Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. TUESDAY, NOV. 7, 1916.
A wedding of interest to Salem so
ciety took place in Seattle Wednesday
rveuing, when Minn Sally Clay, daugh
ter of Mrs. Marian Austin Clay, be
rime' the bride of John Randolph La
lourette, of 1'ortlaud. The ceremony
iraa solemnized at tne Home ot tne
bride's mother, the Rev. Frank M. Ms
ley officiating. The house was deco
rated with masses of huckelberry green
cry, palms and chrysanthemums m
white and tones of pink. The cercmnoy
was read amid a bower of greenery,
studded with the delicately shaded
chrysanthemums. White newel posts
bore cathedral candles, and rail stand
ards of the stately fall flowers stood
oa each side. The stairs were also bank
ed with flowers and greenery, Kour rib
boa bearers, Miss Mayra Lambuth,
Miss Willow Coffin, Miss Marjorie
lielmes and Alius Jane Lambuth, dress
ed in fluffy white and bearing stream
ers) of white tulle, formed the aisle
through which the bride and her party
walked. The bridal music was played
17 Miss Irene Rodger, and just before
the ceremeny Fred Burwell Langdon,
sang "Because" and "Before the
Dawn." R. W. Kellv, of Hood River,1
w or nmu, .nu erie ampiwii nu .
Mowrey Dooley of Portland were the. '
I 1 J W -l t L II I
The bride, who was given in mar
riage by her brother, David Clay, was
attended by her sister, Miss Lucile
CJay, as maid of honor, and Miss Jessie
Hibber and Miss lleion Hayes, as
bridesmaids. The bride wore a gown
or soil ivory duchess satin, veiled wiln
white tulle and elaborated with Span
ish lace and pearls, caught here and
there with orange blossoms. A long
rourt train fell from the shoulders and
the full tulle veil, wreathed with or
ange blossoms, fell to the bottom of the
train. Iter shower bouquet was of white
spray orchids and liilicsof tho-vullev.
The bridesmaids woro gowns of cloth
of silver, draped with pink tulle, and
they carried arm bouquets of Madam
Chatenay roses. The maid of honor was
gowned in orcnid pink tulle, embellish
ed with silver lace and embroidered
with silver sprays of wheat. The skirt
was caught with sprays of pink rose
buds, and she carried itussoll and Cecil
A large reception followed the cere
mony, Mrs. Clay, mother of the bride,
and Mr. and Mrs, C. It. Latourctte re
reiving with the bridal party. During
the evening Mrs. Ruth Morgan Os
borne, harpist, played and Miss Lillian
Hart rang. In the dining room, with
its decorations of pink chrysanthemums
and Miidam Chatenay roses, Mrs. K. V.
Ferguson, of Portland, and Mrs. M. B.
Augustine poured. Assisting were Mrs.
William Melvin Thomnsson, Mrs. C. B.
llaraden, Mrs. J. A. Grilles, of Alaska;
Mrs. G. A. (.'. Roches'.or and Mrs. W.
Alter a brief wedding trip Mr. and
Mrs. Latourctte will nrako their home
Tho bride ii one of the most popular
belles of Seattle, a graduate of the
Vaiversity of Washington and a mem
ber of the Gamma Delta sorority.
Mr. Latourctte who has visited here
on several occasions and ' has many
friends in Salem society is a graduate
f the University of Oregon and of
the Columbia University law school and
is a member of the Kappa Sigma fra
lernity. He also is a member of the
loading clubs of Portland, including
Waverljr, University and Multnomuh
la celebration of the anniversary of
Karl Shafer'a birthday a surprise par
ty was giveu at the residence of his
parent. Mr. and Mrs. F. K. Shafer, on'
Five hundred formed the evening's
diversion and the card tables wcro cir
cled by a group of the young hosts
school mates. Milton Stoincr and Frank
lekcbach were awarded the high store
loiter the party closed with a de
lightful birthday supper. The table was
adorned wi'h frngrant rosea and a glit
tering birthday cake, a color scheme
of red being carried out in tho appoint
ments and decorations.
Nrs. Shafer was assisted by Mrs. A.
