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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDA'T OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, ArRIL 10, 1921
WEST WILL DISCUSS
Pacific Coast Congressmen
to Arrange Conference.
DOZEN STATES AFFECTED
settlement of Question Desired
Before Legislatures Enact taws
THE OREGOXIAN NEWS BUREAU,
Washington, D. CV April 9. (Spe
cial.) It was expected that some
time next week all Pacific coast con
gressional delegations and senators
nd representatives from the Rocky
mountain states would be called to
gether to dlecusa the Japanese Ques
tion. V. S. McCIatchy of Sacramento, rep
resenting the Japanese exclusion
league or California, will be here
jionaay. ana following a conference
with the California delegation Tues
day it was expected arrangements
would be made for him to appear
ueiore me delegations of probably
a dozen other western states, if all
of them can be brought together at
Secretary Hackra Interested.
The proposals worked out between
former Lnlted States Ambasador Ro
land S. Korrie and the Japanese am
eassador. Baron Shidehara, for settling
ine Japanese immigration question
still are pending before the state department.-
There have been rumors
In the last few days that Secretary
Hughes has been examining the
These rumors have caused some un
easiness among representatives from
the west, who are desirous that the
position of the Pacific coast shall
be made known to the state depart
ment before any action is taken.
State Art Ion Hot Desirable.
Only the most cautious handling
Of the question by the state depart
ment, it was said, will prevent the
legislators of several western states
taking the matter in their own hands
at the nexf regular cession and deal
ing with it In a manner that might
cause some embarrassment to the
diplomatic heads of this government.
From Oregon and Idaho, where
anti-alien land ownership and leasing
bills were defeated recently, the plea
comes for settlement of the contro
versy by negotiations between this
government and Japan before the leg
islatore of those states meet again.
Sentiment Demands Legislation.
Some of those who have appealed
to their representatives here to have
this government reach a satisfactory
understanding with Japan assert that
they are not personally prejudiced to
ward the Japanese, but that in their
opinions the sentiment in most of the
western states will force drastic ac
tion if the national government fails
to find the solution.
PULP LABOR REJECTS CUT
TXIOX THREATENS WALKOUT
AFTER MAY 11.
SO Per Cent Wage Reduction and
Xine-IIour Day Unanimously
Refused at Conference.
NEW-YORK, April -Union repre
sentatives of the workers in the paper
and pulp mills of the United States
and Canada, at a conference today,
unanimously rejected a proposal sub
mitted by the mill-owners calling for
a 30 per cent wage reduction and in
creasing the working day from eight
to nine hours.
The action will be submitted by
referendum to the workers with the
understanding that in case "satisfac
tory agreements are not made be
tween naw and the time of the ex
piration f the present agreements.
Hay 11. work will 'automatically cease
in the mills of the companies."
The referendum vote probably will
be taken Sunday, April 17. The unions
represented at the conference besides
the two principal organizations of
paper mills workers, were: Interna
tional Brotherhood of Stationary F're
men. International Association of
Machinists, Brotherhood of Electrical
"Workers and the Engineers.
MIS$ GARDNER SENIOR
Portland Girl to Be Graduated in
June at Agricultural College.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Cor vail is, April 9. (Special.)
Esther M. Gardner, daughter of G.
H. Gardner, 562 East Ash street. Port
land, will be graduated from the
school of commerce In June. ' Miss
Gardner was an honor graduate of
Washington high school. She has
specialized in office training in Ore
gon Agricultural college.
Miss Gardner was on the staff of
the Beaver, college annual, and is
now editor of the Commercial Bulle
tin. She has been elected to Phi
Theta Kappa, honorary women's com
mercial sorority, and is a member
cf Delta Zeta; a national sorority on
BANK HEAD TO PRISON
fOmtlnud From First Page.)
August, 1320, which came as a bomb
to the citizens of Jacksonville, where
Johnson wr.s ar leading citizen and
church man. Arrested on the day the
bank was closed, he became a model
pr'soner and once during a Jail break
last winter saved the life of Jailer
Mosns by entreating an escaping
forger "not to commit a murder " He
has been a valuable witness to the
atate banking board in civil actions
and aided willingly in all efforts to
straighten out the tangled affairs of
the bank. He admitted his part and
testified freely. m
Johnson, a graduate of the Univer
sity of Oregon, is 41 years old and
wsJ a typical country banker whose
honesty and Integrity were never
doubted. Though the feeling against
him was strong at first there has been
a tendency of late toward leniency.
