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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 1, 1920)
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01 4 I
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, State Highway
Of Pastor Planned
(By the country editor)
Fifty years ago, on Sunday, July
4th, Rev. Jochlyn, a pioneer minister
Monmouth, Or., June 1. There is ot the reS Methodist conference.
one section ot Polk county where theinow livinB In Canby as a superannu
proposal to restore the original route ate- Poached hig first sermon in the
of the West Side Pacific highway iniutUe church at Rock Creek, in Clack
the county does not meet with favor, j13 He was then but a lit-
This is the section in and around Mon- i tle Past the f maturity. During
mouth and esneelallv that uart wH.i th eart' history of Methodism in
lies to the south "and southwest of the I Oregon Rev. Jochlyn was an enter
city. This section which In I Jit pro-; Prising and distinguished member of
eluced over 500,00 bushels of wheat; 'he Methodist conference, and he help
and is reputed to be as fertile a farm-'! to lay the great foundation for the
lng country as there Is In the state of iwork that is now being accomplished.
Oregon, feels that It has an especial
grievance with Dallas and Independ
ence at this time, charging them with
not keeping faith with the rest of the
county." This 'charge arises in the fol
. At the time the decision of the high
way commission for a direct route
through the county was announced
last spring a mass meeting was called
and held in the court house in Dallas,
participated In by representatives of i
all sections of the county. The meet-;
log accepted the decision of the com
But he was more than all these he
was a citizen of noblest instincts and
most Irreproachable life, an elegant
public spirited gentleman whose name
and service deserve at the hands of
his) associates something better than
even partial oblivion. Yet not unlike
most of his contemporaries, he is
measurably forgotten and to many of
his generation unknown, even In the
churches of his former pastorate for
which he served and sacrificed much
in laying the foundations of their
present prosperity. It is a sad com-
Hubbard, Or., June 1 Hiss Beards
ley, a graduate of the Oregon normal
t cbool at Monmouth, who for the past
thre terms has been teacher at the
White school house near here, has ac
cepted a position as teacher in a
school south of Salem, commencing
with the fall term .and has resigned
her position here. The excellent work
she has accomplished and her general
personality, has raised the whole com.
munity spirit to such a standard that
her school has taken the honor flag for
three successive terms, which was giv.
en by the County Parent-Teachers' as'
soclation. The school still maintains
the honor flag which was won at the
recent meeting held in Salem. It was
through her efforts that the box social
recently held in the White school was
such a marked success and provided
money sufficient to replace a phono
graph stolen from the school building
some time ago. While Hubbard re
grets that has decided to make this
change, all are delighted over her pro
A. .1. Vick. P. J. Jpffcrev. F. W. Wal- is K-ing printed on wall paper.
ton, Forrest Welburn, Cyril Suing. ; does not in the lea
vis Covering Central Willamette Ualley by Capital Journal Special Corr?.-..
rr t t . t viL- d 1 ;t,r,r v v Wnl-iis Iwine printed on wall paper. And it, San Francisco. Uncle Sams , -
resemble the wall,maKtr3 m the ban Franci.-v,) niint rre
iMve Swasgerty and Charles JIurr, of, paper printed sheets of the civil war' rf
Salem. ' period. (coinage, which .eems to be preie.red
Combination hunters and anglers; Camnboll of the Yindl- everywhere now to naw? ... ..,..
OUt to 31. SI. j . ., . ' nrrferen.'e it 1 ,m . "., . '.
cator fell trie newsprint snun",- u-,---- . ixuiariy
T,.lor,I T3 .:,..,.lmin ravuriiltoiurarira mini ........ ... "
permits were written
Knight, W. E. Sltn", XI. S. Lutsey, H. C.
mission and prepared a program of "entary on human life that those
who build noble superstructures on
foundations laid by others with lav
ish cost of means and effort," are
prone to forget the men who made
their own much boasted achievements
highways for the county, with the
highway as the main artery and paved
post roads leading to it. It was agreed
to ask the voters of the county to au-
K. t9AG nan In hinila wVlirh was
' the county limit, to carry out this pro- P088ib,e- Tney are " unwke the fa
"irranv Monmouth and the country to'ble W"" that eat the fat acorns
h.,..tK vnnwn th Elkins-Luckia- found m the f3"" without ever Iook-
! mute section, were given no recogni
tion in this program, other than the
. fact that the main highway was to
serve them. It was soon to appear
.' they stood a chance of losing that
through a trick.