M. Dnlrymple of Portland.
The guests included, Milton flteincr,
F Because of Ita
flavor and Durum
and strength to
ll. i ...a, ... ..
as a shortening makes biscuits
that brown delicately on top, that break
open with a snowy whiteness that are
light and appetizing in appearance and
Your grocer will deliver Cottolene regu
larly in large or small pails. Give him your
"lorroen mallet gooa
Prank Deekebach, Malcolm Smith, Ben
Howard, Knlph C'ra'jj, John Griffith,
Kenneth Wilson, I'aul Htaley, Charles
Robertson, Axahel Koff, Robert Cory,
Kenneth Waters and Donald Ryan.
One of the important events of the
season in hugene took place last Sat
urday evening, when the Gamma I'll i
Beta sorority Rave its formal dinner
dance at the Hotel Osburn. Klaborate
decorations of delicately tinted chrys
anthemums suspended in fish nets from
the ceiling, and arranged with electric
lights, were an attractive part of the
iffair' Bptween tnc cour9es there
dancing, and college songs were sung.
At 9 o'clock the formal dance began.
The song of the feature dance was
sung by Miss Irene Strowbridge. Pa
trons and patronesses for the affair
were Dr. and Mrs. Straub, Professor
and Mrs. O. F. Stafford, Mr. and Mrs.
Carl N. Homer, Dr. Walker, Mrs. Lucy
Aorams, Miss E. Fox, Mrs. F. A. Elliot
of (Salem; Mrs. A. T. Hill, of Salem,
and Mrs. George B. Cellars, of Port
land. An informal Hallowe'en dinner was
given Tuesday evening, by Mrs. H. H.
andervert at her hone on Winter
,rcet for hpr A...eht Vis Jennellc
The rooms were prettily adorned with
After dinner the evening was spent
playing games and other appropriate
diversions. Mrs. Vandervert was assist
ed by Miss Kathryn Voohries.
Tho guests were: Miss Huth Moore.
Miss Lorn i ne Parsons, Miss Mabel
Simpson, Miss Kvangcline Atcheson,
Miss Ixila Millard, Misa Kathryn Vin
cent, Miss Mabel lloman, Miss Uussie
feolnf and Miss Henrietta oonrics.
Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Hording were
hosts for a small informal dinner Sun
day evening. Covers were placed for
H around a table prettily adorned with
crimson carnations and grcojis,
The members of the P. E. O. society
gathered at the home of XI rs. Fred
Selee on Mondav evening. About a
dozen members attended the meeting,
which was presided over by Miss Laura
Mrs. Mary Hofer has returned home
after a month's delightful sojourn in
California. During her stay in the
Southland, Mrs. Hofer visited Mrs.
Andv Hofer in Pasadena, and Mrs.
Ralph Mntthews (Blanche Brown) in
Mnrtines, She also was the guest of
relatives and friends in Santa Monica,
San Francisco and other southern cities.
Two Popular Hats
For School Children
On Their Way to School.
Both these knockabout hats are of
navy velvet. One rolls un in the back
and is banded with three strips of gros
grin held by velvet plumes. The other
is still more boyish, a velvet triangu
lar top bent over plash bsad and se
cured by a colored rose made of ribbon.
WiHcoz and McCormick Each
By George Martin.
(United Press staff correspondent.)"
New York, Nov. 7. Between demo
cratic and republican national headquar
ters today there is nothing but politics
and Forty-second street, within a stones
throw of each other Republican Na
tional Chairman Willcox and Demo
cratic National Chairman McCormick
await the verdict of the voters.
Tbey are both weary, both entirely
confident of victory after five months
of political battel across the no-man's
land that lies in the 200 yards between
the second floor of the Forty-second
mreei ouuaing ana tne xourteentn Iloor
of the Postal Life skyscraper. -McCormick,
attired in a, brand new
grin and a fresh college cut suit, and
uicox, entirety enveloped in cieat
smoke and his characteristic chuckle,
were inscoverea in tne midst of their
office furniture as usual today.
The cerise young man who was won't
to sit outside the Willcox sanctum is
gone: and in his place they've erected
a mammoth blackboard on which will be-1
chalked the news of what the voters
have to say.
Not so at the McCormick lair. The
large gentleman with the thatched pom
padour and the yearling mustache is
still frowning down the would-be visit
ors. There's less excitement generally a
the two headquarters than you'd natur
ally suppose. Quite a few New York
City politicians are scuttling in and out,
but the impressive presence of more or
less great men are lacking. They've
all gone home to vote.
It will be continuous performance at
these two campaign centers all day, all
night, all day tomorrow and probably
far into the next night.
