The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 28, 1921, Page 6, Image 6

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Police tetlrltts -wo noteij :a
tbcsOaratrapai. Dorin ttoftir'
week Chief Mof f If t'e lorce of nrty
four officers stationed tn th etty
end at tlie fairground hare "ban
died hundreds of minor eaae not
entered xm the Wetter. All , of
these cases were of .minor Import;
anca as lest children, or, traffic;
disturbances. Criminal actitUJea
acUrltles hare been unusually
scarce, this- year, although many
suspicion characters hare been
ordered lo iMort before they could
get to work among the crowds of
Ttsltora. ---'-- -
Hoboes Disappear
When Officer fcranson hirried
out to the vicinity of Thirteenth
and Waller afreets to investigate
a report ttat'nohies "were caustn
trunhle thers lajU might, he foond
that the tfateUri g gentry had
moved to bth&? Motions of! th
eouniy, . .. . .v.
V . Oasoltne Stales .
Bert Adams, of 612 North High
Mreet reported that thieves last
night. visited his garage for the
second time within a few days.' On
the first risit a box "of tools were
stolen whUe lastnlxht'a raid on
Adams ear netted "f It gallons or
. gasoline an da motormeter for f he
tl teres.
t Tvmrn VmvmM.'
A part fcettalilasf small arti
e!e and a note teatlnc the name
ol laellle Smith, of Jefferson was
tamed Is at the falrgroin da po
lice station yesterday.
:. '. Broach in I -v-
Mrs. Paa Pierce- of 740 t street
reported to the fairgrounds sta
tion that she had lost a small
. broach, valuable as a keepsake.
The bit of jewelry was la the form
ot a cluster of grapes small pearls
forming the frntt design.
' Dlfltarbance Reported
. Alderman George Wenderoth
roported last night1 tb at riotously
Inclined individuals were making,
a disturbance in his neighborneod
at 1790 Water street. Patrolman
. Duffield and Fletcher were as
signed to the call. v.K;'H.'v:h)
Checkbook Foond
Kenneth Webb claimed a check!
book asd folder wbicto was found
on one ot the fairground walks
yesterday by. Of fleer Miller. The
. folder contained passes In the
names of Dure Hofflne and Pen
nth Webb. . ... j-f. u ,t
Dog Is l4t
Rosa Cnls forth, of Mar Brooks,
reported to the f airgrennds police
that he had lost a six-months old
Airedale puppy while bringing the
animal to - Sales- la ' trailer be
hind his auto. He offered a re
ward ; to .of fleers or-others' who
might find the little animal which
Is described as I follows: llnzile
and legs, of a light tan color,
shoulders shaded ; and saddle of
Mulsh-gray tinge. . .
, fmff to ;Vklars Bookrtl a
ActiTities by traffic officers
caused the booking of the fol
lowing named individuals Tues
day, ball deposits are' noted: W.
C. Mechami Bormg, T)r.,' f 10:
i Robert D. Gale. Tamer; ;Lai.H.
Yick. 153 South High street, 110;
T. W. Gorman. Salem, JDealer's
license No. 1 -., $10; Henry C.
Black, $5. Various , traffic vio
lations were 1 booked against the
offenders, speeding ' within city
and' fire limits being the. common
offense. All were booked' to ' ap
: pear before Recorder Race today.
Fines Are Collected f.
Judge Race Imposed fines yes-"
terday o the following array of
1 trafflo violators: C; H Wilson;
IB; W. C. Phelps. $10; George T.
.Strine, $10. Bail money was for
feited by A. O. Neshum, $10 and
II. W. Lyons, $10.
Cor Cadly Damaged ;
Uli A, Klrschnecki of Gerrals,
! reported yesterday -that-be bad
struck Oakland car bearing Ore
gon license No. 71072 and that
A pipe won't burn your
tongue if you smoke P. A.!
,i 1 Get that pipe-party-bee buzzing in yotir smoke-
Ml 'ATbtrt to
bmf. tidy rmf tinm,
mmd hmU mtmtl tin
I cmtml mli
iUr with
Copyright 1921 .
br k. J. RyiiU
. Wlaata-SJBU
i - n.c r!
t .. ' j. -
his own machine baa sustained a
broken light, tent axle and a cat
tiro. The Oakland escaped un
scathed. Mr. Kirschneck report
ed. Morse Again VlctimT
Dr. W. B. Morse, who Is unable
to aecosnt for the frequent at
tacks on his car by petty pilfer
ers last night reported to the po
lice that ' someone had stolen a
browa taackinaw robe and & light
raincoat from bis car.
