Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 19, 1922)
SALEM, OREGON, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 19, 1922
L d Lausanne: Conference Pre-
; f uivicu iu nave iiciyiiij
j : Bearing on Future Sit-
. .... . nAi!Aii "
lri UNCONSIDERED VITAL
I , '": .
Relations : , Between France
;and England Said Strained
V 4TTCJ A 'VC ' Cnr(tar1on1 X'nif
18. (By the Associated Press.)
-Another attempt to stabilize the
jpeace jof Europe will be -under-taken
here, next Monday with the
inauguration of the near eastern
$ conference attended by practically
. all the countrlea of western and
I southeastern Europe.
& '; - ',-V. S. Vitally Interested .
f Primarily summoned to estab
Ush ;peace . between , victorious
, Turkey and defeated Greece, the
'- conference has 'vast Importance
q to theijTnited States and; to all
k Europe.' K;v 'r: -'' !;" ,
It must settle the various prob-
1ems that have grown out. of the
Turk's return to'.. the continent
' from which they "were expelled
Ifter the great war as well as the
all-dominant qnestlon of the
pardaneUes In which America has
. ivnaturaf interest f " 1
. V ( ' , Tnrks Want Freedom '
Turkey's new frontiers and take
np the .deUcate .(jneatipn if Tnr-
key's capitulations, or concessions In the Tmjlted States senate,
whereby foreigners in Turkey, Whether her ambition will be re
like those livinr In China, have allzed, however, apparently will
been exempt from 'Turkish laws not.be determined until after con
and free from, taxation. "Turkey gress convenes at noon next Mon
demandg freedom from these re- day
strictions and clamors for nation- Senate leaders agree with Gov
al administrative liberty. ' Tv ernor, Hard wick that Mrs. Felton
- Europe Divided has no legal right to a senate
Without departing from her place, but they said today they
traditional .policy, of non-inter- were not disposed to interpose
ventlon In European politics, the objection unless Mr. George
United SUtes has shown; her In- should Inake demand for his seat
terest in the forthcoming devel -
opments of the conference by des-
tenating three observers, Richard 1 legally to aid Mrs. Felton in ful
Washburn Child, American am- j filling her desire to sit in the
bassador to Italy; Joseph. C
Grew, minister to Switzerland,
and Rear Admiral Mark L. Brls-
tol; official" American represen-
(i tative at Constantinople.?
; Has Future Bearing
Recent events In London, Paris,
Constantinople; and Athena have the day" of hia election. Mrs. Fel
!f demonstrated the delicate nature ton's friends declared the salary
; 'of the relations between England was not a consideration that as
V and . France , concerning this Near
J Eastern tangle, with statesmen of
ki each of these countries striving
? for "unity of front'! which will
-safeguard their separate -national
; aspirations as regards ommere
sitions " The prediction is freely
Terence will have a weighty bear-
i . 1 . I A Jk
i niAtiinn. nnnArotin wwpen Cn-
T . . i
giand and France in European, tw-
AJf firmer foreign policy, will be
i jnent and apparently strone ; in
i their determination to' denounce
the Italian-Grecian treaty of 1920,
I hereby:Italy agreed tped,
u. . rvT -...T'.nfi
(Continued em page -7)
' L 1
THE WEATHER 1
Maximum, temperature, 49.
Minimum ' emoerature, 37.
River. 2.7 feet above normal
Rainfall, .01 inch. '
Atmosphere i cloudy.
Wlnd' ttorkhwest . -
Norman McMIlIon of Gervais,
3 Years Old; Run Over by
. Wagon; Fatally Hurt
Norman McMillon, the 3-year-old
son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard
McMillon, living on a rural route
out from GervaLs, was run over
Saturday afternoon by a wagon
'loaded heavily with sand, and in
jured so badly that he died three
hours later. Hia father was
driving the team.
