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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 17, 1933)
Metal ' "Buttons" Get Trial
- Instead of Painting .
;,: ... Pedestrian Lane ,
.,. (Cstuia4 from pi 1) . .
teaa a - ign across iuei i j
sear the church where the meeting-will
b held. V ' ' r"
First anj second readings of
tlie city budget ordinance were
- heard.' The iudget comes up for
final decision October 50.
The council heard the first and
second reading of an ordinance
providing for the refunding ot a
Ss,00 issue of 2 0-7 ear tends,
.-previously refunded. tTh,e ordi
nance went ti the ways and
means committee for considera
tion: Rerisloa.of Dr. O..A. Olson's
8 2-page tire prevention ordinance,
eliminating the fire code and cre
st lag a fire .prevention bureau,
wee ordered before formal coun
cil action. The amended ordi
nance would put the ftr -chief
: and fire committee in charge of
the bureau, who would select a
bureau chief. As many Inspectors
as, the ehiet might designate and
the-"building inspector. ex-otticioJ
would comprise the bureau staff.
: TTio aldermen passed a Tesolu-
: Hon? aubnu. - by Alderman
. Hughes directing the fire , com
ml t tee to prescribe and enforce
drills for firemei.
' A" layman's Inspection of the
' Little North Fork of the Santiam
Tirer revealed the river suitable
Tor water supply to wj t h 1 n
around-five- miles of the Amalga
mated mine. Mayor Douglas Mc
Kay reported.. McKay. Alderman
; Hughes and Batty Cooper, sanl
. tsry inspector; and City Engineer
Hugh Rogers, recently viewed the
river to a. point 57milea from
. Salem, "i i'v,4 '.f - --
. (Coatiaaai from par 1)
- state board by the people, and of
demanding; "full and unequivocal
loyalty! to the chancellor who is
the board's chief executive officer,
was announced by President Nel
son as his first official act. He
read a. prepared sttement which
was considered highly significant
. fa Tieur of the turmoil v that at
tended the September board meet
lag, most of which swirled about
the head of Chancellor W, J.
-Kerr.. -Vr -;-.:-.. , ;
At the conclusion of the elec
tion the boar; on motion of B.
F. Irvine, adopted the statement
ef the bow chairman as its offi
cial policy. Irvine declared it to
- "an historical educational doc
ument" President Nelson ap
pointed McLeodnd Marks to va
cancies on the ml eg and by-laws
" committee and Mrs. Ilerce to the
buildings and groundii committee.
-- No matter with what yon are
afflicted, our. wonderful herb
treatment will, positively relieve
tatluenza, diseases of the throat,
heart, kidneys, liver, stomach,
Biles, asthma, chronic cough.
weakness, constipation, aixnness,
euralgla, headache, appendicitis,
rheumatism," arthritis, neuritis.
blood poison, catarrh, diphtheria,
eczema, swollen glands, tonsllitis.
ear trouble, lumbago, : tumor,
dropsy, ' female complaints, ner
vousness; all disorders disappear
THE SIHG HERB CO.
H. B. LOW, Directing Herbalist
47S 8. Commercial St.
Salem, Oregon - Phone 8758
Lady Attendant Hours 0 to 6 p.m.
Week Days; 0 to IS Sundays.
Mate Office, Oakland. Calif.
21 Years of Service
1 t K" . k . 1 -
t ' m K .
1: ; H 'ML
This should be your
Choice of Hotels-
-TV W Lew ntwk tU
DAKMCOK U Mi mm
yjjwr mm sm a o-
- e) w . nt'imn ihm)
Dowafwa ItwaMoa. doa la
. Im lUrw, bat act amy. :
fHa ). Midi, former) al Ike V,
Moon Batal ia tmmit, Z
; w4 cparmtat tfca DAKatOO&S - --
.' 9nmSr. .y . . .. ., , .
A A. A Ofiaa Oppeatto Belat ',
Opposite Terminal Saks BoHdieg
rrTLFTH AND MORRISON
Today ' All ttar cast in
"Broadway to Hollywood.
Wedaesda; Madge Evans
in "Beauty- for Sale."
Friday Kay F r a n c 1 a;, in
"Mary Stevens, M.D."
'"' v' CAPITOL 't
Next Saturday and Sunday
Double bill,1 "The Wreek
4 ef and "Under the Tonto
Today Janet Gaynor In
"Paddy, the Next Best
ThuTsday William Boyd in
"Emergency , CalL"
Today "Trailing the Killer."