Prowler Cause Alarm
, Officer Dnffleld was unable to
locate a auspicious character seen
In the vicinity of Cberaeketa and
Eighteenth streets last night.
Grading and Graveling Will
Continue In Prepara
tion for 1922
While the season Is closed for
the laying ot bard surfaced roads,
W. J. Culver, county roadmaster,
says that the county la going right
ahead In preparing roads for the
pawing " program to open . next
Directly 4 . south , of Silverton,
there Is a stretch of almost one'
and a half miles that will be
graded, widae4 and graveled this
winter, work to continue as long
as the weather permits. This Is
in preparation for hard surfaced
paving early in the sprfng by the
county. .: '' , ;
West of TSubllmlty there is one
niile of road that will be gravelled
and graded this winter, Mr. Cul
ver says, preparatory to hard sur
facing. Between Sublimity and Stayton
work will soon commence In grad
ing and gravelling. On this
stretch of road, estimated at one
mile, the grade over the hill will
be cut and there will be consider
able filling; in. - This road is part
of the market .road program tor
hard surface.
From Stayton to .West (Stayton
there is a. stretch ot road about
one and a half miles long, which
will be widened and graded prop
erly, for the work of hard surfac
ing next sprisg. Progress in this
work, like all other, depends
largely on favorable weather.
I There Is a nine mile stretch
between ' Stayton and - Mehama
which, according to the market
program. Is to be gravelled and
widened where necessary. Work
on this stretch will begin , soon,
nd continued na: weather will
permit. :. -. V;,l ' W
. The general plan is to do all
gravelling and grading possible
this fan and winter, in order that
where the roads are to be hard
surfaced they will be in condition
at least by next summer.
:PORTlAND, Sept. 27 A 15-
cent drop in sugar was announced
by local jobbers today. Best
grades if cane granulated are now
$6.55 a sack, with beet sugar at
As the train neared the city
the colored potter approached the
jovial-faced gentleman saying,
with a smile:' "Shall I brush yon
off,- sah!"t r k i r;- ,
"No," he replied f "I Drefer to
get off la the usual manner ."
Princeton Titer.
IS?) r
section! Know for a fact what a joy'us jimmy pipe
V. tin xmwill'do for your peace and content!. Just
check up the men in ail walks of life you meet daily
; ; who certainly get top .sport out of their pipes -"all
1 aglow with fragrant, delightful, friendly Prince
--Libert! . t., "
And, you can wager -your week's wad that Prince
' Albert's quality and flavor land coolness and its
iilfreedoxn fronfilte andpafch (cut but by our exdu
, ive patented process) will jring up records in your
: little xld smokemeter the likes1 of 'which you never
. before could believe possible!
. You don't get tired of a pipe when it's packed with
Prince Albert!. Paste that in your hat!
And, just between ourselves!: Ever 'dip into the
sport of rolling 'em? Get some Prince Albert and
the makin's papers quick and cash in on a ciga-
mat wiu prove a reveiauoa;,
-.-JT- notional joyjtmok 1 ;l 11
a box is
Early Applications to Com
mission Mainly from Men
Vho Wanf Money
Up to yesterday, ex-eervice men
who are interested in the benefits
of the bonas law, have expressed
preference as follows:
Wanting cash, 2,831. Preferring
loans on real estate, 2,682.
At headquarters of the state aid
commission, this showing Is felt
to be satisfactory, It is figured
that men who want the cash will
be the first to respond, wfclle ex
service men who are interested In ,
loans, will take a little longer time
In thinking It over.
Captain H. C. Brumbaugh, sec
retary of the commission, objects
most strenuously to the report
that he had advised ex-service men
to employ attorneys to help ibem
in making applications for cash or
Instead, the captain advises all
men to study their application
blank, apd then if they do not
understand it, go direct ,to an
American Legion post, where they
will he given full information in
regard to making out the blank
In proper form.
Although there Is a space on
this application blank to Indicate
whether the applicant is interested
In cash or a loan on real estate,
the blank is really only a form by
which (he commission can estab
lish the soldier's eligibility to the
benefits of the bonus law.