Mr. McMillan had been awaV
from the house with the team
Rnd wagon 10 et a load of
w nen ne reiurnea 10 me piace me
little Bon came to meet him and
attempted to climb up on the
load. The team Parted without
' SF tati?
der the wheels of the wagon.
The heavy load, passing over his
body, crushed him terribly.
He was brought to town to one
of the local hospitals, where ev
erything (possible was done for
him, but the injury was irrepar
able, and three hours later he
died. i- '
WOULD BE FIRST
Mrs. Felton Hopes to Sit One
Day Wants to Blaze
Roa'd for Womanhood
WASHINGTON. Nov. 18. Mrs.
W. H. Felton ' came to Washing
ton today front.,, iter tome In
Georgia with the announced In-
tentlon of seeking the distinction
of being thflrst --woman--to it
1 Monday! Mr. George has an-
nounced he. will do all he can
1 senate, if only for a day.
Should Mrs. Felton be seated,
it was stated, she would serve
without pay under the statute,
which provides for the beginning
of the salary of a senator elect
ed to fill an unexpired term on
she! herself had stated it, was
her sole desire to "blaze the road
If or the womanhood of America."
j to a senate place
y.QJ fjrugeteria" Can't
Be Used by NOn-PharmaCISt
Attorney General Van Winkle
!,.- - ,-.oaA 4a mtnta hnnrd nf
i u" --
pharmacy tnai tne use oi iuo
mm m itr Annlmir
WOra arugeieria , m "6
"small 'drag store," is forbldaen
Vsln" s' of
.x ey QF Macay to
Demand New Jury Trial
as. shot last September, today
condtict ln prosecution. and
Portland Lumber Company
Purchases Timber Tract
PORTLAND, Nov. 18. For a
future timber supply the Eastern
and Western Lumber company of
Portland has JuBt closed the pur
chase of approximately 750,000,-
OO'O feet of timber, mostly fir, in
I Clackamas and Alarion counties.
itvras officially announced to
day. The "unit price was not
a ! lAaed' ' but it was said the
transaction Involves not less than
WOMAN I SENATE
Okmulgee, Okla Nov. 18.
Charges that Governor J. B.
A. Robertson of Oklahoma
pardoned a murder . convict
from the state penitentiary on
June 7 of this year on the con
dition that he "kill the county
attnrrrpv nf Okmufop C.n '
. . .... . .
was made" ma petition filed in I
district court here tonight by
Qura- oi uKmuigee county.
The petition asked that Judge
Thomas A. Edwards of Cordell
get aside a ruling -made Friday
by District Judge Lucien B.
Wright of Sapulpa. granting the
governor a change of venue to
Ada. Pontotoc county, in the case
against the chief executive for
the alleged acceptance of a
bribe to permit a failed bank in
Okmulgee to operate.
The petition of County Attor
ney Hepburn afleged that the
governor and Judge Wright were
in collusion to the extent that
Governor Robertson placed his
support behind Wright ' in the
August primary to defeat District
Judge Mark L. Bozarth of Ok
mulgee county for the nbmina
tlon'as supreme court justice.
The county attorney alleged
in the petition that Judge Wright
assumed jurisdiction In the gov
ernor's case over ' a , decision of
the supreme court "to send some
other strong and able judge into
the district to hear, the case." '
Says Costs 'Him Only Six
Cents Per Day Used to
do it With Apples
SPOKANE, No. 18. Because
he declared that he bought all
the food he needed for six cents
a day, Arthur Belour was de
tainedby the local police . today
as an insanity suspect. Belour
had $672.85 in his pockets when
apprehended, which he said was
his savings as a result of frugal
"I save on food and you can
too if you try," he remarked to
a policeman., "I live on two
yeast cakes a day. I get up in
the morning and eat a yeast
cake e and drink . two or three
cups , of water. n a short time
the yeast begins to swell up and
my appetite is satisfied. I do
the, same thing again at night.
It only costs me six cents a daj
for my -meals. I used to do.it
with dried apples but yeast
works better and Is cheaper."
