The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, January 31, 1928, Page 4, Image 4

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The Oregon
Issued Daily Except Monday by
2i: tout Commercial Street. Salem. Oregon
L. 1. Hendricks
Managing Editor
CUy Editor
Rporta Editor
Society Ed tor
irl 3. MeSherry -
alph C. Curtis -etor
D. Carlson
ilosalla Bunch
Til Associated Preea ia exclasiTeiy
Mt diiptebe credited to it or not otherwise credited ia thi afr and also th
focal new published bnroin.
CUember Selected Oregon Newspaper
(Hype, lar, fortlanl. Secant Bide: San Francisco. Sharon 31d. : Lot
Anfalee, ObamWer of Commerce B!dg
Ckomnn T. Clark Gt, New Tork. 129 138
Newa t'ept-.-'i or 106
Bsainaas Office..2 or 383
Society Editor 108
Entered at tho Poat ftire in Saiem,
January 31, 1028
Immediately after the tribulation of those days shall the sun be
darkened, and the moon shall not
tall from the heaven, and the powers of the heavens shall be shaken:
Lnd then shall appear the sign of the Son of man in heaven; and then
hall all the tribes of the earth mourn, and they shall see the Son of
man coming in the clouds of heaven with power and great glory.
Matthew 24:30-31. j
The river improvement meeting at the Salem Chamber of
Commerce at 10:30 tomorrow forenoon is an important one,
and the reasons for providing
in the Willamette all the year around should be made a?
strong and exhaustive as possible.
Congressman Hawley, who introduced the amendment
in the rivers and harbors bill providing for the investiga
tion, advises this. 1
! Of course, the time will come when the United States
government will undertake this work. It is the natural
thing. It is manifest destiny. A boating and barging stage
will connect the great Willamette valley by water borne
transportation with all the deep sea ports of the world. That
convenience will not be neglected for very long, as a matter
of course
But the present generation needs this. We want to see
the consummation while we are alive; and witness and par
ticipate in the benefits.
It is the major general development matter on the tapic
for this city and this whole valley
For it will add to the selling value of every pound and
bushel and bale and article produced in the industries on
the land and in our cities and towns.
If you can add to the weight of testimony or influence
In favor of this project, it is your duty to act.
"Salem, Ore. The pungent
readers of the Oregon Statesman the other day when they
1 opened the paires of the paper.
"An editorial note explained: 'If The Statesman smells of
mint this mornin do not be alarmed. There is peppermint
i oil in the ink. It is a pleasant and penetrating smell. It ii
. good for you.'
i "The minted edition was printed to celebrate growth of
the peppermint industry in Oregon and the increase in
I capacity of peppermint oil refinery at Salem from 25
pounds to 225 pounds an hour." Publishers' Auxiliary.
Now we just wonder whether some of the big metropoli-
j tan papers couldn't be induced to adopt some snr.h deodor-
j izing agent ! The Prison Mirror.
(The Publishers' Auxiliary is a sort of house organ for
the newspapers of the United States, and goes all overthe
country. The Prison Mirror is the newspaper published in
the penitentiary at Stillwater, Minnesota; the prison that
stands at the head of all the institutions of the kind in this
country, or in the world, in its industrial organization,
coupled with the high percentage of reformations. It has
been self supporting since 1905, through the making of bind
er twine and manila rope and reapers and mowers and rakes
and other farm implements. The Stillwater institution ha
a surplus in its revolving fund of between three and four
.cnillion dollars. The Oregon revolving fund law was copied
after the Minnesota law. Oregon is following in the foot-
" steps of Minnesota in making its penitentiary an industrial
plant, the best possible foundation for a reformatory in
stitution. The difference is that the Oregon institution is
working its way up to self support, while the Minnesota
penitentiary was given a fund and borrowing privileges
(from state funds) sufficiently large to go into full oper-l
ation at once, and thus to make the prison self supporting
from the first, without 1eing required to earn its own way
to self support which, however, events have shown it could
have done.
(This peppermint oil stunt of The Statesman has carried
. the fame of the mint industry here and the name of Salem
very far.)