No blanks have as yet been sent
out in which the soldier directly
makes application for a Joan on
real estate. These may not be
mailed for several weeks. Captain
Brumbaugh says.
However, he does urge all sol
diers to fill out the rirst appli
cation form of blanks in orders
that records may be gone over.
and the soldier's eligibility eatab-
iisnea. . This must be done prior
to May 25, 1922, whether the sol
dier wants cash or a loan.
The big thing for all ex-servlee
men to do, Captain Brumbaugh
says, is to file their application
as soon as possible, in order that
the commission may proceed to
go through all records nd estab
lish the fact as to whether the
soldier is entitled to the benefits
oz the act.
After eligibility is once estab
lished, the loan or the cash fea
ture can be taken op later. Cash
must be claimed prior to May 25,
iZ2, but If eligibility is estab
usned before that date, CapL
Brumbaugh says the soldier may
taice his time in regard to apply
Ing for a loan. As the law now
stands, the loan may be made
soon, or in years to come.
(Continued from page 1)
List of Winners
Last night's winners Were:
Class 1. Fine Harness Horse:
.single Mabel Reade, first owned
by James A, MeCloave, Victoria.
B. C; . Bohemian Art, second
owned by George E. Plummer, Se
attle; -Tom Keilow. third, owned
by H. M. Kerron, Portland, Ore.
Class 29. Trotters iWth Track
Records Jennie W-. first, owned
by C II. Wheeler, Gresham, Ore.;
Gnbeht. second, owned by H.
. Glernian, Portland, and Howard
Comet, third, ovrned by H. Cier-1
man. T'ortlaad. I
GeHlemen's Three-oaitcd Sad.
. Cl--s 32 Admiral Dower. Xr,
owned by James A- McCleave. Vic
toria, X. C; Buttons, seu4i;
Babe third, both owned by CurtU
Rea?y of Seattle.
Class 12 Sterling Duke, rirst,
owned by Matt McDougalL Scat
tie; Fixe Lad, second, owned by
Dr. .". Meyers. Seattle: Victoria,
third, owned by James A. Hc
Cleate, Victoria, B. C. .
Class 16. Ladies Five-Gaited
Saddlers Bohemian Art. first,
owned by George E. Plummer. Se
attle; David Haram. second, own
ed by A. E. Graham. Grants Pass.
Ore.; Le Grand McDonald, third,
owned by Miss Lula Ruby, Port
land. Ore.
Class 37. Six-in-Hand Heavy
Draft Teams Six grays, first,
owned by A. C. Ruby, Portland;
six blacks, second, owned by A. C.
Ruby, Portland; Team, third,
owned by D. F. Burge. Alblna, Or.
Class 22 Novice Hunters In
dian Princess first owned by
James A. MeCleave. Victoria, B.
C, Wenona. second, owned by
Margaret . Ellen Douty, Portland.
Walter Bud, third, owned by H.
M. Kerron. Portland.
Class 27. Handy Hunters
Prohibition, first; Titferary, sec
ond; Victoria, third; all owned
by James A. McCleave, Victoria,
. Class 7. Gig Horses Indian
Maid, first; owned by James A.
McCleave, Victoria, B. C. Ace,
second, owned by Harvty Dick.
Portland, Qr. Tom Kellow, third,
owned by H. M. Kerron, Portland,
Tonight's Program
Class 2 Ladies roadster, sin
gle, 14 entries.
Class 30 Pacers with rec
ords, foar entries.
Cla3s 88 Sin-in-hand driv
ng competition, 4 entries.
Class 50 - Ladies' three-gait-
ed saddlers, 26 entries.
Clas3 8 Tandems, two entries.
Class 17 Gentlemen's five-
gaited saddlers, four entries.
Class 33 Pairs in harness.
four entries.
Class 19 Lightweight hunt
ers, 16 entries.
Class 2G Water jump, 17 en
Class 14 Combination three-
gaited saddlers, 12 entries.
Class S5 Heavy draft pairs, 7
Living is Found High
In British Columbia
Llvins: is pretty high In British
Columbia, according to U. G.
Holt, logging superintendent of
the Spaulding Logging company,
who has just returned from the
northern country where he has
been spending several days in the
Interest of the Miaml-Spauldlng
Lojrglas company.