Belour was released when-pro
nounced mentally 'sound " by ex
Battalion of Death
Commander Here Today
During the World war Col. Dan
Morgan Smith led the First bat
talion, 358th infantry, 90th di
vision, A. E. F., known as the
Battalion of Death. " His men oc
cupied a desperate position during
the St. . Mlhiel drive when they
were cut off from 1 the American
forces by German regiments, and
were surrounded on three sides
and given up as lost. They
fought their way out,1 'however,
their ranks . .reduced - but their
spirit unbroken. 1
Colonel Smith will address a
community meeting in the First
Methodist church today at " 3 p.
m. to tell of his war experiences
and to bring a message ' of the
value of true Americanism. The
part of his lecture dealing with
after-war conditions and with the
need of a revival of that idealism
which enables America to, do its
share in bringing- about world
peace is no less thrilling than his
tale of the heroism of men. .
The meeting which he will ad
dress will be under the auspices
of Worlds League Against Alco
holism. Admission will be free.
(and all are invited to attend,"
Traffic Violator Pays Amount
Rack O. K. Rut Forgets All
About Interest Due
WALLA WALLA. Wash., Nov.
18. When Louis Razzuti was ar
rested yesterday for traffic or
dinance violation he was short
ten cents of the amount required
for bond. Rather than hold him
in Jail, Desk Sergeant George
Thompson lent him the dime.
Louis didn't show up at 4
o'clock as ordered to 'fell it to
the judge" until 10 minutes after
4 p. m. Thompson at that time
jt 1 IIa
stc ilia uiuie up js iuoi. "o
went off duty.y The judge sug-l
(gested taking up a collection out'
!day. He was late but raised thei
day. He was late but raised thei
dime. When Thompson comes on I
duty tonight he'll get his tert j
cents, but Lois didn't say a word
Man Known Throughout
UnitedStates in Busi
ness World Is Slated,
Irving E. Vming, formerly of
New York City, now a resident
of Ashland, and said to be on right -,d rlQt th fg doQe
of the most eminent psychologists, at upright time, then it will be
sociologists and efficiency experts, the greatest step for the civiliza
tn the United States, will address; iton 0 mankind "
the Salem Chamber of Commerce ciemenceau'a idea of "the right
at noon Monday. "Enthnslasm thing., is the message ne w,u
and Achievement" will oe hi8 to America in a series of ad
snpject. He will speak Monday? areBses here and In Rmfnn rhi.
night to business men at Astorig
and later will speak at ther pav--
versity of Oregon.
Mr. Vining has lectured
throughout the United States and
some of his audiences have been
made up almost entirely of the Washington to facilitate his land
nation's most noted financiers. ! a nrni m,oh-
Manager Duncan declares Mr.
Vinlng should attract the biggest
crowd that ever has attended a
DIES IT EH
Philippine Veteran Suffers
OUUKG 01 rtpupiexy WHICH
Oi l. - r A I 1A L' u i
Dr Leon G
Holland died Sat-
urdav at 2 a. m...at the Mercy
hosnital in Euirene where he
" ' '
-- -- . -
was taken last Wednesday alter
a stroke of apoplexy from whic?v
he never regained consciousness.
He had been practicing his
profession as a physician and
surgeon at Elmira, near Eugene,
and was there wheA stricken-. He
had reached the age of 46 and
was never married. 'He was a
graduate of the Willamette Uni-
versity Medical school, of the
ciasy ol ijud, a memoer m iub
m t t 1 m A a.
Masonic order, and the United
- T S A 1 TILfl.'-.lM
ne servea in iue ruuippme
war. ana was iwice wounaeu.
.uuci-u iu- iuw ui "t
one of his arms. Dr.
served in the World war as ex
luet " l"u iucmu-i i. u.o
r.l . 1 VI.
1 uuuipauu ul 01. juuun auu una
DmIv rii..., thin
vii v ci , u.o 111;.
