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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE MOUSING OUEGOXIAX, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1921
FAIR DEAL IN G
, No Favors Asked, but Rights
Must Be Respected.
S ;GOOD WILL IS SOLICITED
it?. S. Policy Proclaimed by New
Minister Described as One of
& PEKIN, Sept. 10. Correspondence
of the Associated Press.) America's
'policy toward China as expounded by
rl)r. Jacob Could Schurman. the new
American minister to Pekln, may be
described as "aggressive friendliness.
;ln the opinion of the Pekln Leader.
. Dr. Schurman. in two addresses, one
1 in Shanghai upon arrival there, an
. the other before a large gathering of
-Americans in I'ckin at a dinner in his
, honor, outlined the policy of the Lnit
d States, in part, as follows:
1 "As regards American rights In
China, we ask for nothing besides
justice, equal treatment and the
other rights guaranteed by treaty.
We have never solicited, and we shall
rot solicit, any special favors or priv
ileges. Where rights are definitely
determined in advance, where those
who have to apply them In particular
instances arc Inspired by equity and
good will, the path to be trodden
should be a smooth and easy one.
"The Just and considerate policy
of America toward China must not,
however, he construed as indicative
of any indifference to our rights,
What is our due. whether small or
great, that we must have. It would
be intolerable if others were favored
at the expense of the American gov
ernment or American citizens. That
would he a violation of the 'open
door' and our well established treaty
Square Deal Demanded.
Tn matters of trade, commerce and
finance, while we welcome friendly
competition, we Insist that no special
advantage be granted to our detri
ment. American business in China is
entitled to the same treatment as the
business of any other power. We de
mand common and equal trade condi
tions and common and equal accessi
bility to markets.
"I confess that there Is great dlffl
cultlng in dealing with some kinds
of discrimination. When It is open
it Is easy to apply the remedy; but it
has been practiced In subtle and un
derhanded ways which it is difficult
to bring to light and still more diffi
cult to prevent. That is the form of
discrimination against American busi
ness which has been much resented
and has given rise to much ill feeling,
not only among American business
men In China, but also in wider com
mercial circles in the United States
All I can say at present is that in this,
as In many other matters, eternal vig
ilance is the price of safety, and I can
assure business men that they may
count upon the constant and vigorous
support and co-operation of the lega
tion In dealing with this evil.'
China lias Opportunity.
On the subject of the Washington
conrerence, jr. Schurman said:
"I believe the Washington confer
ence, by grappling with the Pacific
and far eastern questions before
they become dangerous, will give the
republic of China an opportunity of
saving herself from the grave diffi
culties to which the Chinese empire
. was exposed in 1899. I do not hide
from myself the conditions of suc
cess for that conference. There must
be friendly regard for all nations, a
willingness to look at facts from the
J? point of view of every nation, a per
vasive spirit of fair play, an abun
dance of good will, a vivid reallza-
1. tlon of the destructivenesa of modern
warfare and an invincible faith In
Justice, reason, common sense and
mutual conciliation as better Instru
ments than force.
y "The reason for the call of the
conference may be read in the policy
?! proclaimed by the United States in
' ? 1899 and pursued consistently from
that time to this. China is the con
cern of all powers. . . Their first
duty Is to maintain the Independence
Vv and territorial Integrity of China
. . - . and if China needs help to
pull through the present difficulties
the powers In common must come to
' her assistance.
Concession Rash Checked.
The Leader, commenting, says:
..I" "Dr. Schurman has made it plain
that the Interest which the American
government is taking in foreign af
j i fairs Is to be shown in matters which
concern China In the form of a policy
j,, of friendliness expressing itself ag
, ... gressively for her benefit. America's
announcement that she would insist
' upon the 'open door" checked, if it
- 'did not entirely stop, the rush for
concessions and spheres of interest
i -:. In China at that time (1899). Of late
10 there has been renewed penetration,
although of a different kind. Amer
, ica's announcement now that she will
take a firm stand against such ac
tivities should be of like value to
China by putting a check on efforts
which are being made to get China's
economic resources under foreign
a desire to take care of your live
stock that Influences your attitude
towards Jury service?" asked Mr.
"Well, I'll admit that if I lost my
livestock or anything happened to
them while I was away, I'd be ready
to hang almost anybody." answered
the rancher with a smile.