For instance, cantaloupes sell
for 35 cents each. Concord grapes
at 75 cents a basket, and Graven
etine apples so high that they ar
one of the great luxuries of.-tbe,
north. . . . r
Mr. Holt found the cedar busi
ness active, and the price of cedar
higher than tor many a year. Ce
dar logs No. 1, are selling at f 2T a
thousand feet, while No. 2 Is
bringing $20.
The demand for cedar is snch
that many companies are building
railroads into the monntalnj In
order to supply the demand.
Heavy shipments of cedar are be
ing made to Japan. Mr. Holt said-.
Mills are also cutting cedar Into
bevelled siding for eastern ship
As to the difference In Ameri
can and Canadian money, Mr.
Holt said that when going over
the line, he got 11 per cent more
money, in Canadian than be took
with him. As he spent most of It
vhlle across the line, he suffered
none in the depreciation coming
this way, as be only, had a dollar
or two to depreciate. ,
What struck Mr. Holt as unns
ual was the, fact that the big
Japanese steamers loading and
unloading at Vancouver, had a
crew almost entirely of Chinese.
and that while the longshoremen
were on a strike, they did not in
terfere with the Chinese while
loading the Japanese ships.
Deschutes County Farmers
Want to Buy Dairy Cows
Farmers in the eBnd section of
the state are long on hay. but
short on dairy cows, and incident
ally rather short on cash, accord
ing to a letter that Is being sent
out by the manager of the Oregon
Wool and Mohair Co-operative as
sociation, with offices in the Mor
gan building, Portland.
The letter states that the farm
ers around Bend, In co-operaUon
with the First National bank of
that city, are in th market for
several hundred head of dairy
cows. That with plenty of hay,
they are in position to care for
hundreds of cows. But that oa ac
count of being rather short on
cash, the farmers would have to
buy, giving a mortgage forthe
cows and also on other stock
Farmers In the valley wishing to
look into the proposition mlrht
write the Oregon Wool and Mo-
nair urowers association, Port
land, Oregon, Morgan building;
Congress to Take Time4 4
For Revision of Tariff
WASHINGTON, Sept. 27.-a.ny
expectation that any special ses
sion or congress can complete
permanent revision of the tariff
before December is understood to
have been abandoned by Siost
mgn administration officials.- :
The present belief is that when
tax legislation is completed and
the peace treaties disposed, of
congress will devote Its attention
to the administration measures
authorizing readjustment of tor
eign loans and relief of the rail
way situation. It is not thenght
likely by the officials that eaffj.
cienl time will remain to enact a1
permanent tariff meaeure. . i j, !
however, which begins ia Decern-!
bcr is expected to tackle the tariff
.problems soon' alter it assembles.
Failure of Mechanism on
Submarine Craft Cause
of Accident Yesterday
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 27.
Opening of an inner torpedo tube
while the outboard shutter was
opened and failure of an inter
locking device to operate, cansd
the sinking last night of the navy
submarine R-fi, with loss ot two
lives in the harbor here, it was
officially announced at fleet
headquarters today.
J. E. Dretfein of San Pedro
was drowned when thrown from
the conning tower of the linking
submarine, and Vincent Splash
burg of Powers Lake, N. D. was
trapped ia the engnlfed 'craft
Both were seamen of the R-6'B
Admiral E. W. Eberle, comman
der in chief of the Pacific fleet
will return aboard the U. S. s'
New Mexico tomorrow from San
Diego and inaugurate a court of
inquiry into the accident.
The sinking occurred late yes-'
te,r.lay ,WiIe the R"6 was moored
with eight other submarines to
the mother ship Camden. That
the sinking was accelerated by in
rush of water through opened
vents and the conning tower, also
opea due to the excessive warmth
here last night, was the oninion
expressed by Rear Admiral H. O
Stickner, commander .of the Pa
cific fleet train. Ill witnessed
it from the deck of his flagship
the eraiser Frederick, moored
Diving crews worked today on
the R-6 and expect to have it
raised by tomdrrow. Its conning
tower is six feet under water.
Two $3000 Events Decided
Yesterday as Part of
Card of Five Races
COLUMBUS, Ohio. Sent. 27.-
Two stake events were features of
today's grand circuit program, the
Board of Trade 2:05 pace and the
Chamber of Commerce 2:08 trot,
each with a purse of $3000 being
decided as part of a card of five
Emma Harvester was installed
as the favorite in the 2:08 trot.
but she never was a contender.