The iremains will arrive in Sa
lem today and the funeral ser
i v l.ij w n?KK
TICCS Will UB 11CIU 1IUU1 IU cuu
& viougn panors ai u oui.
. . . . .. . .,, v.
aionaay, ana miermem wm
in Lee Mission cemetery. Rev.
w. Kantner, pastor or meunce tn!s week fn-d .fth r.nnT,tv
First Congregational church, will
conduct the services.
Oregon Stndent Seriously
Injured in Auto Accident
EUGENE, Ore., Nov. 18.
Paul Van Allen, a student of the
University of Oregon from Doug1
las county, was seriously injured
today when an - automobile in
which he was riding on the way
to the Oregon-O. A. C. football
game at Corvallis, overturned
near , Junction City. It was
thought his back is broken.
War Time Premier of France
Fears for Another War
But Expresses Hope for
.-v - SENDS TELEGRAM
pnmrc nc pr:u00 pifift.nL
- nf n ninlnmnt
v w va
NEW YORK, Nov. 18. (By,
Associated Press.) Georges
Clemenceau, war-time premier of
France, came to America today on
a mission of peace.
The fiery old Tiger earnestly
voiced the purpose of his tour in
a brief response at City Hall to
an address of. welcome by Acting
May Flght Again.
"In the world at this time." he
declared, "is a crisis which hasn't
been settled. How it win end,
nobody knows. If you take the
WrORCr sidA wll Iho onnnta
for nothinr and we mv hv m!
KO to war in if it. tm. t
Cagd, St:, Louis. .Wwhlngton. and
Although he came a nriv.
chken the famou French tt.
man was accorded the honors of
dlnlomat nt tn k
p sideilt Hardine-Ai.friataT.t fSoc-
rectary of State Bliss went Hown
the bav to vpimm. hi- nj l
vitA Kim tn tha XX7M'tt
' Wilson Sends' Telegram.
Jules J. Jusserand, the French
ambassador to the United States
was on hand to put the stamn of
his government's approval on the
Clemenceau had scarcely set
root on shore when 'a telegram
from another famous world war
figure was handed him. T"he
teage from w'ow wnson
"Allow me to bid you welcome
to America where you will find
none but friends."
The Tiger, who had worked at
Versailles with Wilson for th
C"6UC "l uanons,
I A..lkk 1 11.1 m
""V'e mis reply
-n.,i v-j . . .
ufj 07 your Kind
message, please accept-my kind
at regards and -wishes. Am look
m forward with great pleasure
10 seeing you in Washington."
inese were the day's serious
spots. For the rest, it was a day
of madcap adventure for the aged
statesman and he went to it with
a vim that belied hft 81 years
. I m
i ne Keen eyes beneath the
shaggy brows were SDarkline and
snapping with excitement whn
. . .
loe committee that went down th
bay to greet him first caught
signt of him, high up on the prom
enaae decK or the Paris. Thev
were still sparkling and snap
Dinsr when he wsi fcntio4
charlen nana r.lhi,nn', i
t up for the morrow
.. r r ., ,
- OUIl ior UlVOfCe rJieQ
- RV Inripnpndpnnp Wnman
DALLAS Or . Vat 17
I ' '
(Special to The Statesman)
Mrs Phoebe Arreit nf TnMnrf-
clerk Moore a suit for divorce
from her husband, Kenneth S
Arrell, alleging that she has been!
subject to numerous personal in
dignities. She also charges her
husband of cursing and swearing
at her and wrongfully accusing
her of infidelity. He is also
accused of failure to provide for
her. The complaint states that
the couple were married at Min
neapolis, Minn., and have three
minor children. In addition to
a decree of absolute divorse the
plaintiff asks that the children
be placed in the hands "of the
party entitled to them in the
best judgment of the court.