Today all is joy and optimism in both
places- But tomorrow all the joy will
have been transferred to one or the oth
er of the two and old John W. Gloom
,1 , . - ., ...
anil fllS TnnillV Will roiirn lilnmma sima.
- j - e " r
"I've had a lot of fun and a lot of
hard work, too," said McCormick to
day, "and I'm tired out. But I can't
take a vacation. I've got to go right
back anil jump into my !newspaer
work in Harrisburg. I've neglected my
personal business affairs and I can't
take any rest, much as I'd like to."
illcox feels much the same way
about it. He's a New York lawyer and
about the only thing he can see for him-
'sclf after today is to go back to plead
ing, arguing and bnetiug to make up
for lost time.
As Republicans See It,
New York, Nov. 7. Republican Na
tional Chairman Willcox got his first
returns from the national election today
when he read the I'nited Press dispatch
from New Ashford, Mass. Willcox read
it twice; then he smiled and as the
smile grew broader, he turned to clerks
and visitors in the office uud read the
"That's fine; that's fine!" he said.
"This little town's vote is indicative
of today's result over the entire coun
try. I am gratified with the start we
Ta Democratic View.
New York, Nov. 7. The national
democratic headquarters received its
first election returns today from the
inueii iress in the. form or the Uis-
patch giving the vote at New Ashford,
l... .ft... . . i . l - I,-. '
Mass., the first town to close the polls.
"That's great," said Treasurer Mor
gciithau. "It's a mighty small town,
but it is tremendously interesting. You
see Wilson gained three votes, having
received only four in 1!12. That is a
gain of 1 5 per cent. The republicans
gained only three over a total of 13 for
Taft aud Koosevelt last time- It looks
He smiled broadly as he took the I'ni
ted Press Iwilletin' and read it to the
TO KEEP YOUE SKIS
FREE FROM HAIRS
ir you are wining to spend a
minutes tune in vour room using
ainne paste, you can easily Danish any
ugly, hairy growth without discomfort
or injury. The paste is made by mixing
some water with a little wwi'ered del
atone. This is then spread over the
hairy surfuce aud after about ilninutes
rubbed off and the skiu washed. You
will not be disappointed with this treat
ment, providing you get real delatoue.
Couple Confesses to
.Little Kails, N. Y.,.Nov. 7 Mike
Masco and his wife today confessed,
the police and County Prosecutor Ward
say, to the murder of Kosalino Ciprotti,
wnuso oouy whs round cut to pieces
and jammed into a trunk which had
been thrown into a dump.
Mrs. Masco, the authorities declare,
confessed Masco had found Ciprotti
with her in the Masco home and imme
diately shot the intruder. She says
Masco then threatened her with death
unless she helped him cut up the body.
A cross cut saw was used to sar the
body into sections whicd would go into
the trunk, she told the officers. Mssco
it is said, confessed when confronted
with his wife's statement, and said
he wheeled the body to the dump in a
OIL MAN TO PRISON
Calgary, Alta., Nov. 7. George E.
Iluck, arrested at Wichita, Kan, was
today fouud guilty of circulating false
advertising regarding sn oil well and
sentenced to four years in the peniten
tiary. Journal Want Ads Get Beiulta To
Want Try on tnd .
"If ever a people should pause, if ev
er they should look abroad and profit by
the experiences of others, should com
prehend their national dangers in the
light of the terrible realities that are
being enacted before their eyes in other
nations, it is now, and we are that neo-
In these words Frank A. Vanderlip,
of New York, addressing the American
Bankers' association in convention in
Kansas City, Mo., warned his hearers
they should not take too easily the pre
sent great wealth of this country that
' """I.' unci 10 suuiucrgc
' . .. -
; 1 lanm. .I.nns.nn lil.l.. . 1
n our own prosperity.
"I believe the greatest need of the
day and a real need so fundamental in
comparison is universal military, in
dustrial and economic preparedness."
He asked for training in military ser
vice for all men, greater savings by all
classes and greater efficiency in indus
VOTES FOB WOMEN
Do women realize that they already
vote in the most effective way on im
Every time a woman buys an .arti
cle it is a vote, backed by money, for
that article, a sincere approval of its
So women havebeen- voting on the
question of health. When they have
suffered from woman's ailments their
vote has been overwhelming lor Ly
dia K. Pinkham's Vegetable compound,
which they have bought and used with
San Francisco Casts
90,000 Up to Noon
San Francisco, Nov. 7. Ninety
'housand, or half the registered
strength ot snn Francisco, had voted
at noon today. Registrar Zemansky's
statement that in the last three elec-
tions, fortv percent of the total cast
has been polled between four and seven
p. m., shows the intense interest Cah-
fornians are taking in the presidential
and prohibition campaigns today.