Kilo Watts trotted two successive
heats in 2:041,.i to cinch the race.
In spite of Johnny Quirk's vic
tory over Roy G rattan a week
ago, tbe latter was made favor
ite to win the Board of Trade
pace, and after dropping the first
heat to Johnny Quirk, made good.
Murphy drove Roy Grattan in
2:01 in the final beat, which
equalled bis record made last
The 2:17 pace furnished a bit
of scandal. Hal X. C. A., the
winner, having been driven in the
last heat by C. Valentine, the
judges withholding their decision
on Driver Neal and the horse un
til further investigation. Hal N.
C. A. did not look to be trying
in the second heat and the change
resulted in a third heat victory
in the fastest time of the three.
Mr. Valentine was awarded $100
of the winnings of Hal N. C. A.
for his drive.
The 2:19 trot was won by Bes
sie Worthy. The 2:09 trot wa3
a split beat affair, Selka landing
the last two after Bilston had won
the first. Peter Manning, slated
to run against time today, did not
Increased Attendance
Worries College Board
At a meeting held yesterday
afternoon by the trustees of Wil
lamette university, there was a
general discussion as to what
shall be done in the near future
in regard to the rapidly increasin,
The limit of the university Is
500. and that limit has already
been reached. ' The situation
brought before the trustees was
that of either limiting the' attend
ance hereafter, or of providing
some means or increasing iue
university's facilities for caring
for students.
In order to be fully informed
as to what other institutions have
done when confronted with an at
tendance in excess of facilities,
and to look into the matter of
building, the trustees gave Dr. B.
L. Steeves authority to investigate
and report at the meeting of the
trustees next February.
Lieut: Carson Resigns
National Guard Position
The resignation of First Lieu
tenant Allan G. Carson, of Salem,
mmnanv P. Oregon national
guard, has been accepted by Colo
nel George A. "White, adjutant
rtni Having devoted more
than five years to service In the
national gnard , ot uregon. air.
Carson resigned in order that he
might devote all his time to the
study of law. .
xt- r,rcnn has an enviable rec
a Koldler. He enlisted In
Salem campany M. December 10,
1S15 and saw service wim me
company in on. he,I,eJlcn
hor-Lr. on March 13, 1917, ha
receivedrTiis discharge froiri com-
r nrfter that he iniRbt en-
.. i .. TP!n!ar armv. This
sir, k s
aii. tl ,iiv -o - w- t
did at '"'Jefferson- Barracks, St.f:
Louis, March 27, 1917. . r
He served' there aa lnstrnctw,f
and also In France. He was com
missioned second lientenant Octo
ber 1, 1318, and first Iientenaet
on November 17, 191S. He saw
serTice following the Armistice,
ith the army of occupation in
Germany.. He still holds a con
mission as first lieutenant of in
fantry in the reserve corps of the
regular army.
Americanization Board
Will Meet Here Tomorrow
The state- Americanization com
mittees that was appointed sev
eral weeks ago by Governor Ol
cott will have its first meeting
Thursday at 11 o'clock in the of
fice of Governor Olcott. Th mem
bers are J. T. Rorlck of The
Dalles, Herman Wise of Astoria.
Judge Jacob Kansler of Portland.
Miss Margaret Cosper of Salem,
E. F. Carleton of Eugene, L. .
Bosley of Portland, Lee W. Tcm
linson. examiner of naturaiiia-
K-tion service of the United States
department of labor. Portland.
Another Day Without Appar
ent Developments Passes
In Wejl Region
BAKERSFIELD, Cal.. Sept. 27.
Another day of watchful wait
ing was passed here by the strik
ing oil workers from Kern coun
ty and Coalinga fields. The
watchers along the roads, aroused
by frequent reports that uniden
tified automobiles were entering
the strike districts carrying five
aad six mn, and were returning
emoty save for the driver, re
doubled tbeir vigilance, but con
tinned their policy of inspecting
cars without stopping them.
The strike leaders posted bul-
letns at the various headquarters
in the district, calling attention
of the patrols to this situation
and urging that a careful search
be made for any unsuspected col
onies ot. strike breakers.