Col. W. B. Bartram, in his talk at the noon meeting of
the Salem Chamber of Commerce yesterday, advanced a
recommendation for a change in the parole law, giving men
employed in the industries at the penitentiary the benefit
, of good time earned in faithful work, in lieu of the $25,000
a year they nowt receive in wages, and the $50,000 and
more which they will earn as the industries grow. This is
a suggestion t least worthy of discussion. But nothing
can take the place of the aid that is given through the wage
system to the families of the inmates on the outside the
innocent sufferers; keeping the families together against
the day of release of the bread winner. That is the strong
est kind of an element of regeneration and reformation. In
Oregon, that is one of the chief objects of prison service,
according to our Constitution.
Col. E. Hofer, in his letter to The Statesman, printed this
morning, tells of the celebration in San Francisco over the
report of the Bank of Italy, snowing for ivzi twenty mimon
dollars profits, and the voting by the directors of a present
of a million and a half dollars to President uianmi, wno
gave the money to the University of California to develop
agriculture. That is a munificent gift for a great purpose.
The remarkable setting of the story is the fact that Presi
dent Gianini came to the United States an immigrant from
Italy, and started life as a fruit broker.
Rosedale People Visit
With Portland Relatives
n os K DALE. Jan. SO. (Spec
ial Mr. nd Mrs. Haldy nd
hildren Tlslted relatlTea in Port
laid Fridaj' Ed Saturday,
Ralph II. K letting,
Lloyd E.
W. H. Henderson.
E. A. Rhoten
W. C. Ccnner
AdTortiaiog Manager
Circulation Manager
r Litestock i-ditor
- - Poultry d-.tof
entitled to liie ci- (u Duo'-.nliot cl all
Pae:fie Coast Repres erttie Doty tt
V. Slat St.; Chicago. Marquette Bldf.
Job Department ..
(" rculati n O'ftce
Or-t n. a ut Hase matter.
give her light, and the stars shall
a boating and barging stage j
smell of peppermint greeted
Haldy's sister and fire year old
son returned with them for a few
days' visit here.
Kenneth Cole, who is employed
in Portland, rlslted his parents
here orer the week end.
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Smith are
moving into the Blcesten noose. -
Bob Terry is released after
serving three years In prison for
a crime he did not commit. Peter
Borden, bis employer, was chiefly
responsible for sending him there,
believing It was his "duty," as he
put it. With Bob's release, Bordon
takes him in his home and offers
to share his fortune because he is
sorry for him. Bob Terry accepts
Borden's hospitality but deter
mines to make .him suffer as he
has suffered. In Borden's home,
Bob meets his daughter, Lois, who
he has always admired from afar.
Bob also meets Kathleen Shan
non, niece of his prison pal, Todd
Shannon. Kathleen is John Car
body's private secretary. Carmody
is the state's political boss and is
a criminal lawyer. Carmody also
hates Borden and determines to
get him through Bob Terry. He
offers Terry a position in the law
office, Borden's business associates
are taking him to task for permit
ting Bob Terry (to stay at his
home. John Morri weather, Bor
den's business rival, is particular
ly angry about it.
Chapter 14
YET it was not that which wor
ried Lois Borden, unfair as
it was. The thing which preyed
upon her mind was the fart that
Bob was not entirely out of con
tact with life. Somewhere he had
discovered human Interests. John
Carmody, of course, that silken
voiced, ultra-courteous man who
controlled the city, the county and
a goodly part of the state.
And Kathleen Shannon.
Lois didn't know Kathleen and
could not understand why she
hated the girl. It did not occur to
her that she was jealous. She
thought simply that she was
afraid for Bob because the kindly
Bruce Richardson who never
-poke ill of anybody had told
her of the scandal which people
were pleased to imagine existed
between the Shannon girl and
John Carmody.
That seemed to indicate, then,
that Kathleen Shannon was no fit
woman for any man to know in
timately particularly a person
suffering from mental unrest. Lois
envisioned the girl: blatant.
coarse, indifferent to moral and
social standards, superficially
efever, niece of a convicted crim
inal, and speaking the same horrid
language which Bob Terry had
learned in the penitentiary. It
was Kathleen who appealed to
Lois as the real menace with
which Bob had to contend; and
because she could think of nothing
except this other woman, she quite
naturally minimized the danger of
John Carmody.
The door df Bob's room opened
and he stepped into tn nail. Sight
of him restored Lois' courage and
she moved forward quickly to his
"Bob," she asked. ("won't you
stay home tonight? I wi3h to talk
with you."
His "face was expressionless.
"I do. It Is important. Won't
you, please?"
Bob had not yet learned to re
fuse, but he asked one question.