Charges that the election laws here
have been violated because campaign
ers have been permitted to wear badges
and work within loo feet of the polling
places are before the grand jury.
Advices from nil parts of the state
indicate California is soiling the heav
iest vote in its history, representing
nearly its full voting strength.
William R. Pigsett
Buys Big Steel Plant
San Francisco. Nov. 7. William E. :
Piggett, proprietor of a ear and foundry
works in Seattle, becomes a still great- i
factor in iron and steel circles in the.
racine coast through the purchase of ;
the controlling interest of D, P. Doakj
in the Pacific Coa-st Steel company, a !
deal virtually closed today. The steel',
company has plants in south San Fran
cisco, Seattle and Portland, and the
transfer is said to involve $1. MO. 000.
Contracts for Knssian orders, secured
bv Piggott it is understood, will be fill
ed from the south San Francisco plant.
CONTRACTS NOT SIGNED
Chicago, Nov. 7. Contracts provid
ing that club owners should bo exempt
from paying salaries to players while
injured were never used, Hsn Johnson
of the American league said here to
day, lie admitted that the provisions
had been embodied in forms sent out
but said they were' fouud tniilty and re
called. No player had ever signed one,
Johnson said. President Fultz of the
Players Fraternity recently stated the
r...,r., r t....
sign inu-h contracts.
SNOW IN PORTLAND
Portland, Or., Nov. 6. A very slight
flurry of snow in Portland was noted
early this afternoon. It quickly
turned to rain. The snow was so light
it could hardly be seen. This is the
earliest snow in many years.
Hot off tho win. Why aund
out ia ths cold?
'Is! . -t
I FgflHK A .VMWDEBLIP f
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25c at all druggists.
VERY HEAVY VOTE
(Continued from page one.)
Boston Long lines of voters waiting
and extraordinarily heavy early vote.
Vermont Burlington, vote above
normal during early hours.
Maryland Baltimore, prohibition
amendment and general election bring
ing out heaviest vote in history.
Ohio Columbu9, vote here average
vote a minute for a time and running
Cleveland A great deal of scratching,
but nevertheless heavy early vote.
Indiana Indianapolis, heaviest early
vote on record.
Delaware Wilmington, very heavy
voting everywhere in state.
Missouri St. Louis, 30 per cent of
44,000 votes cast to 11 o'clock.
Kansas City Leaders say one-fourth
total vost east to 9 o'clock, heaviest
early vote in history.
Illinois Chicago, record vote prob
able. Thirtv per cent of registered vote
cast by 9:30 (Central time). F.lection
commissioners estimate two-fifths of to
tal vote east by 11 o'clock.
Iowa Des Moines, 10:30 a. m., one-'
fourth registration already cast.
Oklahoma Oklahoma City, trifle
above normal: 20 per cent cast to nonn.
Nebraska Lincoln, heavier than
normal early vote.
Minnesota St. Paul, voting normal, i
Colorado Denver, up to 10 o'clock
vote extremely heavy.
Texas Dallas, estimated 50 per cent
above normal enrlyvote.
Wisconsin Milwaukee, 20 per cent of
vote cast up to 11 o'clock.
The solid south Vote normal. ,
In Michigan Detroit, heaviest early
vote in historv.
Horse Coming Home
Los Angeles, Cal., Nov. 7. "Dot,"
a bi? black mare, stands in a stall in
a special horse car on the Southern Pa
cific siding today on her way to Port
land, Or., in charge of L. O. Richard
son of the quartermaster's department,
V. S. A. She is a war horse.
At the Carrizal fight last June
"Dot" carried her master, Lieutenant
William Adair of the Tenth cavalrv,
through the thick of the battle. A Mex
ican machine gun dropped her master
from the saddle and "Dot" ran wild
through the line.
In the narrow, crooked streets of
Juares a week ago a Mexican officer
rode along jangling his sword and jab
bing a sorry na with his heavy silver
spurs. An American soldier, one of
Adair's brother officers, looked the old
black horse over closely. Stopping the
Mexican, he inquired about the horse
and now "Dot" is on her way back
to Lieutenant Adair's father.
