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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 12, 1920)
THE CAPITAL JOURNAL THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12. 1920
THE CAPITAL JOURNAL
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
itiblivneei frj evening except Sun
day by The Capital Journal Printing Co,
tie houtn lmmen-i suwi.
THE SALEM SPIRIT.
Organization of the Salem Home liuuaers Associauon 10 neipj
V- solve the housing problem with the initial subscription of j
$50,000 stock by business men proves that Salem is not lacking
Tolenhone Circulation and Bmlneu!-
tfi hp mit.
i L ft 111 UUU1U. nUiilL AMU ciliri ick; UCJI ail VA ,v-. r w v v v
i me success ui uie urive lor - fiv.uw yuuiM.ii.jr iuuu m
0DtOTstK!! seeker that Salem possesses,
IS.ij 'or six months, t per year in
larion end Tolk counties. Elsewhere
By order of TJ. 8. government, all mall
transcriptions are payable to Mraoce.
CEOECK rcTXAX, Editor-Fubiuher Comrrierciai cub so demonstrates the alertness and vigor of
"entered as second class maa matter' the community and attests its prosperity. Only by such efforts
u saiem. Oregon. . can gaem w and meas up t0 its expected future.
subsckiition RaTis i v0 cjtv in the Northwest offers the advantages to the home-
None has a greater weaitn 01
natural resources. None has better transportation faculties or
is more advantageously situated. None has a better start in
manufacturing enterprises and none offers a better market to the
producer. The growth of the city will only be limited by the en
terprise of its citizens, and the faith they exhibit in its develop
ment and they are demonstrating their faith.
Practically every product of the farm and orehard finds a com
petitive market in Salem. Only those who have to ship their
crops long distances to uncertain markets, to be fleeced by specu
lators, appreciate to the full the advantages offered by Salem.
The grower saves the freight bill and the middle man's profit.
Salem's flourishing young industries have the world for a
market and the world clamors for more of their products. The
demand has so far exceeded the supply that the only difficulty
experienced has been to adequately finance the enlargments
necessitated to meet the increased demands. They insure steady
Thp I payrolls and build the substantial foundation for enduring
Advertising representatiTea W. D.
Ward, Tribune Blitif.. New York; H.
BuKkwell, Peoples Uaa illdtf, Chicago,
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED TRESS
The Associated l"res is exclusively
utitled to the ue for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
not otherwise credited in this paper
and also local news published herein.
By Walt Muaon. :
ti: oTimt i nxows
Vi keen on siulty saying. "Why
tV.ii'l our neighbors save?
c-iuiiips nre not obeying- our counsel
vise ii ml grave. They Wow them
tvlvr Insunely, their orgies do not
liult. ulihough we vti told them pHin
i, to put their (limes In salt. We've
nrjitifi! ii nd Implored them, we who
are ill' to unul'f; fur Ion, low? hours
we've bored them with wise Ken
Franklin stuff: ami still they blow
t.ielr iiluniler for Kilt nnd Kinfrer
hreiids. mid bid us pa to thunder and
likewise soak our heads." Ami Wf
who talk so sanely, and weep the
loud bon-hoo, hand out our wisdom
vainly, because we're spenders too.
We're strong on admonition, on pre
empts high and fine; our neighbors'
and condition brines from our ryes
the brine; we'd like to see them
dropping their coin in savings banks,
and no keep Hades popping with
wanton, wasteful pranks. And then
we buy some rubies, or cars not made
ct tin, as wild as other boobies who
blow their money In. Among- the
hops we wander, to see what is for
a'lle; for thingumbobs we tquanrtor
Vxq useful, wholesome kale. And
then when we are busted we take
our homeward way, and say we arc
dingi'Kted, the way men blow their
T I .- .-i a t3 s
By ARTHUR SCOTT BAILEY
THE WHEAT GUARANTEE.