And Bob Terry looked at her
with an expression which caused
her soul to shrivel. It was agate
hard, and his voice was . like the
rasp of a file. What he said was.
"No!" She shuddered then spoke
kindly again.
"Yon will stay home?"
"Yes. ma'am." He himself
flushed at the "ma'am." "I'll tel
ephone "
She could not help but overhear
his call. It was to Alfred Greg
ory State Senator Al Gregory.
Lois knew htm
of Carmody's,
a legal associate
well-born, hand
some in $. coarse, riorld way; a
loud and fluent orator and a thor
ough political spellbinder who was
overly cautious, utterly unscrupu
lous, and who was spoken of gen
erally as a gubernatorial posslbil
lty. There was grave danger in
Bob's association with this man. It
seemed that the Carmody web was
wearing about him, meshing him
inextricably in its invisible
strands; Carmody himself, Todd
Shannon, who was Carmody's ell
ent; Kathleen Shannon, his sec
retary; Whispering Willie Weaver
and now State Senator Al Greg
ory. Lois listened to the conver
sation, innocuous enough In itself.
but conducted by Bob Terry with
a freedom and lack of restraint
which had never been apparent In
his relation with her. It was
with a feeling of desperation that
she led the way into the living
Says Cream Applied in Nos
trils Opens Air Passages
Right Up.
Instant relief no waiting. Your
dogged nostrils open right up; the air
passages of jour head clear and you
can breathe freely. No more hawking,
snaffling, blowing, headache, dryness,
No struggling for breath at night;
your cold or catarrh disappears.
Get ia small bottle of Ely's Cream
Bain from your druggist now. Apply
a little of tfiis fragrant, antiseptic,
healing cream in your nostrils. It
penetrates through every air passage
of the head, soothes the inflamed or
swollen mucous membrane and relief
comes instantly.
It s jnst flo. Don't stay stuned-up
jrith eotd or nasty catarrh.
(room and seated herself on the
lounge beside the young man with
tired eyes.
It was a scene of quiet softness,
of soothing domesticity: the big
homey room with its handsome.
unobtrusive furnishings. the
balmy air of spring which bore in
through the wide-flung windows.
a symphony of night sounds. The
room breathed gentility and safe
ty and softness yet she could see
that Bob was under a strain as
though he could never again fit
into such an environment.
She did not equivocate, al
though her voice was rather
"Bob," she questioned, "why
won't you accept that position
which Dad offered you?"
His eyes were focused blankly
on the opposite wall.
"I donit care to work in that of
fice again."
His unblushing candor helped
"Isn't that obvious?"
"Not exactly. Dad is trying to
help you."
"I don't want any help. I don't
need any."
"But Bob you do. It has been
a long time now and you've done
nothing. Oh! I know you don't
need the work for the money it
would bring you. When Dad said
he owed you an irreparable debt,
he meant it. He meant that you
could call on him for every cent
of his personal fortune. But that
isn't the point. You're In an un
healthy mental condition "
"It that unnatural?"
"Certainly not. And it isn't un
natural for one to contract pneu
monia after exposure but then,
one tries to cure the disease. You
have been sitting around thinking,
and thinking isn't good for you."
"I got the habit in prison."
"But you're not lu prison now.
Bob "
"Is that so?"
"Yes. Oh, can't you see what It
is all leading to: this inaction, this
refusal to let us help? What are
you waiting for?"
"Todd Shannon."
"Your cellmate?"
"The only friend I have. Mr.
Carmody says he'll be out any day
now. I can talk things over with
him. He understands."
"But he's the one "person who
doesn't understand. He's a crim
inal. Bob a convicted criminal."
"So was I."
"But you have said that he
doesn't even claim to have been
innocent. I don't say he's not a
loyal friend, and that you should
n't be fond of him, but I do say
that hia Judgment cannot possibly;
be good. Ills judgment ia warped."
"It's good enough for me." j
"No-o you merely think it Is.
Ploaso try to pull yourself out of
this. Work any kind of work
outside interests " She leaned
forward earnestly: a cool, slim
blonde thing, through whose golden-brown
hair the soft light of the
reading lamp filtered exquisitely.!
"Your real friends axe here. You
are bitter against Dad I under
stand that; but he Is trying to
help. Bruce Richardson Is trying
to be your friend. Don't you like
him?" i
There was a touch of animation
in the man's set face.
"Yes. Richardson 13 all right.
But he doesn't understand."