Wednesday Arline Judge In
Friday Betty Compton in
"West of Singapore."
Today Jack Buchanan in
"Yes, Mr. Brown."
Wednesday-Mary J. Holmes',
famous novel, "Lena Bit
: era." . .
Saturday, .right Eddie, Can
tor in "Whoopee."
(Continued bn Pt 1)
The proclamation, which win
be filed -formally with the secre
tary of state tomorrow, said the
producers of North Dakota hold a
large amount of wheat "which in
equality and weight is the finest
wheat this state has ever pro
duced." and. "is a prime wheat
that is in great' demand through
out the United States for the mak
ing ot superior flour."
The "new deal" has not reached
the farmer, said Governor Langer,
who ordered a ban in the hope
higher prices would result, but
added- "It is hardly possible that
the embargo alone can raise the
world grain markets."
HOW IS STffi
(Coatiantd from pip 1)
T. McDanieL was forced to un
lock the vault.
McDaniel took nearly half an
hoar to open the vault. During the
wait one of the intruders asked
for r. dollar watch, and when han
ded one by Scott, he paid the pat
ron a dollar with the remark
"This is good money."
After exacting a promise of
fire minutes' silence on threat of
locking everyone in the vault, the
robbers jef t and drove off in their
car. McDaniel said the assailants
overlooked a sum of money equal
to the amount they seized.
Oscar Naue Has
STATTON. Oct 18. Oscar
Kane, aged about 48, received a
dislocated hip and possible hip
fracture; la a peculiar accident at
au piace near juenama sunaay.
Naue went out to open a gate
for a large truck and trailer when
in some manner the gate swung
shut, throwing him under the
heavy trailer, which ran over one
hip. It was necessary to call an
ambulance from Salem to bring
the injured man to, the Stayton
hospital. He is a brother of Mrs
E. Steward, who Is here from Eu
gene visiting her daughter, Mrs.
W lie Subject oi
Gossip is Plaint
AUegiag that his wife became
the subject of -"great and merited
gossip," that she drank to etcess
and was cruel and inhuman in her
treatment ot her husband, the lat
ter, Sam C. Looney, yesterday
filed suit for divorce fa circuit
court here. He asks the custody
of their small child. He asserts
that his wife took little care ot
the child and proved a poor
mother. :; ,
AT WlliOl till
I I - I ,, W I T 'I- 1
t l .filar jr. Holmes f I
; I 1 Greatest Norel j j
111'' with I
i I I m ; CHARIiOTTB I
: II" HEXBY I
J- 1 1 The Screen's New- J
' I ' est "Find f '
; - . . Mi
is'1. - "K . .(-.-"-
-x- '.: .. ' . -V-.,-'-.. .J-..: "'- -,-.-..;-.-
Solons to Gather November
20; Relief and Liquor
Control Big Issues
f ContfnoeA tmn pas 1 i-
mlttee of it members. Under the
federal relief regulations $5,000.
000 of the. $8,000,000 shall be
raised by the state.
Another sub-committee, headed
by Bay Gill, presented a so-called
13-point program as to how to
raise the money.
The governor conferred with
Fred Kiddle, president ot the state
senate, and Earl Snell, speaker ot
the house ot representatives, re
garding the date of the special
session. The state constitutions
limits a special session to 20 days.
regardless of the willingness of
the legislators to waive compensa
tion at the rate of $3 a day.
Otaer important legislation
that will come before the special
session will -provide tor liquor
control tbUowtns repeal of the
eighteenth amendment to the fed
eral constitution amendment ot
the existing bus and' track law en
acted by the 133 legislature, fin
ancial relief for school districts,
and proposals having to do with
the transmisison ot power in con
nection with the Bonneville dam.
A cumulative type of member
ship program will be carried on
by the membership committee of
Capital Post No. 9, American Le
gion, Vice-commander King S.
Bartlett, chairman, announced
at last night's post meeting. The
post has 86 members paid up for
1034, 78 more than at this time
Each man on Bartlett's com
mlttee is to bring three men to
the opening meeting to be held at
7:30 o'clock Wednesday night at
the chamber of commerce These
men will serve for a month or
until they have brought in at least
two dues payments. A new group
of membership workers will be
named monthly. Names of those
bringing in two or more dues pay
ment) will be read at post ses
sions. Legion officers are to bring
In at least five dues payments
"Armistice day will be the big
membership day with places to
pay dues at tne Dugout ana else
where about town," Bartlett said.