?wen tonight expected to be re
leased on $5000 bail. ,
This amount was fixed by Circuit
Judge Calkins this afternoon and was
a reduction from the $25,000 ball set
some time ago by the Judge before
Owen's arrest. Owen has engaged A.
E. Reames of Medford as his attor
ney. With his attorney and County Pros
ecutor Moore he appeared before
Judge Calkins this afternoon and ar
gued that he should be released on
his own recognizance. Prosecutor
high, but held that the sum should
be at least $10,000.
"A grave injustice has been done
me," said Owen. "I have defrauded
no bank. My relations with the Jack-j
sonville bank were those of any cus
tomer and all in the way of regular
financial, business. I .could easily
have raised bail in Salt Lake City,
where I am well known, but what is
the use with this absurd charge hang
ing over me. I waived extradition
and have come here to assist the au
thorities in clearing up this entire
"As soon as the facts are known,
am confident of complete exonera
Sheriff Terrlll declared Owen had
high standing In Salt Lake City
where he was a' prosperous oil op
erator, and a number of prommen
business men offered him assistance,
which he refused.
The indictment against Owen Is
similar to Indictments against othe
depositors in the bank which have
been dismissed and civil actions for
recovery of money alleged to be du
the bank, substituted. The amount in
olved in Owen's overdraft Is $21,00t
DEATH DAMAGES CLAIMED
Marslifield Man Asks $9783 for
Injuries Sustained by Wife,
NORTH BEND, Or., April 9. (Spe
cial.) L. H. Evans of Marshfield pre
sented a claim to the city of North
Bend and the Scandia company,
construction concern, for $9785 for
damages and costs resulting from the
Injury and death of his wife.
Mrs. Evans sustained Injuries in
January while riding in an auto In
North Bend which struck a lumber
nfle and overturned. Mrs. Evans'
neck was broken and she died after
lingering for a month. The general
damage charge is 17600 and the inci
dentals are $1185 for doctors' bills,
$450 for nurses, $150 for medicines
and $500 for funeral expenses.
Allen Denied Citizenship. .
BEND, Or.. April 9. (Special.)
During the war Herman Tekampe
sought and obtained exemption from
military service on the ground that
he was of German birth and an alien
enemy. He realized his mistake to
day after his application for citizen
ship was denied with prejudice by
Circuit Judge Duffy. The ruling pre
vents Tekampe from making another
application until five years have
elapsed. The case Is the third
the kind to be similarly settled
Deschutes county in les than a year s
Still Discovered at Gcarhart.
ASTORIA. Or.. April 9. (Special.)
A complaint was filed n the justice
court this morning charging Frank
Millard and Jacob Oster of Gearhart
with manufacturing liquor. Their
trial will be held 'Monday. Following
the' arrest f Millard for selling
moonshine 'n the city. Sheriff Nelson
and DeDutv Bakotich discovered
still in the woodshed at Oster's
home at Gearhart and seized about 30
gallons of rye mash. Harry Thomp
son, driver of a for-hire car, who was
hauling the liquor which Millard was
selling, .has been held as a witness.
"Shadow" Suspect's Trial lue.
George Billings, alias Joe Brady,
accused of being the "talkative bur
glar" and suspected of being the
mysterious extortionist "Shadow,1
will go on trial Monday. He was in
dieted on three charges, one th( loot
ing of the home of Roscoe C. Nelson,
another of stealing $100 left by Nel
son for the return of jewelry stolen
from his home, and the third for the
appropriation of $35 alleged to have
been given him for transmittal to
the "talkative butfglor."
Membership Team Feted.
CENTRALIA Wash., April 9. (Spe
cial.) Members of two teams of the
chamber of commerce which waged a
recent successful membership cam
paign were guests last night of the
chamber directors at a chicken din
ner. During the evening a "10 o'Clock
club" was organized, the chief duty
of which will be to seek new mem
bers the year around. Members of
the club are J. H. Roberts, II. E. Ed
misson, Georje D. Delaney, H. L. Bras,
R. J. Fletcher and J. C Watson.
Reservoir Site Inspected.