As adopted by the meeting $40,000
' was apropriated to meet the expense
of preparing the main highway from
. the Amlty-Solmes Gap section south
' through Monmouth, by way of the
Helmlck bridge and Bkirting the
Wheeler hill to the Benton couty line.
lng up the tree which bore them. But
there is a high authority for the
statement that "all flesh is as grass,
and all the glory of man as the now
er of grass. The grass wlthereth and
the flower fadetb away."
That the memory of this flower
! shall not fade away Dr. Gilbert, su
perintendent of the Salem district of
the , Oregon Methodist conference,
and members of the churches at
Hubbard, Molalla, Canby, Aurora,
Marquam, Sllverton, Woodburn and
Balftm V. .. ... I A S I .
When the county bonding project ' " .IV ? 1'"" " "Me"
appeared in the election notice It -was homng y " J
, observed that all the rest of " P Creek on Sunday. July 4th. The church
Jecls were described as the meeting Lf courge w,n be ,nad te t
had agreed to them except the main commodat, , who wl wUh ,
highway. That was described by Biv-tend and arranBomentg wlll be made
, lng the place of entrance to the coun- to noId the gerv,ceg ,n ft n(t
ty following thence south to the Ben- from the 1tUe od ed)flce whcre the
.ton line without specifying where the pioneer min8ter commencd his work
mum w w uk iuuu wu.-w a na r cnturv airn. Ttr. fifihoi jriii
have charge of the morning service
, The Monmouth-Elklns-Lucklamute
' ectlo quickly detected this change In
the description of the part. of the meas
ure they were interested in, But their
faith was in the highway commission.
That body had . shown Itself broad
minded and fair but alert to the neces
sities of action. It was felt the route
was safe with them although the hos
tility of the county court was appar
ent. Therefore there was nothing half
hearted In the boost this section gave
Jhe bonds helping in the election In
Thus having renounced the highway
and accepted suqh concessions as their
self-sacrifice entitled them in the way
of adjustments and division of county
road work, Dallus and Independence
now propose to got the main hlKhway
also. This proposal leaves the Elklns
I.ticklamute country with what they
think Is a Just grievance. For if they
lose the highway no other provision
was made for them in the county bond
Issue project. . 1
Therefore, to state they are sore, Is
and Rev. Jochlyn will conduct the af
ternoon service. A. basket dinner will
be one of the features.
ML Angel Team
Loses To Fast
Mt. Angel, June 1. The Mt. Angel
baseball team was defeated in a live
ly game played here Buntlay after
,noon between the home team and
Waconda.. The score was 8 to 4. This
is the second defeat Mt. Angel has
met at the hands of the Waconda
team. The Mt. Angel boys did some
excellent work, but they simply could
not outclass the farmer boys.
S. O. Rice, buttermaker at the Mt.
Angel creamery, reports that the com
pany has enjoyed the best business so
far this year of any like period in
Its history. This increasing business
Late Frosts Hurt
Silverton, Or., June 1. Fruit In
spector S. H. Van Trump was here
from Salem yesterday inspecting some
of the fruit and nut orchards in this
vicinity., Mr. Van TruMp said he finds
many tfces killed, which, a couple of
weeks ago seemed . to be In vigorous
condtiion. He says it has been the,
worst spring he has ever seen since he
has been in Oregon. Frosts sevrat
nights last week, he stated, has done
much damage to fruits and vegetable
plants and in his opinion there will be
a scarcity of both and prevailing high
prices next fall. Mr. Van Trump visit
ed the Bock peach orchard while In
this vicinity. He claims that Bock
Bros., in cutting off the tops of trees
injured by the freese, are pursuing
the only right course. These stumps,
he claims, will produce suckers which
will bear fruit In a year or two.
Findley, M. C, FiniTey. Salem; A. De
Jardln, Gervals; C. M. Wilks, Macleay.
Civil war and pioneers licenses have
ben Isseud to W. H. Fulkerson and T.
A. Rinehart, Salem.
Last Of Famous
Indigo Kings Of
South Passes On
wall paper for a large tonnage of a
verv licht shade of wall paper at four
cenis a pound cheaper than newsprint.
Liberia Hermit Nation.