Dr. Brumfield gave evidence that
he enjoyed this frank sally as much
as anyone else in the court and
beamed on his wife and attorneys
Acceptance of J. O. Metz and Dick
Hanan came as a surprise In light of
some of their answers to the ques
tioning of the attorneys.
DlneuaalnaT Case Admitted.
Mr. Metz declared that he had
known Dr. Brumfield ever since the
latter came to Roseburg, and that
the defendant had performed all the
dental work for the Metz family. He
also said that be had known Dennis
Russell many years ago, and knew
Ed and Tom Russell, brothers of the
dead man. He said that District At
torney Neuner had acted as his legal
adviser on a few occasions.
Asked If he had discussed the Brum
field case, he replied. "Yes, I have.
Just as 9J out of every 10 people
have discussed It."
Scruples against capital punishment
were admitted by Mr. Hanan, who
added, however, that he believed he
could overcome them in a trial. He re
plied in the affirmative when asked
whether or not sympathy or senti
ment for the family of the defendant
would Influence him.
Attendance of spectators at the trial
wan increased a-reatlv today, and In
terest in the proceedings is growing
raDidly as the case makes progress.
Judge Bingham announced that the
trial would be resumed at s A. M io
morrow.- It is predicted generally
that the permanent Jury will be com
pleted by Monday noon at the latest,
If the present rate of speed Is main
tained and both morning ana arier
noon sessions are held tomorrow.
LLOYD GEORGE YET
MAY. ATTEND MEET
Premier Hints That He May
Go to Washington. -
COLLEAGUES FAVOR TRIP
Pressure Being: Brought to Induce
British Leader to Attend Arms
Conference JText Jlonth.
BOGUS T. I SUSPECTED
WOMAN' HELD FORGER THINKS
SHE WAS DCPED.
Mrs. Burkett Now Believes Man She
Lent $69,000 Was Masquer
adlng as Colonel.
NEW YORK. Oct. 7. Belief that
someone might have been masquer
ading as Colonel Theodore Roosevelt
during the republican convention in
Chicago in 1912 was expressed today
by Mrs. Emma P. urkett at her trial
on a charge of forging the ex-presi
dent s name to a note for 169,900.
Mrs. Burkett, who asserts that she
received the note in return for money
lent the colonel, told the court that
not until she had heard the testimony
of other witnesses had she ever
doubted that the man to whom she
asserted she turned over the cash was
her distinguished fellow countryman.
The testimony of the colonel's widow,
however, had raised In her mind the
question of whether she had been
duped by an Imposter, she said.
Mrs. Burkett took the stand after
the lawyer assigned to her case by
the court had told the jury his de
fense would be Insanity, despite the
assertion of the defendant that she
was perfectly sane.
Mrs. Burkett had finished her direct
testimony when adjournment was
taken until Monday.
PRIEST IS NATURALIZED
Objection to Bearing Arms Passed
Over on Account of Cloth.
TAKIMA, Wash., Oct! 7 Out of 61
applicants for naturalization to appear
oerore reaeral court here today, ten
failed to qualify or to appear. Nat
uralization was granted in the other
cases. Among thpse naturalized was
a Catholic priest. Rev. W. A. Fisser,
formerly a German subject, who had
been naturalized in Canada before
coming to the United States. Ques
tioned by Examiner Pugsley. Father
Fisser said that as a priest he could
not conscientiously bear arms. Judge
Kudkin held that this was not In con
flict with recognized American doctrine.
Mr. Pugsley formally objected to the
granting of citizenship to Angus Mc
Donald, a Scotchman, who was unable
to answer certain technical Questions.
but who, it appeared, had raised a
family of children here.
lou can object until you are black
In the face,- said the court; "this man
YACHT MISHAP DOUBTED
Speejocks Due In Tahiti October
28, According to W. G. Wood.
JfEW YORK. October 7. Disbelief
' ' that any mishap has overtaken Cap
' tain AlbCTt Y. Goewenss' motor yacht
I ' Speejacks in the Pacific ocean was
: expressed today by W. G. Wood, an
, ! official of the company which built
'. the pleasure craft.
Mr. Wood said he 'had last heard
from the steamship Eastern Queen.