Members ot Bartlett's commit
tee Include R. H. Bennett, Carl
Gabrielson, Leon M. Brown, Her
man Brown, R. H. "Rufe" White,
and William Bliven.
Event to Honor
Dr. Louis Magin
The Methodist churches of Sa
lem are giving a reception Friday
night at 8 o'clock at the First
Methodist church to Dr. L o a 1
Magin, superintendent of the Sa
lem district, and his family. They
hare come to Salem to" live and
I-ve their young people, who are
attending Willamette university,
have the advantages of living at
All frle. Is of the four churches
are invited to attend anl help
makes the Magins feel welcome.
Craig is Held for
Grand Jury Probe
Harry Craig, arrested in Port
land Sunday for larceny last win
ter of a slot machine from the
Silver Eagle tavern, waived pre
liminary hearing in Justice court
yesterday and was bound to the
grand jury. He is in Jail. In Hen
of 1500 ball. Jack Campbell, who
stood preliminary hearing on the
charge, Is also awaiting the pleas
ure of the grand Jury.-
Faculty officials at Willamette
university have authorized stu
dents to dance old-fashioned
square dances at a Hallows
party to be given by. the student
body next week. The former baa
on other dancing continues. The
Hallowe'en party will supplant
the annual skating held on these
evenings. Buth Schrelber, -Vice-president
of the student body, will
nave charge of the party.
CHILD Vf HOSPITAL
STATTON. cL If. Th
year-old daughter ot Mr. and Mrs.
Joe Sherman ot Shaw underwent
an appendicitis operation at the
Stayton hospital Sunday night
CALL FOR WARRANTS
All warrants of School Dlst No.
11, Marion County, np to num
ber 1745 have been called for pay
ment Interest ceases on Oct. 10,
195 J. Present to Mr. George
Riches at Ladd A Bnnfc tnr
ment " -
Clerk, District No. 11
'. , - . AumsTiUe. Ore.
; Chinese Medicine
v Company : t
or kidney, bladder.
8. . t wag stomach, catarrh,
- - . constipation, glands.
Every Ailment. Disorder- '
- 122 N. Commerclmal St -OTer
Sal en Hardware Store
Dally t to I; Sunday to 11
OREGON STATESMAN. Salem.
PORTLAND, Ore., Oct It. UP)
Wildcat McCann, 1S4, Portland,
defeated Don Hill, 158, Bakers
field, Calit, in the main event of
tonight's wrestling card here, tak
ing two falls oat of three.
McCann took the first fall in
IS minutes with a full nelson; lost
the second to Hill in 11 minutes
on an airplane spin, then woa the
deciding fall with a body slam in
BulUdog Jackson, ISO, Klam
ath Falls, woa the seid-wlndnp
front Sandy McShane, 151, Pasa
dena, two falls out of three.
Robin Heed, 147, Reeds port,
took two straight falls . from
Henry Moore, 147, Everett, Wash,
to win the opener.
3000-4000 to Be Employed
By Next Summer, Engineer
Tefls McNary Here
Approximately 2000 men will
be employed on the Bonneville
dam project, by January 1, while
between SO 00 and" 4000 men, the
maximum number that will be em
ployed at one time, will be at
work early next spring, Colonel
T. M. Robins, divisional engineer
of the United States army engin
eering corps, with headquarters at
San Francisco, told Senator Mc-
Nary here Monday.
Colonel Bobins, accompanied
by Major C. F. Williams, district
engineer of Portland, was here
Monday conferring with Senator
McNary and Representative Mar
tin relative to the dam project.
"The actual number of men
who will receive employment on
the Bonneville dam has been
greatly exaggerated," Robins said.
He declared that the largest nam
ber of men would be employed
indirectly in preparing the ma
terials necessary tor construction
operations. Robins said the entire
project, with its kindred benefits.
would release more than 330,000,
000 in the state.
The engineers said that the
peak of employment on the dam
hsonld be reached next summer.
and that the work probably would
continue for four years. Robins
expressed satisfaction with results
ot test pits and drill holes at the
damsite, and declared that specifi
cations for excavation work would
be completed within the next few
days. He said all engineering data
was being checked at his San
Francisco office. Robins estimat
ed the cost of the excavation op
erations at 91,000,000.