DEAD MAN VOTED
Sioux City, Iowa, Nov. ".One dead
man's vote was counted here todav.
Before starting for Vermillion, S. D.,
oy auiomoiuie, t-iarencc feterson, sales
man, deposited his ballot in the coun
tv auditors office, under the law's ab
sent voters clause. En route Peterson
was killed. Although dead when the
polls opened, his ballot was counted be
cause every provision of the law was
OLD ENOUGH TO VOTE
Berkeley, Cat., Xov. 7. "I guess I'm
old enough to make up my mind for
myself," said Mrs. Harriet Seeber, age
100, as she left this city to east her
first ballot. She announced that she
would vote for Hughes and prohibition
Mrs. Seeber says she distinctly re
calls Andrew Jackson's campaign for
Drink Hot Water
in the Morning
Wash away all the stomach, liver,
and bowel poisons before
To feel your best day in and day our,i
io Keep clean inside; no sour bile to
coat your tougue and sicken your
breath or dull your head; no constipa
tion, bilious attacks, sick headache,
colds, rheumatism or gassy, acid stom
ach, you must aihe on the inside like
you bathe outside. This is vastly more
important, because the skin pores do
not absorb impurities into the blood,
while the bowel pores do, says a well
To keep these poisons and toxins well
washed from the stomach, liver, kid
neys and bowels, drink before breakfast
each day, a glass of hot water with a
teasonful of limestone phosphate in
it. This will cleanse, purify and fresh-
tne enure alimentarv
putting more food into the stomach
Get a quarter Hound of limestone
phosphate from your pharmacist. It
is inexpensive and almost tasteless,
except s sourish twinge which is not
unpleasant. Dnnk phosphated hot
water every morning to rid your sys
tem of these vile poisons and toxins;
also to prevent their formation.
To feel like young tolks feel; like
you feltu before your blood, nerves and
muscles necame saturated with an ac
cumulation of body poisons, begin this
treatment ana soove all, keep it up:
As sosp and hot water act on the skin,
cleansing, sweetening and purifying, so
limestone phosphate and hot water be
fore breakfast, act on the stomach, liv
er, kidneys and bowels.
Wedding Invitations, Announcements
sad Calling Cards Printed at the Jour
sal Job Department. ,
S a 1 e
Women and Misses Suits, well tailored materials
are Serges, Broadcloths, Poplins
Lot 1 Special $19.75
Lot 2. .si24.50
Silk, Silk and Wool combinations, fine Serges, Crepe
de Chine, Charmousse
Special at $17.50, $19.75, $24.50
. Here Is An Opportunity,
All Dresses shown on Live Models at the "Co-operative"
fashion show held at the Oregon Theater are
now on sale at Extreme low prices.
All Coats at Greatly Reduced Prices
U. G. SHIPLEY CO.
Liberty Street Salem, Oregon
FOUR 10 TEN IK
DROWNED AT EVERETT
No Bodies Recovered But fye'
Wi,fo(., Til -f ,
lilUltdOGS ICU UI i
Seattle, Wash., Nov. 7. From four
to ten I. W. W. victims of the. gun but
tle with armed guards at Everett Sun
day, were drowned in the bnv there,
and their bodies not recovered neenrH.
ing to witnesses who have testified
before the coroner's jurv.
Coroner A. R. Miiulsbv was still
dragging tho waters near the duck to
day. After investigating nil Mondav fore
noon, the corner's jury looking into
the death of Lieutenant (Wl.. (i
turtiss and Deputy Sheriff Jeff ttenrd i
guard victims, returned a verdict tlmti""' ,0 bundle up vour toes in ha
they died from "gunshot wounds jn-: m'f",1 bandages, use salves that
flicted by a riotous mob on board thei"lilktf ,00s ,iUV cotton rings that make
steamer Verona at the city dock." I your corns pop-eyed, knives and "dig-
The list is still sewn dead and a0iC('rs" ,hi,t ,t'i,r .vour heart out anil
wounded. j leave the corn in. No wonder they
The bodies of the five 1. ,V W. vic-'"mko '"" ''"'I' "" wince. Forget nil
tims were not turned over to the I. w. ! H'esc use -(SKT8-IT," tho simplest
W. leaders when thev nuide n nu..t I '' remedy in the world, easiest to'
for them at the city morgue here. A i
special detail ot police is watching tho
Citizens of Everett held
jence late Monday as a result of tho
trouuie. lhoy will meet nirnin V..H. :
day to take stens to settle th h i I
(weavers' strike which was at the hot-' "' '" Sll''1" ""d recommended as.
i torn of the trouble bewcen tho I..W. 'v01'(''s l"'" l',irn remedy by .1. C.
j W.s and law officers. " 'j I.V.rry, . D. J. Fry, Opera Honso .