"Things," he answered vaguely,
"The same sort of things you don't
understand, either."
"Well, then myself. I want
to help, and if I don't understand,
it's because you won't let me. Is
that fair. Bob? Is It fair to shut
me out as though I didn't exist?"
lie faced her, a puzzled expres
sion on his countenance. He
closed bis eyes slowly and
opened them again. It was as
though be were seeing her for the
first time.
She took shape before his eyes
now, and he knew that once he
had worshiped Lois Borden from
a great distance, and It came to
him that here was the same wo
man pleading with him to accept
her friendship.
A warm glow suffused him. He
experienced an emotion which he
HILL'S ti with amazing Quick- a.
t. Cold, are crocked ZoYuZ, Js
Be Sure ItiUJt Prlce30c
Get Bed!
With portrait
Cvfcr 4
Wo 3stoC
189 X. High
had not known since that ghastly
day three years and a half before,
when they had arrested him for
embeselenient. He turned away
as though blinded by the white
light of this revelation that prison
had not robbed him of woman
consciousness, and he felt the first
vague stirrings; of a desire to
please this slender girl.
"I I do know that you exist,"
he said slowly. "God knows "
He bit his lip.
"And you win let me help?"
"If you think I'm worth while
"Worth while!" In her exulta
tion the words were out before she
realized. "You are the most
worth-while thing in the world!"
It was not her words, but the
timbre of her voice which caused
him to turn and gaie straight Into
her eyes. And there, alone in that
room, they realized that they were
man and woman and the barriers
of he past were momentarily
swept away as they sensed that
from this moment on their rela
tions could never be other than
Intensely personal.
(To be Continued)
Bits For Breakfast
River meeting tomorrow
; S
And that's the biggest develop
ment project on the tapis now.
mm m
The Southeast Salem Improve
ment club is to hold a meeting to
morrow night at the Knight Me
morial church. No trouble on,
this time. Everything peaceable.
The incinerator: row la in a state
of Innocuous desuetude, In the
words of Grover Cleveland on a
historic occasion. The club is go
ing to talk about plans for mak
ing that the most beautiful section
of Salem, the City Beautiful. A
philanthropist bearing the seduc
tive name of Kluck Is to give every
one in that section who will plant
an ornamental shrub or put out a
flower and attend it, a elip or cut
ting or the necessary seeds. To
begin with the Richmond school
grounds are to be made beautiful.
Good Idea. If any other section
has ambitions to be more attrac
tive than Southeast Salem hopes
to become, let that section get
"Talking about the incinerator
again, there is only one place for
it. That Is, any place below the
level of the city, and that means
any place to the north of the city.
Salem 13 not for long going to be
allowed to dump her sewage into
the Willamette river; (ought not.
This means a sewage disposal
plant, and that the incinerator and
the sewage disposal plant must be
together. And sewago will not
low up hill.
Here is another Idea. Col. Bar
tram told the Salem Chamber of
Commerce yeeterday that Salem is
going to surround the present site
of the penitentiary. So it la. Al
so. Salem will surround an inciner
ator site not located down near the
river bank to the north, and a
considerable distance out. And
the incinerator should not be lo
cated In the city or at a point that
will be In the city before long.
There are two springs In a
watch, a mainspring and hair
spring, according to an answered
Question In Liberty.
(Same redaction to Sacramento
and Oakland.)
Here's a big saving in Year
end travel cost, effective Dec.
12 to Jan. 12, with 30 day re
turn limit allowed on round
trip tickets. Finest coaches,
best terminals, most daily
schedules. (
Los Angeles $22.50
Similar low fares to San Diego,
all California cities. Phoenix,
El Paso, St. Louis and East.
Depart ures
1:80, 10:10 A. M. 7:20 P. M.
TeL 696
SOtp fL - 73 fro se.
JVM. y & e y
Telephone 101
i i
Special Lot
o o
(Prom columns of the States
man, January 31, 1903.)
The Willamette university bas
ketball team will leave this morn
ing for Tacoma to make a short
tour of Oregon and Washington.
Baker The arrest of Peter
Peterson, a miner, brings to light
the most gigantic ore stealing
scheme in mining annals of the
LIBERTY. Jan. 30. (Special.)
Friday and Monday were home
coming days at the Liberty school.
The following former students
were welcomed as visitors:
Tillie Berndt. Richard Allen.