Stock Company Presents
'Tess of the Storm Country'
The attraction at the Tiligh thentet
on Monday and Tuesday, February 16
ni id 17, will bo the Alcnxnr Stock oom
linny In an elaborate scenio . produc
tion of Rupert Hughes' powerful dra
r ii, "Tess of the Htorm Owtmlry." It
was in "Tess of the Htoriii Country"
that Mary l'lckford became famous
mid from every standpoint "Tess of the
rtin-in Country" Is a piny that will In
b,' rauit and thrills to the fullest
relent. I.iko the book all the familiar
chrinirtei will bo presented in the
I li.y, Hie herolun Tens, the Iwro Fled
Ci lives, then tho vlllian and the sym
pathetic comedy rolo are nil in the
pin.t , and the situations bring tears nn l
iiuightet' as well as stirring thrills. In
nuking the announcement the Alcnuur
Ri.rk com puny would play at tho lillgh
theatre each week, Manager floors
lil.Bh felt that he was ghing his pa
in I.H the best olililmibli' In the way
of a it in i na lit: organlxalion.
Big Timber Tract Near
Marshfield to Be Milled
SOME of the political farmers have gone on record against
Herbert Hoover for president because of the government
wheat guarantee which they claim limited the farmers war
profits. Had the price of wheat not been fixed, they claim,
wheat would have soared in price and enriched the grower.
There would undoubtedly have been rank profiteering in
wheat, had it not been for the wheat guarantee, but the specu
lator and the miller would have profited instead of the farmer,
and the general public been mulched in proportion when the
farmer sold his crop, the price would have been artificially de
pressed, and when the wheat was in the hands of the buyers it
would have been held for fabulous prices.
The government guarantee insured a fair profit to the grower
and increased the acreage, and at the same time curbed the high
cost of living. If the argument against the guarantee was valid,
farmers would not now be protesting the proposed removal of
the guarantee. It is the profiteering speculator who is most
anxious to restore gambling in grain.
The first result of the removal of the guarantee would be the
loss to the coast grower of the f eight charges to Chicago
amounting to 39 cents a bushel, for Chicago prices would fix'
coast values as in the past. Restoration of competition and open
market would bring in Canadian and Argentine wheat and lower
the price. The farmer would again become the goat of the
Sooner or later. the wheat guarantee will have to go and
when it does both the farmer and the puhblic will be losers and
the speculators the gainers.
LOVE and MARglED UFE
ldah MSGlone Gibson , 1
Miirshfli-ld, Or.. Feb. 1!. The
Taihfiiiii'h Timber company has pur
chased one hundred million feet of
timber at, Lake Tacheuilch and will
ciinstrui't a sixly thousand foot enpno
ttv sawmill at once.
The timber was bought from the
I'oiiiiuu Timber company," of which
A. K. Aid Isperger and W. J Conrad
cf Miiohl'lcld are im-mbcrs. w. F.
Wcflregor of Astoria is president of
the pin i hiislng company and I?. K.
1'oth. nlHn of Astoria, secretary. The
tli'. her is siliiHtinl contiguous ti I.nUe
Tnchenii. h and can be uiUled easily,
JOJI.V IV A Kf.W HOLE
As the door closed on Mine. Oor
don, I fell book In my bed exhausted
und uliuost fainted from the strain
of the interview.
As a consequence I wns not allowed
to see either Alice or John whan t.tey
came to the hospital that day, and
I did not know until long afterward
that Mine. Cordon had told John that
I could not darken the door of her
home again. It seetos thru John re
prilled his statement that the houar
wau not hers, and that he waa going
to bring mo homi lory soon. He alpo
Informed her that it was Alice and
h-jr I who had taunted him with her
This put her in rather a bad post
lion as she had suld that if I came to
tlie house she would go to Alice!
When she found that Alice was the
li fonuer alio did not know what to
Iiowevcr. nt last some -kind of a
ponce was patched tip, and nlthoug!i
I did not leave the hospital until a
week niter than I Pad expected, sli.
was there when I arrived homo.
Khc did not come out to greet me,
however, and when Juhu carried 4ie
up the stairs, followed by the nurse.
I felt the hot tear scorching ray eye
lids. When I opened my eyes ss John
placed me on the .great divan In the
sitting room , I was not sure whether
I was In the i-iRht plane or not, John
had had the rooms all done over, as
a surprise. He stood looking at me
wlih such complacency and aure
knowledge of my appreciation of his
thonghlfulness Hint I could do noth
ing hut say;
"Vou've had the rooms done over.
lnleiiilctl as a Surprise
"Tea. How Uo you like them Alice
was sure that you would rather havt
them done yourself, but I told her
that I knew exactly what you would
like, and that I wanted to surprise
"It was very thoughtful of you.
diar," I said, while wondering how I
was ever going to live In a place with
ho tunny dlsioi-d;int colors. -
"W ho helped tyou' to do them?" I
"Mollier and " John begun.
and then he stopped.