"As soon as the first excavation
work is carried out erection of
the foundations will begin," Rob
ins stated. He indicated that con
struction of the ship locks on the
Oregon side would get under way
The visiting engineers and Rep
resentative Martin were guests of
Senator McNary at a noon lunch
eon at the Marlon hotel.
$5234 in Pledges
Drive on Monday
Bringing the total of pledges to
$5234, the T. M. C. A. enrollment
drive entered the week briskly,
and hope is entertained that the
full amount required, 813.750
will be secured by the last of the
week, or shortly thereafter. Mon
day's report was $859.
President W. I. Staley presided
at the luncheeon and the work of
the campaign was discussed. T. A
Livesley, long a member ot the
board ot directors, complimented
the workers on the showing to
date and predicted a full success
for the effort.
More Road Funds
Finds on Journey
B. H. Baldock. state hlzhwaT
engineer, returned here Monday
from Milwaukee. Wis., where ha
attended the annual convention of
the National Highway Commis
sioners' association. Baldock aald
the convention went on record fa
voring appropriation ot additional
federal , funds tor highway con
struction in the various states.
En route home Baldock spent
two days at Chicago where ha con
ferred with officials of the na
tional accident prevention council.
A great heart-drama with music and 300
Broadway to Holly wood"
Alice Brady ; Jackie Cooper . Jimmy Durante
. l 1 Ill III., mi IJ II L.ilin
, ' ' I ,
.., - f ' -
: . 4:
Oregon, Tuesday Morning; October 17 1933
HopefuJ Disarmament Cause
Not Totally Lost and
Willing to Help
(Cootiasad from pr If ' '
tion that American cooperation
alone would make possible a dis
Berlin Foreign Minister voa
Neurath told correspondents ot
many world newspapers, ia et-tot-t
"tbr mnst tsbt be a sec
ond disarmament of Germany"
and blamed England ana France
for the world's "tangle."
London r Governmental circles
avoided strong comment but Great
Britain continued to hope that
f eaxa on the continent would
Vienna University stuaenis
conducted pro-German demonstra
tions and the remark was heard
in official circles that Germany's
action typified the emotions of
nations defeated in the- war.
Paris Premier Daladier tried
through his foreign minister to
keep the- United States and Great
Britain lined np with France In
any proposed arms solution and
was expected to mention the situ
ation when he brings a compre
hensive financial program before
the chamber of deputies Tuesday.
BRUSH CREEK. Oct. 16. A
man without shoes, walking at the
side of the road between the An
drew Haere place and the Klop-
fenstein sorghum factory, was
picked up Saturday night between
8 and 7 o clock by S. A. Pitney,
constable. The man when ques
tioned said he was "Just walking,"
and that he lived with some people
in the Bethany district. Mr. Pit
ney took him to the place, and the.
people there reported that it was
his home. His name was not re
Someone had reported the wan
derer to Mr. Pitney by telephone
and he had motored out to inves
tigate. Apparently the man was
not intoxicated and other than
that he was walking without his
shoes, was apparently all right.
Mr. Pitney said.
Pitney also said that this was
but one of eight telephone calls
he has had from here within the
past 10 nights, Two other times
he found transients in the neigh
borhood and these he told to
more on." The other five times,
he reported, he was unable to find
the cause of the disturbances.
ID GETS OFFERS
Songs which won for the Salem
Legion auxiliary trio and quartet
national honors at Chicago this
month featured an unusually
large chamber of commerce lun
cheon gathering Monday. At the
luncheon Lena Belle Tartar, who
has directed the singers, indicated
that Salem might gain still great
er advertising from the victories
for already two definite offers of
concert appearances hare been re
The trio made an additional hit
with the home supporters when
as a fifth number they sang
"Trail 'Em to Salem".
Members of the trio are Mrs,
Mildred Wyatt, Mrs. Grace Zose!
and Mrs. Bernice Bowe. These,
with Mrs. Ariene Brown, form
the quartet. In the absence ot the
regular accompanist. Miss Edith
Flndley, Mrs. Kenneth Dalton
accompanied the groups yester
ORCHARD HEIGHTS, Oct 18
J. W. Simmons and his son
Lawrence, cached their home
here Wedne lay after a month's
absence, spent at Fairfield, Ida.
where they combined business
with pleasure in a visit to Sim
mon's sister and niece, Mrs. Grace
Bliss and Miss Helen Bliss.