The patrols were, instructed to
inspect various ranches where
bunkhouses and cooking equip
ment were known to be available
for housing, on some places as
many as a hundred men.
The reported influx of strike
breakers, however, did not devel
op any final facts.
Astoria Man Near Victim
of Assassin's Malice
ASTORIA, Ore., Sept. 27 John
Janson was at a hospital here to
night suffering from three, bullet
wounds in his right hip, as the re
sult of an Ineffectual attempt of
somp unknown assassin to murder
him last night.
Janson Is the keeper of a duck
shooting preserve on Clatsop
plains owned by Martin Costello.
Last night Janson was awakened
by a rap on the door of his cabin.
As he opened the door he turned
his flashlight on the face of a
stranger, who immediately fired
three shots at' him. Three other
men were seen standing a short
distance from the house.
Al Seafeldt. who was spending
the night at the Janson home, was
aroused by the shots and hastened
outside but could not find trace of
the men. Janson will recover,
doctors said.
STATE of 01
AH Through Trunk Hithways and Main Traveled RoaaY With Mileages
' and- ;.; "
Complete 1920 Censuj of the State of Oregon ' 7
Printed on pood linen paper and in three, colors (blue, yellow and red -travel
roads marked in yellow paved roads in red) this map is TjrMucstionably
the best auto road map
man subscribers absolutely. "::(
Here's how Old subscribers pay up your 'arrears subscription and one
month in advance and the map will be handed to you at the office counter 'wr
mailed to you post paid absolutely free. ..'.,. , , j,,.
New subscribers pay one month's subscription in advance and jet tho
map free. ' ' ' .
Statesman Publishing'
Salem, Oregon. ; ' ' '
, Gentlemen ; -Enclosed , pi cage (find $ h ' ccnt3 ib pay for new
or renewal subscription to the "following .address--plcaie mail map and 1920
census of Oregon to me
,N. B'.--Clty subscribers
at tne oiiice and paying, np the arrears aad one month in advance -
WELL, JOHN . m f&KFf
II t m i
Petition for Commutation Is
Lost and Slayer Must
Pay Death Penalty '
Carl Wanderer, convicted slayer
of bis wife, her unborn baby and
"a ragged stranger" will go to the
gallows Friday, according to an
nouncement from the governor's
office tonight. -
Wanderer lost his last fight for
commutation of sentence to life
imprisonment or another reprieve
when the division of pardons and
paroles recommended to Governor
Small that Wanderer's petitions be
Bodies of Service Men
Will Arrive Thursday
PORTLAND, Sept. 27. Bodlea
of four Oregon service men who
died overseas are among 16 4ue
here Thursday. They are;
Howard Callaway, Eugene;
Frank C- Paks, Pendleton; Ed
win A. Foss. Bendj aad W. W.
Morrow, Portland.
Wirt Minor, Lawyer of
Portland, Drops Dead
PORTLAND, ' Sept. 27. Wirt
Minor, prominent lawyer of the
firm of Teal, Minor and Winfree,
dropped dead in hi office here to
day of a stroke of apoplexy.
Read The Classified Ads.
of Oregon ever published and
Use This Coupon
Co. .
in accordance with the above
i ill -
may secure the map atl4 ,'1020: censna free bys calling;
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moBr it is mrclf a matter of aaenrln
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cat and tout unUt fonav aaaai pub-
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coraer. . ..w s r- n.-, , .. ,!..,'
Thtv ladniMleat jadtra, karlac M
eoonectioa with thla firm will award h
prixea, and tat antwer fBtalrf 169 pwiatt
will takt tha firtt prlia. : Yon will . grt
100 poiuli for iiWhii Hi pud, 40 WtU
t awarded for rn(at appMraaea, atyla,
apalliac pn nets at km, etc.. 10 aoiata foil
naad wriuac. and 100 points for fulfil
ing th caditiM of taa coatait.
fao aanacam&t of taa prlia wti
Bera and tha arreet aolatioa win hm
printed at tha etaa Of the eontaat, aad
a copy mailed a paraoa aadia
ia a aolnUoa, . .
Thla tpl"dld efliw wfil ealf U ffooi
for a limited tiaaa, aead 1b Ta( aa
who m rir w ( ; -
: , rami OostMt Eaaof
! 5
will, be .gives, to States
offer: .
First : 123
Prke ; 456
$200.00! ZarA
i op
1 .