BEND. Or., April 9. (Special.)
Members of the commission for the
investigation of water resources of
central Oregon, D. C. Henny, Fred F.
Henshaw and Colonel J. B. Cavinaugh,
arrived in Bend this morning and
spent the day in an Inspection of fho
Benham falls storage reservoir site.
C. C. Fisher, United States reclama
tion service engineer, accompanied
them. They will hold hearings begin
ning here Monday, P. Hethington of
Fire Damages Autos.
BEND, Or., April 9. (Special.) P.
F. Beaulieu. auto mechanic, dropped
an electric lamp In a wooden garage
belonging to Mrs. V. A. Forbes of this
city last night. The glass broke and
sparks from the filaments ignited
gasoline. - Two cars were badly
damaged by flames, and two were
saved. The garage was almost a total
Dallas Free Delivery Likely.
DALLAS, Or., April 9. The post-
office department has notified Post
master Fiske that an inspector weuld
be sent here soon to make an investi
gation looking to the establishment
of free city delivery.
Are the Effects You Naturally
Want from Your Spring Medicine
And Hood's Sarsaparllla. satisfies
these needs as nothing else can.
This marvellous restorative tonic
and blood purifier has been recog
nized for nearly fifty years as the
best spring medicine for restoring
the blood and circulation to their
natural richness and. vitality.
' Hood's Sarsaparllla is more than
PURIFIES, VITALIZES. AND ENRICHES THE BLOOD. '
Besides afl other good things to eat, we serve a
Special Chicken Dinner for $1.00 and
( Real Italian Dinner for $1.00 at
31 1 Washington street and
108 Sixth Street
from 11 to 8 P, M.
DDI HIGH GRADES
Women and 56 Men
STANDARDS ARE TIGHTER
Arthur nicks of Canyon City and
' Isabelle J. Kidd of Portland
Win Highest Honors.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eogene,
April 9 (Special.) Although th
university scholastic req-uiremen
have become higher this year, some
surprising grades have been made by
students. Approximately 61 wome
and 6 men in the university have av
eraged over 11,
Probably the best grades among th
men were made bv Arthur Hicks
Canyon City, Or., who has received
unusually high grades since comin
to the university. Hicks is a Junior
majoring in romance languages, and
his grades read: w rench literature
Spanish literature I. outlines of Eng
lish literature I, history of philosophy
I, physics -II, trigonometry.!, physi
cal education III. No. I is the highest
rrade given, next to honors.
Isabell J. Kidd of Portland, a junior
majoring in the Latin department.
received the same average as Hicks.
She had a straight I card, with (he
exception or physical eaucation, i
which she received a IIL Zella Va
V'alzah of Portland, a junior In th
school of education, had a straight II
average, and Emily Veazie of Port
land, a sophomore majoring in Eng
lish literature, received slightly Dot
ter than a II average.
Ashland Boy's Record High.
Verne Blue- of Ashland, an honor
student in, history and rhetoric, has
an excellent record. He won honors
in three courses and II grades in three
others. Claire Holdridge of Trent
won honors in four courses and
grade of II in two others. Ralph Hoe
ber of Portland, a senior in econom
cs. and prominent orator, received
better than a II average.