OH rir fanetfcaliir Kidnap mat
fHaddar mak rvm aafiae from OmtOarn
Up Nighty N i in . Rhwimrti
OPsina. StifiMaa, Borate 8nartteav
Doctor"! PrMriptioa Crrttx tSi-tex
ABOUT BRUSH CREEK
OF GOnCERT TOURS
irranK Morgan Madge Evans
WHAT HAPPENS TO GIILS
. v WHO FALL IN tOVC WITH MEN
Jfc lHty CANT MAHy1s
JOTTO KIUGCt UNA MtlKEl
' .MAT IOISON e PHILLIPS HOLMES
Call on Shot
stayton. OcL II. Dont re
move your shotgun shells in the
llvfnv mnm it might be hard OD
the furniture, so Dr. G. F. Kori-
nek discovered Sunday night, ue
had been out hunting 'pheasants,
im1 t hnni he was removing the
remaining shells, when in some
manner the hammer came down
on one. The sheet went through
th rnnhton of an overstuffed
chair, came out the side and most
of the shot wai embedded in the
mop board, but not before it had
severed the cord on a floor lamp
and damaged the lamp post.
In the room with him at the
time were his brother. Dr. W. A.
Korinek and wife of Portland and
Miita Caroline Nerod of Salem,
the latter sitting barely two feet
from where the bullets entered
udges, Commissioners Wilt
Assemble in Portland
November 13, 14,1 5-
Plans for the 28th annual meet-
in c of county officials to convene
November IS. 14 and 15 ia Port
land were announced here Mon
day by James E. Smith. Marion
county commissioner whorls sec
retary and treasurer or the sute
association of county judges ana
For two days the county court
officials win hare their own meet
ins. The third day, Wednesday,
November 15, they win meet with
the state highway commission.
also to gather In Portland.
The program for Monday, No
vember 13, Includes an address
by Governor Julius L. Meier, one
by Leslie M. Scott, chairman ot
th; state highway commission.
a ad one by W. H. Lynch, district
engineer for the bureau of public
Toads of the federal government.
The following day John Carkin,
state tax commissioner, will ad
dress a meeting on "Taxation.
Sheriff Martin J. Pratt, of Mult
nomah county will speak on tax
collection, C. J. Buck ot the for
est service win speak on "C. C. C,
Camps and Forest Bonds" and
Raymond B. Wilcox will speak on
state relief work.
The annual banquet of the com
missloners and Judges will be held
Tuesday night, November 14, at
the Portland hotel.
OPEN TILL FRIDAY
Opening ot the federal reem
ployment office for registration
of all unemployed men in the
county was yesterday postponed
until Friday. E. T. Barnes, man
ager of the office which is to be
located at 250 Court street, said
the delay was occasioned by lack
of needed supplies and also by
the fact that the office could not
be made fully ready untU that
Friday, men whose names start
with "A or "B" will be regis
While the registration is on
and during the days the read
justment ot the office is in pro
gress, employers and workers wiU
be served as weU as pcsrible.
using card files on workers now
available in the office.
Reregistration will be rushed
as fast as possible.
PROVED BY 2 GENERATIONS
H-A Mom Owned Theater ip
Last Times Today
Epic of Its Untamed Wild
and Omr Second Feature
I THE MGH BIGOTS
4 MOTH EMUS
Cars' Smashed but No One
Hurt in Variety Week
DALLAS. Oct. Four attto
accidents occurred over the week
end i bat lucUly the participants
were only shaken no and no se
rious Injuries resulted. A car driv
en by Arthur Henry Davis struck
and demolished a light rig driven
by Kate Stomp on the Dallas-Fans
citv road about f v. m. Saturday.
tW Davis car had pulled to the
edae of the road to pass another
car and struck the back of the rig
before it was noticed. The car waa
smashed badly , around the front
end and the rig was practicauy de
A, car driven by Harold Bevens
turned over Sunday night on the
King's vaUey road when it struck
loose gravel. Bevens was accom
panied by his father and brother
bat none ot them waa hart beyond
beiag shaken up. Damage con-
stated, of smashed fenders and
dents along the side and top.