' London. Liberia is truly a hermit
republic, writes Alan Bourchier Leth
bridge. author and traveler , in the
Daily Telegraph. The country, he adds,
has no roads, no railways, no tele
graphs, no steamboats on her rivers
nor any practical emploitation of her
. k. t n.ldnn in MrtTimvla. the CflP-
With the death ot,'1"-'? , ist with the ex-
liai, viriuuny v -
cention of one place which is conduct
ed by the mayor. This man Is an en-j
terprising negro of North Carolina who j
James Surget the last male descend
ant of one of the famous Indigo kings
of the South has passed away.
In 187S ..Pierre Surget obtained jbesides attending to the duties of the
plantation by Spanish grant and plant-1 lt anA c,ducting his, hotel
operates an Ice plant ana an ice
parlor which formally were German
property. From these latter his profits
are said to be gigantic. He also a
something to do with the post omc
ed indigo. Indigo was being grown ex
tenslvely in Louisiana at that time and
found ready market. The Surget for
tune soon was made and many years
afterwards the Uttle town of Cherry
Grove came Into' existence on a part
of. the plantation. It was there that
James Surget was born and died. He
left a daughter.
Although 84 years old James Surget
never rode in an automobile nor used
a telephone. A breeder f thorough
bred race horses and a devotee of rac
ing, he boasted that he never bet a
The casket containing his body was.
at his request, borne to the family
burying ground by old negroes, former
slaves to the family.
Paving Is Half
Brooks, Or., June 1. Work is rap
Idly progressing on the unpaved por
tion of the Pacific highway between
here and Salem. Nearly half of the
distance has been covered since the
operations were resumed a couple of
weeks ago, and It la expected that the
work will be completed by the middle
of June. Writh this completion the
highway will be wholly paved between
Portland and Salem except a short dis
tance between Aurora and Canby.
This, It is said, wlll not be finished un
til next season.
makes n. nau hnlt,llv in
t-v nut It mildly. Dissatisfaction ripens lt wl probably be bullt dur t-e
into denunciation, Strong language Is coming season.
heard and counter measures are being a P WeIton of North Dakota , ln
sorted over for the elimination of the Mt. Angel visiting his brother This
least violent. There Is division now in week he Is aeting as agent ln the S
I'oik county antt to wnat neignts it.p, d,)ot whe R r WBlflm is .
will rise or to distance extend oan not
. he told until the end of the chapter,
For Game Permits
With the approach of vacation time,
the demand for game permits 'eon
tlnues unabated, according to reports
from County Clerk Boyer and also
from Hauser Bros, and the Anderson
Brown company, firms handling the
vouchers in Salem. Fishermen report
that all Marion county streams are
getting down to average level and that
the fish are taking the fly In ail see
tions. ii .
Anglers' licenses were Issued last
week to Jos. V. Kappinger. Gervals; J,
C. Tucker, Fossil; Chas. MltchellOUo
Mitchell, Jefferson; ' C.; Ki Knicker
bocker, J. D. Cooper, A NArnohl,
A. Bullard, H. Franke, Salem;' James
E. Stahlman, Detroit; Julian DeJardln
Gervals; F. Hall, L. J. Blmeral, Joseph
Lebold. W. B. Magness, Neal Wolf,
George A. Vaven, J. N. Knowlano, ..
A. Poole. Chas. MoCnrter. Frnnli rM
Or., June 1. The regula ent, Willard Tryor, L. G. Bulgin, E. N.
on a fishing expedition
A Ford car said to belong to a par
ty near Scotts Wills was turned on its
side between here and Sllverton Sun
day evening. As near as can be learn
ed no on was Injured.
Mint Industry j
Gervais, Or., June 1. Manning,
Molsan A Turner have Just finished
plnntlng fifty acres of mint and It Is
said the plants are In fine oondttlon.lmonthlv meeting of the North Howell
Mr. Molwtn, who is authority on mint, "grange was held at Grange hall Sntnr-
- , rmrueiii k-hiiuii iur nunc uv c"u reuuru auenaance Cemens, Chas. B Speaker I Elbert
, and they anticipate a big yield. If th was expected, but owing to the fact B. F. Fidler E A Manning" F
result of the harvest meets their ex- that a dance was in progress near by Cramer, Willard Moore, J. E. Slmk'ins!