! Fred H. Moore, Us -Angeles, is nn ' t'hnriimey.
j his way to Seattle to nid the 1. W. Wj ' ! ' j
There are still 2i'S prisoners prisoners, ! ,riU,t"r against his convietiort- for fraud j
I including three women, in jail here. !1"1"' in fating tho parliament 'j
I They were taken off the two boats that ,' building at Winnipeg. Kelly, who spent
carried the I. W. W. to Everett .i;.... ,.., 1 .. . , '
'jailed here on their return ,
The I. W.
W.s will urohablv be kent
' .ia'' i" Seattle until time' for their
rnai ai tverett, I'roseeutor Webb, of
Snohomish county, announced today.
APPEALING FOB AID
Cleveland, Ohio, Nov. 7 Grover U.
Perry, local organizer of the I. W. V.
has received requests from Herman
Mahler, one of the men arrested in con
nection with the I. W. W. riot at F.ver
ett. Wash.. Sunday, for contributions
for a fund to defend tho men arrested.
MENINGITIS GETS TWO.
San Jose, Cal., Nov. 6 Within a
half hour's time, cerebrospinal men
ingitis claimed two victims here late
this afternoon. Marie Kngallo, age IS,
daughter of a dairy proprietor and the
one year 01l cnild of a local tea
were the victims.
Physicians say the
cases were sporadic,
ASK rOB FULL DETAILS.
Washington, Nov. 7. The state de
partment this afternoon cabled Consul
General Skinner at London to forward
all details obtainable on the sinking of
tne steamer Lanao. and to instruct the
eonsular agent nearest to Barry, Wales,
to get all possible information from the
erew reported landed there.
KELLY MUST DO TIME
Winnipeg. Man., Nov. 7. The Mani
toba supreme court this afternoon dis
missed the appeal of Thomas Kelly, con-
"Gets It" Never
Fails for Corns!
There's Nothing on Earth Like
For Corns and Calluses
"Whenever you get corns and cal
luses, don't experiment just use
few drops on in a few seconds
'HibTS-lT" does the rest." The
"su nevir fails or sticks, painless. Your
corn loosens, then vou lift
it off. Von
can wear smaller shoes,
''tIETSIT" is sold and recoinniei-ib
ed by druggists everywhere, 25e a but
tle, or sent on rcceint of urict. bv K.'
Lawrence & Co., Chicago. 111... .
." ,,eno uur.i.g wnien ne lougni ex-. m
.luii.uuu in a iiuiuuui upariineut iu-
Chicago, will bs sentenced to the peni
tentiary. I ; m
Journal Want Afls Get Eeanlti Ton
Want Try one and see, -
RUck Silk Stove Polish
diftrrriit. 1, Hv.a
drj r cnt; can to tutri to tin I
lant drop; liquid am puts I
on qunlity; afaaoliitaly no I
ttwte; no iluft or dirt. Yog 1
Black Silk 1
i not o1t mntt xmtmn. bat It
"l y .w L lui t m not W obt kirn
Ll:u-k Silk Kti.M lUnk An. not
nih off- ii l inn four timt. u Inn u ordinary
poliih-tjo It mvm yu time, work and motrer.
uon t lor when yea
Want stove rx-h. be inr to
kror Black Silk. If it isn't
tlia best stove potbh voa ever
WW.- yoar daalor will refnwl
Black Silk StoM Poltsk
Works, StertiH. DJiaoia.
Fs lt-feck Silk Air Drrta-I
Iran Enamel an ft-rat. rcir
Uters, atuvc-pipas. and auto
mobile tire rima. s'ravenU
trusting. Try it. ffe
Uaa Br Sit Mtal Pol.
war or bras. It works
Quickly, easily and leave) a
bniliant aurfaeav It kaa m
aqmJ for a on antribilaa