- ' convoying the Speejacks. on Septem
ber 30, but added he was confident
- ' the larger vessel would have reported
j-, in case the two had become separated
or met with any ill fortune. He said
the yacht was due in Tahiti October
DENTIST NEARLY DOZES
(Continued From First Pa are T
Clay Uiain. Myrtle creek farmer:
Joseph Smith, Oakland liveryman; F.
K. Bullock. Kellogg rancher; Thomas
K. Lawson. Glendale sawmill operator;
Henrv Paulson. Umnotia fruit ff-rnw.r
;" Lee Barker, Drain road worker; W.
8. Conine, Deer creek rancher, and
William R. Stock, Canyonvllle farmer.
i f' Mr. Ulam was excused after an un
resisted challenge of the defense, when
he said that he had known Dennis
Russell for nearly ten years and
could act Impartially as a juror.-
Mr. Paulson was rejected on grounds
of a fixed opinion. He testified that
he had known Dr. Brumfield for sev
eral years, that the defendant has
been his family dentist, and that
their business relations had always
A humorous touch was added to the
routine of the day by Mr. Conine.
"Mr. Conine, are you sure it isn't
PAVED ROAD IS WANTED
Highway From Umatilla, Or., to
Wallula, Wash., Projected.
SALEM. Or.. Oct. 7. (Special.) D.
C. Brownell of the town of Umatilla,
eastern Oregon, warn In Stlem today
conferring with officials of the state
highway department, with relation to
the cost and other details connected
with the construction of a proposed
paved road extending from the Co
lumbia River highway at Umatilla,
to Wallula, Wash., a distance of ap
proximately 27 miles.
Mr. Brownell said this read. If con
structed, would open a vast acreage
of productive country, and would
make accessible to the Columbia
river route in Oregon millions of
bushels of grain and other products
that are now shipped out of Wash
ington via Seattle and other Puget
Broken Neck Fatal to Boy.
SPOKANE, Wash., Oct. 7. Albert
Richards, 12 years old, died today
from a broken neck suffered Wednes
day when he was struck by an auto
mobile said to have been driven by
C. S. Castle of Spokane. The accident
occurred while the boy was playing
baseball in the street near a public
Ex-Insurance Man Accused.
SPOKANE. Wash., Oct. 7. Nr. A.
Zankoft, formerly manager for the
Prudential Savings & Loan associa
tion, was charged in an Information
filed in the superior court today with
embezzling approximately S4000 of
the association's funds. Zankoff was
said to be in Mexico. It was said
that he has arranged to return for
Banker Is Indicted.
OMAHA. Neb., Oct. 7. Wlllard V.
Mathews, president of the defunct
Pioneer State Bank of Omaha, has
been Indicted by a special grand jury
on a charge of embezzling $300,000
and with "kiting" checks between the
bank and the Denver State Bank of
Japanese Good Customers.
SPOKANE, Wash., Oct. 7. Japan Is
the best foreign customer of the
Northwest Wheatgrowers' associa
tion, according to an announcement
made today by George C. Jewett. gen
eral manager. More than half a mil
lion bushels of wheat have been
shipped to Japan this year.
S. ft R green - stamps for cash.
Holraan Fuel Co, coal and. wood.
Mala 263; 660-2L-Adv.
LONDON, Oct. 7 (By the Associat
ed Press.) A hint that Premier Lloyd
George may yet be able to attend the
forthcoming conference on the limi
tation of armaments and far-eastern
questions In Washington was made In
a semi-official statement to the press
tonight. It was pointed out that the
present position is that the British
Dremler has notified the American
government of his inability to attend.
but that this is not necessarily nis
It Is generally regarded that the
American government is anxious for
him to attend, and it is understood
that considerable Influence is being
brought to bear upon him to Induce
a reconsideration of his decision.
Colleaamrs Favor Trip.
This pressure was particularly
marked during Mr. Lloyd George's
stay at Galrloch, and it is understood
that he found strong support at to
day's cabinet meeting from his min
isterial colleagues. It was stated that
it Is extremely probable that the pre
mier will be prevailed upon to go to
Washington if developments in other
directions make It at all possible.
At the moment, however, his refusal
holds good, and in the meantime the
British delegates have not been se
lected. It is understood they will not
be appointed until next week at the
Delegates Are Chosen.