pectatlon they will plant a larger acre-! there were few of the younger mem- T, A. Roberts, Alan W Campbell R
age next season, and It is pertain that in attendance. Some grangers D. Bvrd Ben Becker William George
refinery will be built. , from Salem were present. . ' i
A. R. and L. Selgmund were called Mrs. N. Vavendor, Mrs. Forest Davis n 1 1 IP'
te Klum, In eastern Marlon county, Mr. and Mrs. Hlrnm Turblt nnct Don- LaDDaCC 8Ilu u3US36S
WAutAMlAM . , . 1 . . . 1 .1 T ., ( . , 111 . . V J
. ,-.-,.,1i.j, mi aw-,iuni ot tne sucinen 1 tn in mumy were in wuverion
death of their mother ,nne of the plo- yesterday to participate In the Deco-
! nt'n ef this county. Mrs. Selgmund ration day services, and us has been
Gtllingham, C. N. Hixon, , P4 Hysler,
Cecil Bell, D.. Kelly, P. Jones, Arthur
died Sunday night and It Is expected the annual custom for a number of. doctors
"I have doctored with the best
In th. T T,. i at.tu 1
.... .uv,K, win oe nem toaay. at- imi.y reunion ana picnic tlin- said one thing and some another was
thought arrangements have not been er was held In Coolldge park. ;ainng me Bnd Rl, wan(ed t0 cut n)
1 completed. . I Oscar Steelhammer came over from open, but.Mayr's Wonderful Remedy
-. a. J. MoHan, deputy assessor for the So'em , yesterday to assist the local saved me, so now I tun eat cabbage
jCervals district, finished his' work bl,nJ In furnishing music for the Mem- sausage and anything I want to Noth-l-yesterday
and turned In the books at orlal exercises. iK hurt8 m." It Is a simple,' harm -
Mhe county assessor's office today. Mrs. Mabel Patterson of Portland la less preparation that removes the ca-
' Kor the first time In the automobile visiting her futher, Mayor L. J. Adams, tarrhal mucus from the, intestinal
' win wuuwur (iUHuinn N j'uvib vi r.uKiif ih iriici ana- an ays tnr iiiriiimn(ujn
iAjndon. London Is overcrowded
with students from all parts of the
world, and their acommodation is caus
ing much racking of brains in respon
In the 60 colleges attached to the
University of London, are some 20,000
resident students, and besides there
are between 40,000 and 50,000 day
The foreign elemeht has increased
enormously since the war, particularly
for the engineering and scientific cur
ricula. Hundreds of fresh applications
are turned away every month. A spe
cial committee has been appointed by
the university to investigate the ques
tion of hotels.
S r PRFAM
71m CtwfultJ Bticr
Guaranteed to remove
Un, freckles, pimples,
liver-spots, etc Ex-.
treme cases 20 dart-
Kids poret sod listues of impurities.
Leaves the skin clear, soft, kealtk;. At
leading toilet cbuaten. If they haven't
h, bf mail, two sixM, 60c. and $1.30.
NATIONAL TOILET CO.. Pmtim. Tarn.
Sold by Daniel J. Fry, wholesale
and retail; Neimeyer Drug Co., and
other toilet counters.
and Is a police i
From Head to Foot
Ones t solid SDN Sow completely welt
Hut's what Mr. Joss H. Deck of Norrti City,
luioaia, aara abat ku twy. Uswritut
"The bof that t hav bees doctoring
with D.D.D. tatJnplttelir well Hewai
a aolid aoie all hit bead sad body,
and sow you eunot tell he vi bad
aajrUiiBf wrong sitb aus."
Vbr net try D.D.U today and be emvuwedi
Relief, at once, from ilchint and burniaf . Youf
Boney back if the Irtt bottle does sot brinf
relief. Me. lee sad ll.oe. Tr P.P. D. Soap, toe,
w fatten to aSMnDlseosf
3. C. Perry'f.
Of Poet's Home
Toledo, Spain. Protest has come
from every city in Spain against the
proposal to modernize the famous hos
tel ln Toledo where once Uved Cervan
tes, the author, who' "laughed Spain's
chivalry away" In "Don Quixote."