I didn't imiuire further, for 1 v.xs
determined If prM.ill., to make the
best of II. Hut been use I had the
lovely old dark iurntture for my
rooms ni hume, kotite one had sug
gested that it would look cold unless
the walls were snn. and John hud
1 certainly heated them! The na net-
was a rich, deep red, a color which
always stimulate me to over-uevvout
' With the help of the nurse Who had
( l ei n taking off my wrap I went tn
; to jhe little room wiui.h. I hui cx
' I" ti d to use for my ' baby, ajt-1 1
i found piled up on a window tws,t nil
n of bin i.i.i air .-.,:.. i 11,0 l'l-etiy tliingd which 1 had bou.-lit
WHAT A SNOW BALS WD , in his hand; hut he didn't throw it"
Jolly Eobln was too frightened toj "There's nothing; queer a"
laugh when he aaw Johnnie Green's that," Jimmy Babbit remarked,
second snowball atrike the moon-1 i.jjow could he see where to
faced stranger in the orchard. You throw his stick, when he had no
see, the snowball hit one of the head"
stranger arms. And to . Jolly's) But Jolly Kobin could not answer
amazement, the arm at once drop, that question. And he looked more
ped off and dashed upon the ground, puraiea than ever,
breaking into a doxen pieces. ' . "I don't understand it," he said
That alone wau notnFh to startle -with n shake of his own head. "The
-airfield. Feb. Ii. Miss Nellie
Marthaler left Sunday for a visit with
her sister Margaret in Arlington.
Miss Hasel McKinnit from eastern
Giegon. who spent the past two weeks
with Mr. and Mrs. Allsup . returned to
her home Saturday.
Frank Parker has been quite iU wit a
ia grippe the past week.
Tom Ditman and family attended
the wedding of Albert Dickenson and
Miss Katherine Divier Thursday at
the home of the bride's parents. 17
Second street. Portland. Albert grew
to manhood in this vicinity and his
many friends wish him happiness and
Mr. Cockerham of McMinnville "via
itcd a few days with his son, J. F
end daughter, Mrs. Brandford Miller.
Mrs. Ftocton of Portland Is a Kuest of
Mrs. Wm. Allsup. ,
Coming as a. complete surprise,
Maybe there is something queer
about this case," he said.
there's a headless man there! For
how can he ever see to leave the or
chard?" It was Jimmy' Rabbit's turn to look
puzzled, for that was a question that
he couldn't answer.
"Maybe there is something queer
about this case," he Baid. "I'll go
over to the orcnara to-morrow ana
and take a look at that headless
stranger ana see what I think about
him. If you'll meet me here we can
Now, Jolly Robin had almost de
cided that he would never go near
tiio orchard again. But he felt that
if he went with Jimmy Rabbit there
ong-ht not to be much danger. So he
agreed to Jimmy's suggestion.
"I'll be here before the morning's
gone," ha promised.
' (To be continued)
Jolly Robin. . But the moon-faced : whole affair was very odd. I m
man paid not the slightest attention. afraid I shall not care to live in the I (riend. canie to the home 'of
1 orchard this summer, especially ui Marthalen Friday
ceiling, .finding Uncle John engaged
: i a gaine of solitary and Aunt Maggie
:th her knitting. After the guests
had been ushered in. the diversion of
the evening was "500," music, gnm-'K
end dancing. 'At a late hour a bounti
ful lunch was served at which aU did
an ple justice. At a late hour all de
parted to their homes pronouncing nr.
end Mrs. Marthalen ideal host and
I .-i:i--i-7,. 'I ft' I J . .
vr,, v ' -
Aimt her thing we've uuUc,t about
wrist wutehes Ik that ever time n.,.-.
one they alius nsk
Looked nt TUm In SurrHe ,
His speech was so far from what I
hue bean thinking that I looked at
where I wished and buy anything I
libit in surprise.
"But you told me, dear, to go any
wnnted for the baby."
"es, I know I did, but I had no
Idea in the first place thut you would
go to the most expensive shop in
town or that baby clothes would c,ost
so much. Besides, when I found that
you would have no need for them I
telephoned to Pearson's asking them
to take the stuff back. This they re
fjNcd to Uo. As it had been some
weeks since the purchase, I told
them that they probably could live
wiiiioui your traite ana that you
would never patronize them again."