Magdalena Schmidt. Sabina
Schmidt, Janette Dasch, Dorothy
Judd, Dorothy Coffey., Lela Fox,
Ellen Neuens. Bessie Brown. Bar
bara Schotthoefer and Harlen
Other visitors were Genevieve
Davis. Lugene Britzky, Mrs. R.
Gibson, Mrs. K. Audcr.son, Mrs.
Joe Williams, Mrs. EslN'in, Mrs.
Belamy, Mrs. Cleveland, Mrs. Fair
and Mr3. Copley.
Mrs. FSank Hrubetz recently
purchased a new radio.
Mrs. Ed Farr of The Dalles re
cently visited her sister. Mrs. F. J.
Miss Jessie King has resumed
her teaching in the intermediate
room after an abence of three
weeks, caused by the illness and
death of her mother, Mrs. Elmer
King of Silverton.
Mrs. Y. L. Shattic has returned
from Los Angeles, where she ha
been visiting for several weeks.
Florenoe Copley, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Copley, had
the misfortune to scald her foot
badly by upsetting a pan of boil
ing water that was on the stove.
She will be out of school for some
William Esch May Run
For Sheriff, Reported
Friends of William Esch. now
auditor In the office of the secre
tary of state and Marion county
sheriff from 1913 to 1917, are
urging him to enter the political
arena as a candidate for sheriff,
he Bald yesterday.
Mr. Esch has not fully made up
his mind whether or notyhe will
seek the nomination. Mr. Ksch tra
vels under the republican banner.
Before bis two terms as sheriff
of this county, he spent eight and
a half years as deputy sheriff,
The N
four under Sheriff W. J. Culver
and the other period under Sheriff
Harry Mlnto.
1 General Markets I
PORTLAND. Ore.. Jan. 80. (AP.
B jtterfat steady ; 47c station, 48c track,
bu :i 5r fob Portland.
Poultry s'-ady; heary bens 22(5 21c;
lifht 15&20r; springs 20(fl21c: broilers
3ig25c: pekin white ducka 30c; colored
nommai turkeys alive 25427c.
Onions quoted U'5c lower. iroenient
nominal: local J 1.55 $ $- 25 ; potatoes
slow. 75o(u$I.-5 sack.
PORTLAND. Ore.. Ju 30. (APV
Cattle ful'y '5c lower. irot bids 50c
lower; receipts 2250, including 80 direct
lr through caUe 28. Steera 1.000
1.300 p!imii good $ I l 2 5 (a 1 2 2 : ditto
medium 95" H0Q pounds $1 1 :C" 12-25 ;
ditto S0O pourd"i up. medium $10.00
11.50, ditto, ail w.-i;!its. common'
common SS.COia
10.00 t--ifer "d S50 pound flfwn
$ 10.00 (fir 1 1 Ou : drtto common $8 00(3
10. uJ;"vws goiMl s.50'7; 9.25 . ditto com
mon to medii.m $6.50 8.50 : ditto low
cutters to cutters I 505.SO; bulls,
yearlings excepted, beef good $7.50a
(v"l; ditto common and lueilium $fl.75i4
7.50; calves. 500 pounds down, medium
to chj ce a.5(."3 1 0.50 . ditto culls to
coninn.u $0 50tg 8 5i . vraters milk fed.
choice $10 50fa 12 50 : ditto medium $10
Ml 11.50; ditto cuils to common $7.50(g
Hogs steady; receipts 2,905 including
236 direct or through: heavy weifht, 250
joo pounds, medium to $7.75(4
8.75; medmm weigM -00 250 punds, me
Jium to choice $8.25 '3 9-00 . light weight.
160-200 pounds, medii'm to choice $9.00
4'.'.25; light light. i:M-lJ0 pounds, me
dium to choice $8. 501..V s 25 ; packing hogs,
rough and nmooth. $6.00 vf 7.50 ; slaughter
jiK. 90 13U pound, medium to choice
C0rH00: firder and stocker pig.
70 130 pounds, medium to choice $8.00(a
(Soft or oily hogs and roasting pigs
excluded in aliove quotations. 1
8heep strudy; receipts 1 1 HO. including
COO direct r through. Lambs 4 pounds
down, good to choice $11 5i'(4 1.1.00; dit
to med.'im. 92 pounds down. $10.00fa
11. "11. ditto culls to common, a!! weights,
f 7.50m I" .00 : yearling wethers to choice
fn OU '(l JU t 1 ewes. l-'r uouiius , .