Many academies and art organizations
demanded that the original charactei
of this resort of Spain's great writer
be preserved. '
PaperPrinied t :
On Wall Street
' Hammond, La. n- The Hammond
Vindicator, official organ for the Par
ish of Tangipahoa, city of Hammond
and town of Pontchatoula, constitut
ing the strawberry seotlon of Louisiana
b the root el Marly all digestive
evils, II your digeatioa is weak or
out of kilter, better oat leas and mo
Ike new aid to better digestion.
Plesaaat U tfe affective. Let
Ki-maiJt beljiistraitrbtea out your
MASK BY eCOTT BOWNt
mamxm or scorre khulmqh
, for a few days, but relief came yes-
terd iy when the Salem delivery wagon
. aiude its appearance. There was a
, grand rush for the -distribution ata- Salom visited In the ctly yesterday.
nous and the supply lasted but a short
f Mr. Crawford, the man who was ar-
rested a few davs ago by the federal
officers on a charge of operating a
Brow In Gervals, returned to his home.
i naving oeen released on ball.
visiting her parents in the city. She which causes practically all stomach,
expects to remain several weeks. liver and intestinal ailments, includ-
i nuui riiu miss noucR ai-ing appendicitis. , one dose will coa-
Road Work Near
vines or money ref untied. J. C. Per
ry, D Jf. Fi and . druggists everywhere-.
'r a ,',;, (ad,)
m.-4'l v i ...
Ha .Will . roads uroirram
tiesr before the federal grand Jury at Marlon county court
"the proper time.
William H. Mack
June 1. The good
inaugurated by Jhe
and the state
highway commission is Intended to
cover a wldo scope of territory tribu
tary to Aurora. The county officials
are Kravtdinar thA rnn.l h.iu..n
V i'lUIUUULUn UCCIU commission in making the same sort
Monmouth, Or., June I. William ' r Improvement on the road across the
MUCK U- t 1 1 lr n..-.. .in... . rK'a. ..., ........ I. n i .
1 ., ..,.,, vlulnl ur mis'. -.v, .tfch iitiv nun imriow. I nis
y was ouriea Monday. Ills death ' tne route to Tortland that will llk.
ly be paved next seaimn, and will be
wnvriru Kiiiion entirely 6y tourists as
soon as put In good condition. It Is
said to be a mile nearer lhan the road
11 . . . ,
, .. vl,Mal,.,vu In nls
,rar wniie en route from Eugene to
J Monmouth. This occurred In the out
, skirts of Corvallls. Mm Mack drove
the car on a short distance farther te
.the home of a friend near Corvallls,
jWhnre the smitten man was cured for.
.He died within twentv-four hours.
' Mr. Mack was born In New York
Hut January IS, 1863. He mime west
in mo and has lived since then In
,-. ... ,., ,u vicipuy, nrst on a
,fium and later In town; He la sur--vli-ed
hy a widow and daughter Mr.
Tribute To Dead
' Sllverton, Or., June 1. Muslo fur1
nlshad bv the llverton band, nod the
longest procession of automobiles and
f XJ ij .... ,. , I "H'v r,n mrr 111 inn city wore int
o. M. Bennett, near Independence. His I m.iiniir.. e . , ... j...
,niother to .is,, ,ivlns ln McMinnvllle exercises held here vesterdav. The at
.d he has four sisters living. A Just teadance waa unusuallv large and the
.Md upright man. he will be missod by I graves decorated astonishingly more
Vrf a"y- P"'lIy by the members, numerous than In former year.
f the Christian church of which he J
was an active supporter. JOURNAL WANT ADS FAY
. Ship Us Your Wccl
;. ? 'f '' '
We do cleaning and carding fo"
comforters and mattresses, Mnnri
,factUrer9i o pure yol bats 2
WOOLEN", MILLS 1
; ' Portland; Oregon1 v "i
' Mills i
XT40 Umatilla Avenue
' . ' ., ? epaltlinij Bkig.
ueis-it Makes. ; Km Lose Then-
Grip and Lift off Painlessly
.The first thing 'qeta-If,' doea when
It lands on a corn or callus la to snuff
out the pain. Then It shrivels the corn
or callus and loosens It.
Not A Elemi
msrs the perfect
appearance of her com
end temporarv akin
troubles are effective fv
concealed. Reduces on.
nsfural color and correria
greasy tkms, Highly snfijeptk,
UMd with beneficial results as
a nmnw niyit tor U Vfsrs. I
1 "SeeIf .
I J "rtla v .
