (422). O, 6;80,; or
eheatra: 8. ABC program; 9, orchestra
12. dance tirehestra.
KFOJJ Lonr Beach (212).' .' 6:15.i or-
chattra ; 7. minstrels ; , $, band eon
cert; 9. orchestra; 10, orjii recital
1 1. 'archeatra. v ,, W 1 -1
KFOA Beattle (447). 6, 8, NBC pro
KFKC San lYaneiseo (454).-6:30. trie
7. dahce orchestra; 8, dance proffam;
la. erchestra. .
KXX Hollywood (837). 6 ofekestra
. 6 :30 orcheatra ; 7. 7 :30." 8, . to. orehev
, tra; 6:30. orcli est ra: 7, 7:30 9 10
' orcheatra; 11. dance orchestra; 12. mid
KJR Seattle (349). 8. 6:30; orchestra
Dr. N.s. C. Checkos, who del
ivered ond of the main addresses
Thursday morning, holds the de
gree of M.', D. He is the dean of
toe Pacific (Chiropractic college in
Portland, t "he official school of the
association. He has been in Port
land since 3-911. and with the
school sincer 1922. He is respon
sible for m;my of the improve
ments in curriculum and stand
ards of the ischool, whieh at pre
sent required a high school cer
tificate for; entrance, and 28
months of attendance for gradua
tion. , The standard of the school
li being raised steadily, so that
in the near future, he says, the
entrance requirements will in
clude tone year of liberal college
work. Much new equipment, and
tnew laboratory has been added
Dr. Roy A. Peebles, president
of the association, is a practicing
cfciropratic in Portland. In recog
nition ,of hia outstanding work
cverseav. during the Wofld war,
he has been elected surgeon gen
eral for. the chief of staff of the
Veterans of Foreign Wars. Dr.
Peebles has been prominent in Ki
wanian activities in Portland.
The Honorable B. F. Mulkey,
who spoke at the noon luncheon
Thursday, was for eight years a
rjember of the state legislature,
most of the time in the senate,
and has acted as legal counsel for
the Chiropractic association for
gome years. He is now a prac
ticing attorney iu Portland.
Dr. Miles D. Warren and Dr.
O. G. Fisher, who conducted lec
tures on chiropractic adjustments
Thursday afternoon, are both
members of the faculty of the
Pacific Chiropractic college in
Portland. Dr. Warren is a newly
i ppointeu member or me cniro-
ractic examining board.
Dr. Lenore B. Elliott, president
of the Pacific Chiropractic college
In Portland, was an attendant at
the sessions of the convention
Friday. Dr. Elliott has been pres
ident of the college since the death
of her husband. Dr. Oscar W. El
liott, former president, last De
cember. Dr. O. W. Elliott took
over the-school in its infancy, and
hullt It to its present condition.
with seven instructors, 150 to 200
students, and a fine modern plant
which is being added to yearly.
A number of the students there
are older practitioners, taking
-The modlcal authority who say
that many of the -world's' ills are
traceable to poor health might
have added that much - of th
world's lumber Is traceable to
trees. Boston Heraldt
through ventilating shafts. The
damage to the building and its
furnishings was variously estimat
ed at from 100,000 to $200,000
The blaze, starting on the fourth
floor, rapidly spread to the fifth
and sixth stories of tbe seven
story building and trapped men,
women and children, while po
lice and firemen fought desperate
ly to save them. ' .
Within three minutes after the
alarm was turned in, the upper
flors were choked with smoke, fire
and fumes. Panic stricjeen, the
occupants of the apartments
grouped their way to open win
daws to the blazing roof where
many were lowered to the ground.
Fears were expressed that the
death toll would run higher than
six when a complete check up is
made. .Several of the score or
more in hospitals were not expect
ed to recover.
The sixth body was recovered
from the smouldering building
shortly before 7 o'clpck tonight.
It was that of a young girl, burned
almost beyond hope of identifica
tion. Firemen believed at that
hour that several other bodies
were still in the building.
- The manslaughter charge filed
against Henderson alleges that
the fire started when sparks from
a cigarette he was smoking ignit
ed a can of liquid with which he
was removing paint from the
floor of the fourth story corridor.
Henderson was said to have stated
to police that the flames sudden
ly epveloped the hallway and
drove him to safety.
The Royal Alexandra was built
in 1911, at a cost of $250,000.
Many visitors from other cities
were occupants of the suites.