I 'v.';...- iwmLnn. Hi.frtithere is reason
medium to choice 120 150 pounds $4.00
(si 5 .00; ditt i culls to common, all weight
$3.'''.' d 4.00.
rOHTl. AM). Oie.. .In". 30. l APV
Cauliflower ront'inies firm at $1.75(t
2.00 per crate. growers marketing!
wnsh.-d carrots, beets and turnips in ,
boxes holding 25 to 28 pound are being
rewarded u : III au si ion ueuia:iu iui
hettr ;ippenring stock. It Is moving at
55 -4 i0 per box tor the turnips and 45
C4 ouc for the carrots. The orange prices
are s!i?h!'y weaker locally. Lettuce con
tinnes plentiful and of a wid range cf
uuailtv ana Tirice. .itiee h i i .ruit- mr
lieiiis; offered at $1.50'.il.5O per iloren.
PORTLAND. Ore.. Jan. 3. (AP).
Wheat bids; HBB hard white, Jan.. Feb..
Mnrch $1.42; hard white, blue stem, baart
all months $1.27; federation, soft white,
western white all $1.27; hard winter ail
$1.23; northern spring all $1.J4, western
red all $1.22',.
This ballot is good for 200 votes for the candidate in
The Oregon Statesman Subscription Campaign, whose
name is written on it. Do not fold. Trim.
.. m a ,iiijuaa.s..M.aawMlMa
deserves the same attention you'4
give to any other good motor car. Use
RJchlube 100 Pure Pennsylvania Mo
tor Oil in your new Ford f irs the
finest, safest lubrication you can buy.
-and for the Model T Ford con
tinuc to use Richlube Forlubefz.
non-chatter Motor Oil designed
and recommended especially for
Fords. t at leading service sta
tions and garages everywhere
a m
I C H L U B E ,
Oata. So. 3. E6 ponnd W. T., and d.tto
gray Jan., Feb., March 940.50.
Barley, No. , 45 pound B. W . all ;'.
Corn, So. 2 E. Y. ihipment Jan., Feb .
37.23. Ho. 3 ditto Jan., Feb.. $35 75.
Mitlrun, standard all $31.
PORTLAND. Ore., Jan. 30. AI'i.
Dairy Exchange, net prices:
Butter, extras 45c; standard 44c;
prime firsts 43 He; firata 43c.
Kgjts. extras 8l)c: firata 9c ; madnun
extras' 29c; medium firata 28c, unjr
sued 25e. ,
PORTLAND. Ore.. Jan. 80 APi
Hay tujing prices: Eastern Oregon tim
othv 20.5o'i2l: ditto valley iHj)0
13 5i; alfalfa H.003 1 S 50 : oat hay
4'.4. 50'g 15.00; straw $9 per ton; sail
ing prices $2 a ton more.
CHICAUO. Jan. 30 i.AP). BrUk de
mand for good grades of corn and scant!
ness : of rural ntforinra. lifted the corn
J market today notwithstanding receipts
here were tho largest thia season. Wheat
went lower because of selling ascribed in
part to European account.
Corn closed firm at the day's top !vel
of prices. to lVc net higher, with
wheat at l-8o to half cent decline and
oats iinctiajiged to 1 8c advance.
You see countless people who have
pained new beauty, new health and vim,
by fighting excess fat. Some have dona
this by abnormal exercise and diet, some
in a modern, scientific way. Why not
follow their example?
There is a way based on scientific re
search. It combats a cause of execs
fat which starvation cannot fight. That
method is embodied in Marmola pre
scription tablets, now used for 20 years.
Millions of boxes of them. The result
you see wherever you look should in
duce you to accept them.
Each box of Marmola contains tho
formula, also the reasons for results. S
to fear
I harm. You will know that all the good
j results come in a natural way. Go loam
ithem now. bv asking vour dniftrlst fur
a $1 box of Marmola.
. -- -
YiTU'l-' ltOf' ' V l--lti
T.'V'1 , ,M , ,
L tlder tilt1 present law all dug
ejsl,t mouths old or over must bo
licensed, and this l;iw reads: On
March ltt a penalty of $1 will bo
added on all Male and Spayed Fe
male dog licenses unpaid making
them $2 ou March 1st. and u pen
alty' of $- will be added ou ail I.
male dog licenses un.paij nukiiii;
them $4 on March 1st. The law
applies to the. keeper of ilot
well as owner.
J29 County Clerk.