V tot Cense '
'Tis unfortunate but don't
worry a day Co-Lo will re
store the natural color, life
and luster to your hair' in a
manner nature approves.
Co-Lo a sciemrflc process per
fected by Prof. John H. Austin,
over 40 years a bacteriologist, hair
and scalp specialist.
- The Tea Co-Lo Secrets
Co-Lo Is a wonderful liquid.
Clear, odorless, greaseless. "
Without lead or sulphur.
Hasn't a particle of sediment.
Will not wash or rub off.
Will not injure hair or scalp.
Pleasing and simple to apply.
Cannot be detected like the or
dinary hair tints and dyes.
Will not cause the hair to spli
or break off.
Co-Lo can be had for every
natural shade of hair.
A for Black and Dark Shades of
A7 Extra Strong, for Jet Black
A8 for all Medium Brown Shades
A for all Very Light Brown.
Drab and Auburn Shades.
CO-LO HAIR RESTORER
Perry's drug store
TUESDAY, FKlDv j
Satarda, Sigha I
jour vat. pxrrr-
" m pit
MM t MM IIIM W;
Duroc Jersey Hogs for Sale !
i They are the largest type and the best blood strains to b,
T - hnrl nnvn-lioro
SOWS WITH LITTERS
BOARS AND GILTS
DIABLO STOCK FAfts; I
E. F. Petersen, Danville. Cti,
A w r- Mrtaenaat J
a. W. Emmons, Oakland, .
Lucy Orlons Model
Diablo Orion Model
Defender Colonel, 70th,
Herd Boars and some of the Sows-
Lucy Orlons Mayflowar
Great Wonder I am Gaaa
Prize of Tulare Belle
Twin Oaks Attraction .
Lady Defendress 70th ' '
And 60 others
Weanlings, $ 15.00 each at ranch. A large number ilmn
X on hand to choose from. Crates $2.50 each, refunded who
T -4 !J -'- J j.,. ... .
ictuincu jjiepaiu ju gooa conamon. man orders solicM
SATISFACTION OR MONEY BACK.
Pura tlealthaimna Ice Cream
, - e
- Sodas and Sundae5.
Wouldn't a heaping dishful of ice cream taste good
You know it would, and when you know our ice cream
is a good wholesome food you will want your children
to have lots of it. , '
We serve Sodas and Sundaes and fancy drinks, too.
Come in and enjoy yourself.
Tyler's Drug Store
" MMMMMtetef M
Why Not Double the Life of
Finish on Your tar
be Easily Accomplished by Systematically VMl
IT TTTTTC Auto
Contains No Acid
Safest and Easiest Method of Preserving Finish on Autos- j
'Affords Adequate Protection For the Enamel and Uh
What Valine Will do for any How ValineTShould be Vsci
To Best Advantage
.- . ., thp car thor-,
r irst nave ine sunacc w. - .
oughly cleaned, and dried. Then satur" j
fold into a pa"
Soon, It is almost ready to tali off.
Tou help it Just a little by lifting t
off 'twill thumb and finger. You
don't even feel It. because there is no
hurt left In it. Millions have proved it
the cleanest, surest, safest and the
most pleasant method.
"Gets-It," the never falling, guar
anteed money back corn, remover
costs but a trifle at any drug store.
M rl by B. Lawrence & Co., Chicago.
sold In Salem and recommended
aa the world's best corn remedy by
J. C. Perry. D. J. Fry. Capital drug
store. Win. Neimeyer, Frank & Ward
Crystal drug store, . (Adv)
Make of Car
Protect the surface from the elements
Prolong the life of the original finish and
color. . ...... :
Maintain the lustre and add to its life
Prevent "spotting" and reduce the dan
ger of "checking." ,
Enable the finish to be dusted without
Make the car washing 3 to 1 an easier
new car looking new with slight
Make an old car look new with reason
able application. ' -
soft cloth with Valine, fold into
apply. This pad can be put in a tin w J
acle and used several times; thus sa,"ehtfI
dressing. After part or all of the r
been covered, it should be rubbed T
a piece of cheesecloth or soft o9
no lint, until none of the Valine sho
the drying cloth. ' -
. On coming in from a dusty trip th j
can be safely brushed from the s
Dust will not stick to Valine.
&lem elie Com
- Distributors for Marion. And Polk Counties
162 North Commercial Street
j w; Jones, Mantf I