The current bulletin of the Sa
lem Chamber of Commerce, dated
July 7, has the following, showing
that Salem's bank business more
than doubled in June of this year
over the same month three years
ago. The report follows:
Every month the Babson Statis
tical Agency of Babson PaTk.
Massachusetts, frubiishes a report
of business conditions. Business
is estimated not on bank clear
ances, but onMhe total of debit
checks on all banks in a city.
How Business is Crowing
Let ns compare Babson 's
monthly report on Salem for the
first six monrs of 1924 and the
first six months of this year. Here
are the figures:
Year 1924 Year 1927
Jan. ,7.348,631 $12,931,022
Feb. .. 469. 295 10,687,773
Mch. .. 10,112.541 13,276,905
Apr.... 8.720,204 14.712,542
May... 7,421,790 14,866,270
Jun .. 7,104,076 16,717,227
What Babson Says
No wonder that the Babson
Statistic Agency writes the Cham
ber of Commerce under date of
March 28, 1927:
"Salem conditions are funda
mentally sound and the tendency
is vigorously upward. The city
has made a most impressive show-
ng and is likely to continue Its
Investfgation Made in ' Via- '
Waii for U, S. Geological
TWIN FALIS, Ida., July 8.
(AP) Lead, used as a principal
lgredient in the manufacture of
"nir dyes and tonics that in recen
years have taken a marked popu
larity on account of their alcoholic
oi.tcnt, is a 'possible cause of the
death of John Paulson, Bend, Oc,
2 yjf.rs old whose body was taken
from the shallow waters of Rock
Springs creek, near here,
ROCKEFELLER 88 FRIDAY
Standard Oil Head Attends to
Business. Golfs, Motors
NEW YORK, July S. (AP)
His four-score and eighth birth
day found John D. Rockefeller.
Standard Oil king, attending to
business, playing a little golf, and
enjoying a motor trip over the
countryside, with nothing by way
of celebration to make the day
Arising early at his Pocantico
Hills estate, near Tarrytown, Mr
Rockefeller spent an extra hour
at breakfast, chatting with mem
bers of his family and a few
friends, before settling down to
work. ' ' A
With a foursome of business
and social associates, the oil king
went the round of his golf course
for more than two. hours, and aft
er luncheon, took a fifty-mile mo
tor jaunt through Westchester
Dr. Etta H. Breach, secretary of
the Oregon Chiropractic associa
tion, Is a Portland practitioner.
having been there for over five
years. Her husband, Dr. Charles
O. Breach, is a licensed practition
er, but is best known in Portland
through his work as teacher of
violin. He is a member of the,
Portland Symphony Orchestra. H
Is past secretary of the association
and will speak this morning.
Dr. H. Lee Fording, who spoke
on "Accommodation of the Hnman
Eye,' Is a professor of anatomy
and pathology at the North Pacific
College of Optometry, and brought
the greetings of Jiis school and
profession to the convention.
Dr. David E. Long, of Portland,5
i the newly appointed secretary of
the Btate board of chiropractic ex-?
aminers. A group of about 25
applicants will take the examina
tion next week, according- to Dr.
Loaf. 7 :, js-f.
Hair dye lead cause
John Paulson Believed Victim of
LIVESTOCK HEARING ENDS
Mass of Technical Data Remains
For Examiners1 View
PORTLAND. Ore.. July 8. (A
P) A mass of technical and
statistical evidence featured the
concluding session of the hearing
MILL HAND CONFESSES
TO HAMMER. SLAYING
(Continued from page 1.) j
for a small sum of money he had.
Then he stood outside the -house
for half an hour "Just standing."
"I don't remember very much
about that," he said.
At the end of thirty minutes he t coast guard cutter Unagla.
again went into the house, and in
a wood box be crunched up a
bundle of papers and applied a
match. The fire caught soon and
the; house was in flames.
That is McCurdy's story. Offi
cers have added to it. They find
not long ago Mrs. McCurdy made
a six weeks' visit with relatives in
Corvallis. The man complained.
Twice the woman complained to
her son that the husband had
threatened to kill her.
Atracted by the blaie this morn
ing the death pyre of the woman,
neighbors found McCurdy in a'
shed behind the house in a puzz
ling stooped posture. "Oh, my
God, what have I done," he ex
claimed as they asked him why he
made no effort to extinguish the
fire. "Yes, I think nfy wife got
out," he answered weakly when
they asked if Mrs. McCurdy had
McCurdy will be charged with
murder in the first degree, Sher
iff Mass and District Attorney
Stipp declared tonight. He was
arrested immediately after the
CRUSHED UNDER TRUCK
Little Vancouver Child Falls Un
i dcr Wheels of Heavy Car ,
VANCOUVER, Wash;, July
(AP) Grace Evelyn. i3-months'-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Bottomiller, was crushed to death
today under the wheels of a heavy
truck driven by Carl Tetz. The
baby, unnoticed by the family, was
standing behind the truck when
Tetz backed it up after having un
loaded his machine at the house.