I caught my breath. Why, oh, why,
did John tnke it upon himself to do
everything- for me? Was I never to
i.ave v voice In my own affairs?
"Yen understand, don't you, dear?''
ht said ns I made no effort to rep. v.
' Viis, I understand that I am not
to buy anything at liaison's," I an!
"Mother Insisted that you had paid
too much for the clothes anyway."
Not Her Prerogative,
Again I was dumbfounded. After
the prices which she had made him
pay for everything I thought it wns
not her prerogative to find fault with
the fllii m-SH nnd delicacy of the ma
terials which I had purchased for my
However. I had mads up my mind
that I would not quarrel with John
any more. I would try and be the
kind of a woman he wanted nie to bo,
and Just ns I was thinking how well
I w.is fillliiiR my self-imposed role
John spoke up and said:
"Well, what's the mutter? Why
don't you say somethng? Never be
fore you have so ca'lmly ticqulsced In
my dictum. I don't think you are
so well ns you thought you were!"
Was It possible that John liked to
hear me expostulate?
Tomorrow We Uo for a Itido
to the accident. There was some
thing ghostly in the way he stood
there, alll in White, never moving,
never once saying a word. j
But Johnnie Green did not seem
frightened at all. He set up a groat
shouting and began to let fly his
snowballs as fast as he could throw
They did not all find the mark.
But the very last one struck the silent
stranger squarely upon his left etr.
And to Jolly Robin's horror, his head
toppled off and fell horridly at his
Jolly Robin fully expected the
man in white to' turn and chase
Johnnie Green then or at least to
hurl his stick at Johnnie. But noth
ing of the sort happened. And Jolly
did not wait for anything more. He
felt that he had seen quite enough.
So be flew away to the shelter of the
woods, to find somebody to whom he
oould talk afftl tell of the strange
thing that had happened in the
Over in the woods Jolly was lucky
enough to meet Jimmy . Rabbit, who
was always very friendly toward
him. And as soon as he had in
quired about Jimmy Rabbit's health
(they had not seen each other since
the previous fall, you know), Jelly re
lated how he had Been Johnnie
Gheen knock off the head of the
man In the orchard.
"And the man never paid the
slightest heed to what happened,"
said Jolly Robin. '"He had a stick
EASY TO MAKK THIS
PINE t'Ol'fill REMEDY
Thousands of tumUles swear
by Its prompt results, lncv
IK'iihIvc, a nil saves about
t'ai nierettes have been In demand all
ever the country. JS c;uilps having
bei u organized in 20 states, the Work
evtending as far West as California and
tVcuen. Any healthy, girl over 18 Is
eliuilile as a farmerette and still young
ei niils are emplined for fruit picking.
You know that pine is used iu near
I? all prescriptions and remedies for
coughs. The reason Is that pine con
tains several peculiar elements that
have a remarkable effect In soothing
and healing the membranes of the
throat and chest.
Pine cough syhups are comhlnn
tions of pine and syrup. The "syrup"
part Is usually plain sugar syrup.
To make the best pine cough rem
edy that money can buy, put 1 Vi
ounces of Plnex In a pint bottle, and
fill up with home made sugar syrup.
Or you can use clarified molasses,
honey, or com syrup, instead of sugar
syrup. Either way, you make a full
pint more than you can buy ready
made for three times the money. It Is
pure, good and very pleasant chil
dren like It.
You can feel this take hold of a
cough or cold n a way that means
busness. The cough may be dry,
hoarse and tight, or may be perslnt
enly loose from the formation of
phlegm. The cause Is the same in
flamed membranes nnd this Plnex
and syrup combination will slop It
usually in 24 hours or less. Splendid,
too, for bronchial asthma, hoarschoss
or any ordinary throat ailment.
IHnex is a highly concentrated com
pound of genuine Norway pine ex
tract, and is famous the world over
for its prompt effect upon coughs.
Beware of substitute Ask your
druggist for "m ounces of Plnex"
with directions, and don't accept any
thing else. Guaranteed to give abso
lute satisfi.ctlon or money rr' inded.
The Plnex Co., Ft. Y,iyno. Ind. (Ad)
The Prince of Wales in a speech at
Ottawa paid high tribute to the serv
ice rendered by the women of Canada
during the world war.