Mr. Lloyd George left tonight for
Chequers court, his country home, and
is expected to return to London on
Sunday. The only Information vouch
safed to the public concerning today's
cabinet meeting was the appointment
of the government's delegates to the
conference with Irish leaders here
next Tuesday, although It was under
stood the discussion embraced both
the Irish and Washington con
The Sinn Fein plenipotentiaries, ac
companied by Desmond Fitzgerald
and four typists, will leave Dublin
tomorrow morning, it was announced
here tonight, and they will be "given
accommodations at ChelBea, while at
tending the conference. It is under
stood the Irish delegates will main
tain constant communication with the
Dublin headquarteds during the con
. Policy to Be Outlined.
MELBOURNE, Australia. Oct. 7.
Premier Hughes said today he pro
posed to discuss with representatives
of other parties in the bouse of rep
resentatives what polU'y George Fos
ter Pearce, Australian delegate,
should pursue at the Washington
conference. Premier Hughes also an
nounced that the government would
appoint a new Australian commis
sioner to the United States to succeed
Mark Sheldon, who at present holds
that position. .
to the district attorney that she was
not aware of the street-car crossing
at Shaver street and suddenly looked
up to see a car approaching. -
Victims Knows im Astoria,
She- said that she attempted to get
across the tracks to avoid being hit.
She declared that she was coasting
at the time of the accident, with the
engine running, but with the clutch
released. The speed was placed by
her at 15 miles an hour. Miss John
son has a driver's license, but did not
have it with her.
Mrs. Cary is the wife of Walter
Cary, salesman of the Oregon Life In
surance company. Mrs. Nelson, her
sister, is a widow. They are the
daughters of Gust Holmes, cannery
man, of Astoria. Both women are well
known in Astoria, where they for
merly lived, and have many friends in
Donald Foster was the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Edward P. Foster. His
mother was prostrated by the news of
his death. Donald had a newstand at
the Shaver-street corner and was sell
ing papers at the time of the tragedy.
A large crowd gathered at the scene
of the accident and a foroa of police
men were rushed to the scene. Miss
Johnson, according to Traffic Investi
gator Freiberg, had been driven- to her
apartments, 370 East Fine street.
by a for-hire car. driver, whom she
called after the accident.
Miss Johnson conducts an anart
ment house at the Pine-street address-
She registered at the police station as
22 years old. .She received slight cuts
about the face. Miss Hutchens was
NOTE HELD HICHTDWER'S
HAND WRITING IS DECLARED
THAT OF ALLEGED MURDERER,
30-YEAR-OLD DEBT PAID
Loan of 9100 Is Returned Long
After Rail Passage Was Paid.
SPOKANE. Wash., Oct. 7. (Special.)
Thirty years ago, R. D. Flynne of
the Mower & Flynne company. River
side and Monroe, loaned Charles
Looney some money to pay his way
back to New York. As the years
passed, Mr. Flynne forgot about the
incident. Yesterday 100 came to him
ir. settlement of the loan. The money
came in a registered letter from M. R.
Green, 224 West One Hundred and
Twenty-first street. New lork, who
wrote that he was forwarding it in
settlement of the loan made Mr
Looney by Mr. Flynne. The letter
said the money was turned ovar to
Mr. Green by Mr. Looney some time
ago to be forwarded.
-I brought Mr. Looney out here
from New York 30 years ago, Dut he
didn't like it here and desired to re
turn." said Mr. Flynne.
'I advanced the money to him for
the trip east and I had forgotten all
REHEARING DENIED UNION
Coal Company and Miners Anxious
to Appeal Case.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Oct. 7. Judge
Austin E. Griffiths in superior court
here today denied the motion of coun
sel for district No. 10. United Mine
Workers, for a rehearing in a case
brought by the Pacific Coast Coal
company. Although Judge Griffiths
had refused the coal company the
relief it sought an injunction pro
hibiting miners on strike from picket,
ing the miners sought to modify the
decree, which found the union In
solvent and unable to pay possible
The effect of the Insolvency clause
as to keep In force pending an ap
peal a temporary restraining order
enjoining picketing. The court, how
ever, declined to change the finding
Thus both sides in the controversy
are eager to appeal, according to the
MAIL CARRIERS BENEFIT
Estate Is to Go to Spokane Branch
to Provide for Home.