Both Harold Lee of Newberg,
junior in the English literature de
partment, and Maurice Selig of Salem,
senior in the psychology depart
ment, are honor students in all their
Women students who received a II
or better average for last term follow
Dora Blrchard of Grants Pass, senlo
in zoology; Adele Bischoff of Eugene,
graduate student in German; Wanda
Brown of Stayton, senior in com
merce; Flora Campbell of n.ugene,
junior' in zoology; Geraldine Cartmell
of Portland, senior in rhetoric; Mrs,
P. E. Christenson of Eugene, senio
n architecture and arts; Lorna
Coolidge of La Grande, sophorrlore in
public speaking; Elaine Cooper o
Portland, junior In history; Lurline
Coulter of Cascade, freshman in his
ory; Annabel Denn of Roseburg,
sophomore in music; Helen DuBuy of
Eugene, graduate In romance lan
guage; Laura Duerner of Hillsboro,
senior in mathematics; Rita Durk
heimer of Eugene, sophomore in Ger
man; Phoebe Gage of Portland, junior
n architecture and arts; Elizabeth
Gelser of Portland, sophomore in
rhetoric; Margery Gilbert of Salem,
unior. in education; Marion Gilstrap
of Eugene, senior in public speaking
Horthis Gregory of Molalla, sopho
more in music; Mrs. Lolo Hall of
Lakeview, senior In education: Alice
Hamm of Eugene,, senior In- English
iterature: Henrietta Hansen of
Astoria, freshman in music; Mildred
Hawes of Portland, senior in English
iterature; Bertha Hays of . Eugene,
unior in physical education; Jose
phine Howe of Mansfield. IIL, senior
in law; Inez King of Corvallis, sopho
more in journalism; Wave Lesley of
Eugene, sophomore in mathematics
Pearl Lewis of Marcola, sophomore in
English literature; Ruth Montgomery
f Eugene, graduate in education
Sarah Martin of Forest Grove, junior
in education; Grace Campbell Mann of
Eugene, special; Mrs. V. R. Mc-
Doule of Eugene, junior in sociology;
Beatrice Morrow of Portland, sopho
more. In -art; Mrs. Mary O'Day, of
Eugene, junior in physics; Emily
Perry of Portland, sophomore in
English literature; Rae Peterson of
Astoria, junior in English literature;
Elizabeth Pride of Boise, Idaho, fresh
man in commerce; Helen Purdum of
Portland, freshman in economics;
Maria Ridings of Eugene, senipr in
mathematics; Margaret Scott of Port
land, sophomore in journalism; Eliza
eth Stephenson of Portland, sopho
more in economics; Jean Strachan of
Dufur, Junior In Journalism; Cora Ten
Eyck of Sandy, freshman in educa
tion; Genevieve Tlllotson of Tygh
valley, junior in mathematics; Alma
Tracy of Portland, sophomore in
atln; Dorothy Wootton of Astoria,
senior in psychology; LeLaine West
f Portland, junior in romance langu
age; Lean wagner or wiisonvuie,
unior in education; Mary Turner of
ugene, senior in Latin.
Men Get Hiffh Grades.
Men In the university who made
grades worthy of this class are Ken-
eth Armstrong of Portland, senior
n law; Newton ttaaer or .c ugene.
graduate in education; Read Bain of
Tillamook, graduate in sociology;
William Blackaby of Ontario, senior
In commerce; Ian Campbell of Eu
food, because it creates an appe
tite and promotes assimilation of
all food taken, 'thus securing 100
per cent, of nourishment.
Thus it contributes to make rich
red blood, which carries vitality to
all parts of the body and gives the
strength and nerve force that
nature demands day by day. Take
Hood's Sarsaparllla, small dose
after each meal, and 'you -will soon
note how much refreshed you are,
how rood your food tastes, and how
cheerfully you do your work. 1
Hood's Pills relieve headache,
gene, junior in geology; Raymond
Burns of Coquille, senior in com
merce; Sylvester Burleigh of Enter
prise, special: Arthur Bramley of Eu
gene. Junior in physics; Robert Brad-
shaw of Eugene, senior in botany
Carl Bowman of Portland; senior in
education; Wilbur Bolton of Ante
lope, sophomore in zoology; William
Coatee of Tillamook, junior-, in com
merces Leo Crossman of Eugene,
graduate in education; Remy Cos of
Portland, Junior in sociology; Charles
Crandall of Vale, junior in law; Leroy
Detling of Philomath, senior in ro
mance language; John Dierdorff of
Hillsboro, junior In journalism; Ar
thur Ely of Eugene, junior in com
merce; Lloyd Enlund of North Bend,
senior in education; Francis Haworth
of Newberg, freshman in physics;
Ernest Haycox of Portland, sopho
more in rhetoric; Joseph Hedges of
Oregon City, sophomore in law; Leo
Hertlein of Wichita, Kan., junior in
geology; George Houck of Roseburg,
sophomore in zoology; Leopard Jor
dan of Enterprise, sophomore in com
merce; Cleo Jenkins of Albany, se
nior in architecture; Evan Lapbam of
Portland, freshman in physics; Percy
Leeselle of Hillsboro, junior in chem
istry; Herman Leader of Portland,
senior in history; Lyle McCroskey
of Salem, senior in law; Carl Meyers
of Eugene, senior in commerce; Dean
Moore of Eugene, senior in English
literature; Ellwood Moore of Eugene,
special; Zonal d McDonald of Eugene,
junior in law; Donald Newberry of
Medford, junior in law; Marcus CDay
of Centralia, Wash., graduate in phy
sics; Harold Qrr, Manistlquer Mich..