Can Badly Damaged
Three cars were involved In an
accident at the corner of M a 1 n
and Court streets here Monday
morning. MIlo Nelson, driving
down Main street,. "turned onto
Court -street and in doing so
struck parked cars belonging to
Claud Hyde and Charles Gregory.
The Hyde car was knocked up on
the sidewalk and was damaged to
the extent of a sprung frame, dam
aged fenders and rear end. The
Gregory car was struck in the rear
end and the tenders were, dam
aged.' The frame was also sprung.
The front end of Nelson's car was
damaged around the radiator; and
The fourth accident occurred at
the corner of .Church and Mill
streets when a light pick-up truck
driven by Harold Rich, struck the
back end ot a sedan driven by
John Wick. The car driven by
Wick had apparently just stopped
iithe middle of the street when
Rich turned the corner and could
not avoid hitting the sedan. Wicks'
car suffered a smashed rear fen
der and the truck was smashed
around the left front wheel and
fender. - '
Trial in Dallas
DALLAS, Oct 15 The second
trial ot Dayton Bailey on a sta
tutory charge was started here
'c lTt - L PosiUvely
i 'vitk WUTU CQXXOUY IAIYET STlPltXS
MlCAtET UllSIt MIIT ieCOIMIC I II j
ChUdren 10c AnyUmey '
I I Continuous Show Daily - 1 P. M. to 11 P. -.tip
y y- y x g
October is Indian Stun-,. , then to Chicago on oat
mer ia Chicago do raia to Goldtn Stat Routt. Return
apeak of no txtrtnie heat. . oa any northern line
October is gunnr and dear , i The World' Fait doses
in Calif ornia and the Sooth- ; E Nov. 1st Oar low summer
rest Follow the sna to the ; faxes to mil cistern riiUs will
. World's Fair. South, thru San be in effect until Oct 3Ut
Frandsco and Los Angeles; ) morn limit Nov. lSth.-
: V ROUNDTEBP3 TO CHICAGO, VIA CAIJTOSNLV
; $6050 7050 v0O5
- . COACH ! TOOTU3T - FISST CZJiaa .'
, A; P. NOTH. Agent :
-rsueagcr Depat, 13th and Oak - Tel. 440
. . . -Ttiftcted to go I
rthVTor? oVroV morning
SelxtJon'ot'. Jury was ?ade ear J,
and ' the state finished , its case
early ia the afternoon. ' :.n
The defense started presentS
1U case but was internp ted when
the court oot;
ing. The deiense
ease in the monuu. .
OF B. SCIIRDEDER;
DALLAS. Oct .W0 2 :
pretty weddings of the
n occurreil Saturday night at S ,
"clock ia the auditorlnm of ttj
when Lydia Mehl became the
bride ot Bernard Scbroeder. The
bridal party entered
Mendelssohn' wedding a re h ,
olayed oa the organv dj
wtll Arthur Scflroeder was beat
man. The bride's? maids were Ra- .
chel Nelson and Velma Schroeder
and the maid ot Bonor. xorow
Elliott.. ' V f ,
The wedding ceremony w -" j
conducted hr the pastor t Jha
Zi. v nnrira. Preceding
""J.r ima rJashieU i
sane "At Dawning" by Cadman.
At the conclusion or e wwmm
vows Mrs. K. E. Bark sang "Be
caase" by 'Hardelot. Doris New- !
bill presided at thw puno ior u ,
two songs and Mrs, Robert Fisher
played tho Tlolln obligatos.
: The briae was ioveiy u ,
nf airaheii aaiin made princess
style. Her vefl was held ia place
by a bandeau . of orange blos
soms. She camea a iarx oou
quet of pink rose buds.
rrhor for th occasloa were
the bride's brother, Sam Mehl,
and Erwin Lang. r The wedding
took place In the presence of a
large company off members . and
friends of the Dallas ennsuaa
church and the Salt Creek Bap
' Following the wedding, a re
ception wis eld at the home of
the groom's p rte n t s, Mr. and
Mrs. G.; ;a; . Cj-hroeder, at (Salt
Creek. Assisting in the serving at
the reception were Edna Lang,
Helen and Vesta Schroeder.
AThree Days' Cough
Don't let them get a strangle
hold. Fight germa Quickly. Creo
mulslon combines the 7 best helps
known to modern science. Power
ful but harmless. Pleasant to take.
No narcotics. Yonr own druggist
Is authorised to ret and yonr mon
ey on the- spot if your cough or
cold is not relieved by Creomul