SPOKANE. Wash., Oct.- 7. (Spe
cial.) The Spokane branch of the
National Association of Letter Car
riers may eventually have a home of
Its own, as the will of Thomas R.
Jones, an ex-carrier who left a 120,000
estate, provides that the property go
to that organization on the death of
his brother, W. E. Jones, Oramel.
The will was filed for probate by
M. B. Connelly of the Washington
Trust company yesterday, which will
handle the estate. Mr, Jones, who
was the husband of the late Olive B.
Jones, well-known Spokane teacher.
died September 17. 1921.
BOY IS KILLED BY AUTO
(Continued From Flrat Page.)
$6500 Is Said to Have Been De
manded After Disappearance
of Colma Priest.
REDWOOD CITY, Cal., Oct. 7. In
the' trial of William A. Hightower,
charged with' the murder of Father
Patrick E. Hesiin. Carl Eisenschira
mel, handwriting expert, testified to
day that Hightower wrote the letter
to St. Mary's Cathedral, San Francis
co, August 3, demanding a ransom of
J6a00 for Father Hesiin, who had been
abducted . from. Colma the preceding
The ransom letter referred to bv
Eisenschlmmel was, received at the
cathedral in San Francisco August 3
the day following the disappearance
of Father Hesiin. The writer told of
having Father Hesiin bound and
prisoner' in a lonely cabin and de
manded a ransom of 96500. That por
tion of the letter was typewritten. At
the bottom of the letter was printed
"Had to hit him on the head four
times. He is unconscious from pres
sure on the brain. Be there at
o'clock. Better hurry. No fooling.'
When the noon recess was taken
Eisenschlmmel was being cross-ex
amined by defense counsel, who at
tacked his credibility as an expert.
When court reconvened for the
afternoon session. William A. Herron
of defense counsel, continued cross
examination of Eisenschlmmel, hand
PRIZE BULL IS POISONED
Attempt Also Made to Kill Pcdl
greed Heifer at Fair. '
THE DALLES. Or.. Oct. 7. (Sne
clal.) With the largest fair ever held
in Wasco county daily drawing thou
sands of visitors, fair board members
are fighting a quiet battle against
what has the appearance of a cam
paign of vengenace, for some reason
unknown. Thursday the prize bull
of the fair, Nellie's Master, died sud
denly. An examination of the ani
mal's stomach disclosed the fact that
It had been poisoned. Last night an
attempt was made to kill Red Rose,
pedigreed heifer valued at $500. Halt
of a gunnysack full of oats was found
in the stall, which would have killed
the heifer within eight hours had she
eaten the grain.
A special watchman was today
placed in charge of the animals, even
to the extent of sleeping on a cot in
the stables. Rumors of a planned
hold-up of the cashier's office last
ntght resulted in the entire city po
lice force and two special detectives
being placed on guard. The expected
hold-up did not materialize, however.
It is estimated that more than 6000
people viewed the -fair Thursday and
Portland Men Named to Council.
SALEM. Or, Oct. 7. (Special.)
Frank M. Warren, president of the
Port of Portland, and F. C Knapp
of the Peninsula Lumber company,
have been designated by Governor
Olcott as vice-presidents for Oregon
and members of the Great Lakes-St.
Lawrence Tidewater association, with
headquarters in Chicago. Governor
Olcott, by reason of his- position, will
be ex-officio member of the council
The purpose of the association, ac
cording to information received by
Governor' Olcott. is to Improve the
St. Lawrence river and make the
Great Lakes accessible to ocean-going
Candidates to Be Inspected.
ASTORIA. Or.. Oct. 7. (Special.)
Postal Inspectors Madden of the San
Francisco district and Secretary Sny
der of the San Francisco civil service
section arrived here today to check
up the applications filed with the
postoffice department for appoint
ment as postmaster at Astoria. These
officials will recommend three of the
applications from whom the post
master-general will select the man to
be named for the position.
Aggie Frosh Prexy Installed.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis. Oct 7. (Special.)
Estell Roreck of The Dalles was in
stalled as president of the freshman
class at the last class meeting. Helen
Humphrey of Corvallis is vice-presi
dent; Bertha Peterson of Portland,
secretary; Walter Snyder of Corval
lis, treasurer; Elmer Williams of
Portland, sergeant-at-arms, and Hugh
Hayaen yen leader.