A day nursery is conducted by the
Syrian and Palestine relief fund in
Jerusalem with Mrs. Wendell Cleland
of New York as superintendent.
The . American Red Cross is with
drawing from Siberia.
lust mall wuponf0be!.i4i4
UUI rely Aare AftetTwi"
results may amaze yen. otw.
praising Pyramid Pile TreitmS.
their denveree-why notje!"
or fl-et & n i - "
druggist anywhere. tL."
fuee sample coiton
PYRAMID BRTS COMP1VV
Pyramid Bide.. UvtitHltlca,
KIwllT e.ij m . frw n-JTrf
Many Cases Develop Into Deadly
Pneumonia. Easier to Prevent than
Cure. How to Avoid
The constant dally increase of Span
ish Influenza reported by physicians
shows clearly that many people are
falling to take the simple ordinary
precautions necessary to avoid infec
tion. For, while influenza, after its
development, is sometimes difficult to
eure, it is an easily preventuble dis.
The best plan is to begin treatment
before the first symptom starts. For
no other disease will develop so quick
ly or spread so rapidly. You may feel
fine today be sick tomorrow nnd
lose a week or more of work. You will
indeed be fortunate if pneumonia
does not develop.
The air today is full of influenza
germs. Every breath yolt take is like
ly to draw them into your nose and
throat. You can prevent the disease
by killing the germs before they
spread throughout your body. There
is probably no safer or surer way. to
do this than to go to the nearest drug
store and get one of the famous Hyo-
nei Inhaling outfits consisting of a
bottle of the pure Oil of Hyomei and
a little vest pocket, hard rubber In
haling device into which a few drops
of the Oil of Hyomei are poured.
Just breathe this Oil of Hyomei
deep into your nose, throat and lungs
and every particle of air that enters
your breathing organs will be charg
ed with an antiseptic, germ killing
balsam that will destroy the germs
that have found lodgment there.
Y'ou can't do this too often. No or
dinary night and morning gargling
or throat spraying will be sufficient
so long us during the day you come
in constant contact with infection.
The Hyomei inhaler is small and can
be conveniently carried in a handbag
or vestpocket. Every half hour or
so throughout the day take It out and
draw n few breaths of Its pure heal
ing air ln-.o you nose and throat. By
doing this you can prevent infection
and check the further spread of the
disease evo.i though you are coming
in direct ci. n'a . v.Uii it. This is an
inexpensive treatment as the innhler
will h.Mt a lif -time nnd further sup
plies of the Oil of Hyomei can be had
at nny drug store for a few cents.
NOTE: Oil of Hyomei, so strongly
recommended above foi the nrwen
tion of Spanish Influenza is not r. new
discovery but Is vhe application of an
old nnd time tried treatment to a new
disease. Hyomei has been a standard
in the treatment of catarrh and colds
for over twenty years and is sold by
uruggtsts everywhere. Hundreds of
people in' Salem and vicinity keep a
Hyomei outfit with inhaler on the
bathroom' shelf for regular , winter
use. If you have one. get it out now
nd use it. If you haven't one, so to
the nearest drug store and get one
today. It !s 'he duty of. every person.
not oniy in;- his own sake but for the
community to do ail in his power to
i iiiiiiier irttil l tills epi-
ueuue and to slump it out. (Adv)
NEVER GRIPE OR SICKEN
buddy looks at
w" tne " is. Th' tvawra thr'
many empty Jails is hecati a feller
"i oe o ru nk before
kin i-atui him.
Surprises Salem People
The quick act
'uviMnoin ifiii, i'ir,, n nne,i in Aiilcr
Ma. i ..,ir't wine. One 'or.tnl re
l;rve .tY .iK (jis or ti.n;r,i- cr
sour klou.fi. It, Aill. r : !.a fi."s 1JOTII
i;i.i-r a n,I lower hel simi remote aU
foul ceaiiiiiliit4 mn'tcr whs.h pomnu.
e.J stoiiifuh. Often ! HI'S i-entir!iii.
I reieiits appetiilieiti. Oi i lady .r.iirt
linn a., more psiu in !. i f head
"r ea on stomach niiice using Aiiicr--.
'. P. Perry, drugiiii, l'.r .South
I Miniin ti ;:.:!. A.h)
i i.e uay or me .irciileii! into wntcU I
lijiil put all my hopes of happineat in
i ut l ied life.