PARIS. Shantung seems to be
leading in Paris as the favorite
fabric for ensembles of informal
character. Hot weather has
brought out hundreds of these
lfght-welght ensembles In natural
and light colors.
DUTCH HARBOR, Alaska! July
8. (AP) With' a -report -of hav
ing seen 20 large volcanoes. Dr.
T. A. Jaggar, volcanologist, from
Hawaii, In charge of volcano in
vestlgations for, the United States
geological survey, has returned
hefe from a cruise in the western
Aleutian Islands at Atka on the '
the Bogoslotf and Garelol volcan
oes are active now. Dr. Jaggar
said. 7 ' - '
He, with Commander Perkins '?
of of "Unagla, landed on Bogosloff ! J
island where they found a new ".
steaming inner cone of oht rough
lava In the volcano surrounded by ,
a ring-shaped lagoon of warm salt
water. Outside of this was a com .
plete ring gravel with beaches in--side
and outside and no open chan
nel anywhere between the . two.
older peaks which lie at the two
ends of Bogosloff island.
Dr. Jaggar is of the opinion '
that a new spell of intense actlv- .
ity has started on Bogosloff close
ly resembling the eruption of -1906.
The volcano had apparently
eroupted ih. .December,' '-1926. The -surrounding
ground is pitted with
recently fallen bombs, covered
with big pumios blocks, gravel, '
sand and ash. A herd Of almost
400 sea lions was found living on
tbe beaches close te the . . active
lava dome .ad millions of sea birds
were nesting in the cliffs and
sand banks. There was sulphur
ous steam, but no noxious gas was
The western Aleutian region is '
impressive in the extent . of unex-
nlnrorl nna at Una Thora a fn A ft i
miles of Pacific shore, unknown,
and 160 uncharted harbors. ' .
Special reduced fare good en fait, all
coach traiaa every Tuesday aod FrMaf.
Low-coat meant; diaer, lunch car. , . -
Leave here H:3 A. K.
. Arrive Sao Francisco 10:50 a. aa.
City Ticket Office' i4 NT. 'Libert J
r Telephone 0 , w , -jt ,
gig s4., ? M- fv:lt
WWWWaeaiw w ".- - - V.O .TTV t Va. v . " al
WORLD RECORDS FALL
Duration and fl(ance Marks
Broken by Air Lieutenant
DEATH TOLL IN CANADA
FIRE KNOWN TO BE SIX
(CodtUiDnd frem pace 1) . , ,
SAN DIEGO, CaL, July ; 8. -(AP)
At least six world's re
cords have been smashed and two
new marks established for two
engined flying boats, carrying pay
loads of 1000 and 2000 kilograms,
according to unofficial check after
the landing at the local naval air
station of Lieutenant Byron Con
nell's plane at 6:24:35 p. m. to
day. Lieutenant Connell, piloting a
naval seaplane, had been in the
air hours, -7 minutes and IS
seconds, the unofficial check
In addition to duration and dis
tance records broken . or estab
lished by Lieutenant Connell. he
succeeded In bringing back to the
United States from Italy, the dur
ation rec6rd 5 for the : load carried!
The Italian record In tbe air was
five hours; and 41 minutes and
Council's time almost doubles the
its source on the fourth floor, but
it also worked to the lower floors former, mark for duration.
. ----- ....... i "
Just insist upon
, aT 1 I
m i i i i
4v L.I ' r I
Teach the children to insist
upon Sunfreze the name "that
means highest quality, always.
Arid because Sunfreze makes
it easy to get such a good frozen
food you should serve it often.
Sunfreze is cream, mixed with Make it a part of your meal to
delicious flavors arid other health' night. -f
rul ingredients a pledge of pur', .uj heretabounding health in
ity, goodness, and food values as every spodnfuL And remember
vital as sunshine." Sifofreze'1 fablers arc selectedl
WESTERN DAIRT PRODUCTS COMPANY
Quarts 60c; Pints 30c
Cost the dealer purr end -worth itt
Of rr!fkt. iw.lf
. Wewere Durr '
For aale by ill WEATHERLV Dealers
V?-Hr' .1.. ,SW. .v'.r'-- if - -