Snakes Die of Drink.
PENDLETON. Or., Oct 7. (Spe
cial.) The four Snakes which were
charmed repeatedly at Happy Canyon
here during the Round-up by Chief
Tall Pine died today of acute alcohol
ism. Today the snake trainer and
Major Lee Moorhouse procured a gal
Ion jar, filled It with wood alcohol
and invited the snakes. The reptiles
Miss Johnson was driving was the
property of .J. J. Craig, 1098 First
street. Craig told the police that Miss
Johnson had called up and asked for
his car to go for a ride. The police
have begun checking up on the
woman prior to the accident. It was
said that accounts given of their
drive by Miss Johnson and Miss
Hutchens differ as to detail
Miss Johnson said in her statement
Reception Given Bank Cashier.
PRINEVILLE, Or.. Oct 7. (Spe
cial.) Forty officers and stockholders
. S1.50 PLATE.
DA51CING, SATCRDAY NIGHTS,
AT CORBETT, 0. COLUMBIA
HIGHWAY. P. M. TO S A, M.
We take pleasure in announcing a material
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This reduction is made possible by economies
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Henceforth, you can buy The Cheney, "The
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Regular Models .
. Former Prli
Sheraton Period . . j h i-, ij ki .$150
Hepplewhite Period w w t 185
William & Mary Period 7r 250
Georgian Period . . x. ? w. t. r? r 290
Queen Anne Period r. . . -. rv 385
Corresponding reductions in console models
Supreme in quality, The Cheney is within
reach of every home at these new low prices.
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The Cheney is tot J in Port Lin J by
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In. the Bank of Prlnevllle held an in
formal reception, in the nature of a
suprise, at the home of W. O. Hall.
cashier of the institution. Mr. and
Mrs. Hall came here recently from
New Mexico. Mr. and Mrs. John L.
Karnopp of Portland were present.
Asa W. Battles was toastmaster.
Iloneymooners Visit Capital.
THE OREGON'IAN NEWS BUREAU.
Washington, D. C, Oft. 7. Mr. and
Mrs. Kenneth Hawley are spending
their honeymoon with Mr. Hawley'a
parents here. Representative and
Mrs. Hawley. Their marriage took
place on October 1. After a few days
they will make their home at Hoult
Ship to Cruine Sonth Seas.
HONOLULU.' T. H Sept. 27. (Spe
cial.) The Bishop museum plans to
provide a ship for a cruise through
the South Seas aa part of Its second
year of scientific research in connec
tion with the Bayard Domlck founda
tion fund. Observation will be made
in the eastern Carollnas, Wake island,
Gilbert islands. Fanning, Samoa, Ton
ga, Ellice, Marshall, Friendly and
Carvings Believed Story of Race.
HONOLULU, T. H., Sept. 24. (Spe
cial.) The origin of the Polynesian
race is believed to be depleted in the
petrosrlyphs carved in the rocks of the
island of I.anal. These wonderful
carvinfirs, which cover a large num
ber of boulders, were recently dis
covered and are now the subject of
investigation by Kenneth F. Kmory,
assistant ethnologist of the Bishop
museum. It is believed that these
carvings were made by a race that
preceded the Hawalians.
Read The Oregonlan classified ails.
m CS. jmjj m mm m. vr
l . W of
en the clock
swings'round to four
Right at the peak of the day's datiej
pays to pause for a chummy, cheery
cup of Coffee.
It is a stimulus to effort in the office
in the home it coaxes cheerful
spirits and clear-thinking for the rest
As regularly as the clock swings
'round to four, drink an appetizing.
reviving cup of Coffee. Not very far
from wherever you are, there is a cof
fee house, soda fountain, restaurant
hotel which makes a feature of
TUB arfvertaama at wmr at a V 'C
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tdiat COrrZM sariwi cto JTkkt a m afe
Ua4 StMttt im pmmlMim with thm Tha CWIm Claew
pi nun- W th Stmf tt S lwalt L r km W
BrmrnO. mUM pmfcni am tkmm kmM ' ml li 1 1 ft mB
at all the COrVEX mmmt im the 1uW lm M fmd
joint corrxK txadb pubuott comurija, wan stmt, hv rc
COFFEE M -the univeml drink