A 1 saw tli-Mii I buret into tears I
hail nuaiil to bo crv brave, but tltv
sir lit of I lies.- mateiini and litiie
garments was mmv than my reui-ag-could
John frowned even as he put hi
aims about me and he said'
"I'y the way. Katherine. I do not
v-ant you to evir buy anything more
Smoke Too Muf h? let
Nieotol Help You Quit,
Tobacco causes hardening of the:
arteries, says !r. Conner, nnd along j
about touty when a man should be.
at his best, the excessive tobacco user'
iiniis himself with high blood pre-1
sure, headaches. Indigestion nnd a lot j
of other troubles. Your own doctor'
will tell you this u true. If you wantj
to quit tobacco entirely or cut down'
the excess, get a -,vu-kage of Nicotol '
tablets from your druggist and you'
will find it easy. Nicotol kills the,
craving and makes the tntmcea habit,
quit you. It is sold under a steel-',
bound guarantee by all druggists. i
Note Ask yoor druggist what!
others atmut the wonderful pow-j
er of Nicotol to break the tobacco i
habit. He knows and he can be trust-'
ed to tell you the full truth. Adv '
i&mm-- lzyM .
Worn Out In Mind and Body
Your child is quick to observe disturbances in your mental attitude or
physical condition. And when he asks: "What's the matter, Daddy?"
there's a tone of solemn Anxiety in his little voice. The depression
stamped upon you reflects intensely upon him because of his profound solic
itude. He at once drops his playthings and rushes to your side, but his
happy smile has disappeared and his buoyant spirits are gone replaced
by a countenance of worry and a bearing of hopelessness.
You owe it to the hsppinwand welfare of year family to Reap trim m tnlytTiiHwmm
intellect. You are the sun and the inspiration of their livea. Unrtc. thresteainir cloud btw
over their heads the instant you show sit-ns of being "outof sorts" 4H- "under th wi'staei-.''
Don t imperii uieir mtura oy neglect mr your Health.
LYKO Uftold In rlilnal pnchftMmlr,
Ilk nictur aba. Hf un 11 dbalituUa
The Great General Tonic
will banish that "tired feKn"aT.d dispelthntwom-fiot
took. It wiU MnAWyoiir wtrentrth nd vijfor, owtoobw :
tbe Pvlthinfrffotaf overwork anrj worry, rfivejwjr
pirk and incrvase your bold on life. Ueiog a relronii
Hi appetitn, valuable Hid t dipettinn arA a r-jrti?
promoter of the ceneral heaJth, becauaeul' itepooitivaiv
vitalisinsr and reconatruotivn value. Hi ate is HpecwHy
deiirable in ctueaof iubnomm! conditions. It' youtiaiTer
from nervoua exhaustion, mummtar ornwntal fiuttu, '
or deficlenoy of vital or dun to g-enerul weakrwaa or
wantinff illness, you'll find "LYKO" particulnrly hme
ftcfal. It tonei up the entire ttystem nnr) k-tn11 you
feelina; 1U. Aikyourdruffiristfora bottl-j today.
LYKO MEDICINE COMPANY
Now York Kanus Cltr.-M.
I . BIO-SIX I
THE Studebalcer Sevtn-Pastengfr BIO-SIX
of 126-inch wheelbus it on of th hand
somest of all motor cars but beauty slant
has not made it the most talked of motor ear in
America today, it is In performance at well that
the BIG-SIX excels. Its powerful 60-horsepower
motor of quick acceleration makes possible apeeda
o( from 2 to 60 or more miles an hour on high,
that will take you to your destination quickly,
safely and with maximum comfort, Owners gat
14 miles and more per gallon of fatolint and
over 6000 miles per set of tires. So light in
weight and to ideally balanced ia the chassis that,
even when traveling at top speed, ther is no
uncomfortable bounce or tidesway. '
The BIG-SIX has been Justly called, "America't
Greatest Road Car."
I. o. b. D.-trolt
MARION AUTOMOBILE CO.
- -ZZZa turn-r
"Ctjrm" art on Llm and Bowels without Criping or Shaking vou
up-So Contnirnt t You wake up with your Head Clrar, Complexes Ri ,
Breath and Stomach Sweet Nu Biliousness, Headiche or Conjtiprion!
L4DD & BUSH
General Banldng Business J
Office Hours from 10 a, m. to 3 p. m.