Junior in commerce: Frank Palmer of
Philomath, senior in English litera
ture; George Paston of Portland, jun
ior in zoology; Elmer Pendell o'f Port
land, Me., senior in economics; Delmar
Powers of Palouse, Wash., junior In
geology; Huso Reed of Astoria, jun
ior in chemistry; Abe Rosenberg of
Portland, senior in law; Claude Rob
inson of Portland,, freshman in com
merce; Ray Spencer of Dillon, special;
George Theiss of Eugene, graduate in
German; Roy Veatch of Eugene, jun
lor in economics; Chester Zumwalt o
Newberg, junior in commerce; Harold
Wells of Eugene, junior in law; Gor
don Wells of Eugene, junior in law.
Woman's Release -Demanded.
With the assertion that Ruth Erown
was loraibly assaulted, by agents
of City Health Officer Parrish and
given, "a" pretended Wa?serman test,'
a petition for a writ 01 habeas corpus
was filed in the circuit court yester
day, seeking her release from Th
Cedars. It is contended that she i
being held without due process of
law and that the health officer has
refused to accept her bond of $1000.
Dallas Bond Election Called.
DALLAS, Or, April 9. (Special.)
A special election has been ordered
by the Dallas city council for June
to vote on bond issues of $15,000 for
a new septic tank and a sewer system
in the south part of the city, and
$25,000 for extension of water mains
and fire hydrants to the industrial
district of the city.
Gentlemen, 4 lessons, $3 8 lessons, $5
Ladles, 8 lessons, $5.
23d and Washington'
for beginners start Monday and
Thursday evening this week at 8.
Advanced class Tuesday and Friday
vening. 8 to 11:30. Best orcnestra
music. Plenty of desirable partners
nnd nractice: no embarrassment. The
social feature alone is worth double
the price. All dances taught as danced
in the ball rooms toaay. we guaran
tee to teach you to dance in one term
or give you tne secona term iree.
Other schools do not guarantee. There
is a reason. -
DIFFERENT FROM THE
First Our academy 's in the best
resident location and you will meet
Second We do not give public
jances or short one-hour lessons, but
conduct each class lesson the entire
evening. 8 to 11:30.
Third Our- system of teaching
gives you a partner for each dance,
teaching the gentlemen to lead and
lady to follow. ..
. Fourth We have an extra hall and
teachers where backward nuDils re
ceive special private instructions free.
Fifth My latest $1 book describing
all dances, ballroom etiquette, etc., is
iven free to ail pupils.. I do not be
eve there is any other school with
these desirable features. ,
A DANCER OF ABILITY
Remember Mr. De Honey has de
voted his life to the art of dancing.
He is a professional dander, and nor
mal instructor. He is asknowledged
bv the Drofession to be one of Ameri
ca's foremost authorities on dancing.
He has erected ana conducted the fin
est academies in ten of America's
largest cities. He has given exhibi
tions and normal instructions In al
most every large city in America and
7. have taught 30,000 to dance dur
ing the past three years, and if you
do learn in Portland it will eventually
be at De Honey's. All who have tried
and are now trying to learn in public
hall or in private lessons from in
ferior teachers call on me and I will
how you how to become a dancer;
nd If you ever Intend to learn danc
ing take advantage of our cut rates.
Secure your tickets this week, use
th-im at any of our classes; all tickets
are good until Used. Phone Main 7656.
THIS CUT RATE
111 never occur again. Call this
eek. Private lessons all hours.
NOTICE I have leased Cotillion
hall and am now ready to book one or
more nights for dancing parties, be
ginning uctooer i; also one or more
mgnts can now Be oookea at Muriark
All the windows from the Fifth-street door to the corner of Oak street
are given over to showing some of these fine pieces. You may have been
under the impression that furniture of such quality and style was beyond
1 your means. See the windows today and many more inside tomorrow
and then judge. Besides exceptionally pleasing prices, terms to fit your
own individual requirements will be arranged no interest charged, either.
Davenports!--$87.50, $96.50, $117.00, $136.00, $149.50, $167.00, $174
Chairs!--$34.00, $42.50, $49.00, $57.50, $64.50, $69.00, $77.50, $89.00
Rockers!--$29.50, $36.75, $45.00, $52.50, $61.00, $72.50, $79.00, $95
3-Piece Suites!--$198.50, $279.00, $297.00, $340.00, $365.00, $390.00
$30 Cash, $5 Week, No Interest
Four Fine Pieces to Match,
Now Priced at
Waxed Oak Library Table with 28x42-lnch top;
Solid Oak Round Arm Rocker and the Opera-Seated
Oak Rocker are identical to the illustration. Arm
. Chair has been replaced with aclever Wicker Chair
upholstered with cretonne adding much tone to
the suite, t In the doorway window today.
Six -Foot Table and Six Solid
Hand-rubbed wax finish to match the living
room suite at $81.25. Table is 45 inches in
diameter, and the massive base is identical to the
Illustration. Each chair is securely built with sad-,
die-shaped seats, supported with iron angles
against the back posts. Also displayed in -the
front window today.
This Hand Decorated
Charming Blue Bird Suite
The five pieces are Identical In outline to Illus
tration each hand-laid "blie bird" is grasping at
or resting on hand-laid floral branches, others are
merrily fluttering in the air. You could pay $200
for a set and It may not even be decorated nor
please you as this blue bird will.
fyyjWj "tasrTerms -No Inttrtsf ,
Monday, Bargain-Day Specials
Genuine Print Linoleums, Per Sq. Yd $1.00
Genuine Inlaid Linoleums, Per Sq. Yd . $135
These are all off new and fresh rolls and up-to-date patterns, and. the best part of all, these
Special Monday Bargain Prices will prevail all week, providing stock lasts. There s re over 1200
square yards of print and 1600 square yards of Inlaid, of course. If yon come Monday you re
sure of the best choice. Bring measurements so yardage can be reserved for you.
Upholstered in Velour, Mohair and Tapestry
$i CASH, 1 WEEK, NO INTEREST.
55 pounds of felted cotton, built up
in layers (like so many comforters) In
side of flower-strewn art ticks with
heavy rolled edges and reinforced box
ing of long-fiber cotton.
Sleepwell Mattresses are absolutely
fruaranteed not to lump or shift. Made
n compliance with Oregon's bedding
law. Try one for 60 nights; if it's not
as stated, return at Edwards' expense.
This Model in Waxed
Oak, Fumed Oak or
12 Records and
This model, like the larger Urnns
wicks. is equipped with oval all-wood
patented tone amplifier and ultona. You
can play, and correctly, too. any and
all disc records, whether It be Edison,
Victor, Columbia. Emerson or what not.
Hear your favorite on this model. Now
offered with records and special equip
ment for $136.65.
RUGS, TOO ON SALE!
SIZE S.3xlO. KRVrlSE WII.TOX"
$85.75, $87.50 and $94.75
SIZE xH C.V.yj lE WILTONS.
$89.50, $93.75 and $97.50
9x12 Wilton Velvets
9x12 Thick Axminsters
9x12 Closely Woven Brussels.
9x12 Wool and Fibers ,
Two Separate and Dlatlnrt ftangra Built Together Vpon
. One ll.ne.
Has separate gas and coal baking ovens, separate brolltnc
pven, separate wood and coal and gas rooking top.. Ieauti-
rtlu finiuk.H vltli whit BrnmH unit nickel. 1 Ilhtjll led. in
cluding hot-water coils, on
, Xour Old Stove Taken as Part
fl WEEK XO ITEHEST
Just exactly what you need to
save trotting back and forth
while getting meals and clearing
away the dlfehcs.
Organize your kitchen and
you'll have a place for everything
and everything in its place.
This Monnter Model Cabinet Is
complete, iind yoir'll like It. In
equipped with flour bin. ii8r
Jar. tea and coffee Jars, spice
Jars, metal lined cake and hresd
drawers; upper interior Is all
rs to 2-t
terms of I
WppIc-No TntPrfvrt N
-. .ii II M'uMJJWJI ,t
r- atrvauot-n i i mi mi w
til-. :. fi if'i
thought tie $2a,000 ball too ,