Government Weather Record
Tampered With Severe
Penalty if Person Found
C. E. Oliver, government
weather trenrer for Salem, dis-
covered Friday that someone had
been tampering with the rain
gauge which is located at the
east end of the Marion-Polk
county bridge. Since the gauge
is government property, the of
fense; is a serious one 'and
eliould, the person or persons
tampering .with the instrument
be found out the penalty would
The government depends upon
these instruments for its per
manent weatbr record, and if
day'.s record is ruined only
an incomplete report can be
The water in the Salem gauge
was emptied apparently just af
ter the hard rain of Friday,' so
no accurate; record of the rain-
tall on that day could be made.
HIP OF 11
Wrifof Habeas Corpus for
Schneider, Star Testifier,
. Is Issued
NEW BRUNSWICK. N. J., Nov.
18. The first official step in the
roundup of witnesses to appear
before the grand jury on Mon
day to testify in the Hair-Milla
murder case was taken today,
when a writ of habeas corpus for
Raymond - Schneider who found
the bodies of the minister - and
the sexton's: wife was given to
the' sheriff - of" Mmdleer otmty
Schneider is in the local Jail
on charges of perjury . in connec.
cion wun nis pseuao -coniession
several week ago and also on
charge' of.' corrupting- the morals
of Pearl Bahmer, who was with
him when the bodies were found
A writ of habeas corpus for this
In the legal wording of the
writ demanding Schneider's ap
pearance be'fore the grand jury
observers see an indication of
a change in the plans of the In
dictments. Testimony against
Jchn Doe, Richard Roe and
Thomas Roe, is the phase used.
(-Although it had been previous
ly believed that indictments
would be asked for two men and
a woman, the legal ficticious
name for a woman, "Jane Doe"
is not used in the document.
wnetner this was through over
sight or because the prosecution
had decided to ask indictment
for three "meu was r.U. maa
Catholic Association Reports
Expenditure of $27,274.66
P. J. Hanley, treasurer of the
Catholic Civic Rights association
reports to the secretary of state
an expenditure of $27,274.66 in
opposing the anti-parochial
school bilt In the campaign prio'r
to the election of November 7.
Governor Olcott reports that
he spent nothing personally , in
the campaign. George E. Waters.
treasurer of the Olcott-for-GoV'
ernor club, reports an expend!
ture of $694.87. T. L. McNeff
reports an expenditure of $417
25 in support of Ben W. Olcott
C. N. McArthur and In oppost
tion to the school bin.
J. W. Hobbs. treasurer of a
Eugene organization supporting
the school bill, reports an ex
penditure of $1100.
Further expenditures in behalf
of the candidacy of Walter M.
Pierce, successful Democratic
candidate for governor, were re
ported today as follows:
George I. Smith, secretary
treasurer of T. H. Crawford,
campaign manager for Pierce,
$1800.37; J. R. Turnbull, secre
tary of Pierce-for-Governor club.
1374.60; James H. Nichols, . in
support of Pierce, $100. '
The following additional ex
pense statements were filed with
(Continued oa page C)
MUCH SPENT IN
1VII VV1UM IatM
Many Varieties of Vegetables and Culinary Acccn
plishments Covered In Show Event Attracts 7ids
Attention from Central Willamette Valley and u
Commended as Unqualified Success! W'- IV.-
Independence, Ore- Nov. 18. (Special to The SUtea---man)
Award o( pricesMuding sweepstakes, in the Inde- '
pendence corn show was completed here today, and the bij?
show came to an end tonight, universally voted the most suc
cessful community event of the .kind ' ever iut ' W.ln Polk
county. ; k. i . ;V T V' ' ',V;:'-
Sweepstakes in corn were won by T, L. lUrtman for sin
gle ear exhibit, Norval Pease for 10 ears andT. L. Ilartman
for 50 ears. All are. of Independence. n; tr . .
Both sweepstake awards in
H. Wilson & Sons of Sheridan;:
me sweeptaxe prize ior tne oest group exhibit' was awarded
o airs. vTosny .uayis 91 independence. '. . ; 1
Man's Shop and 'Gwynn's
Barber Shop Relieved of ..
$240 and Tools V
No trace as yet has been found
of the man or men who broke
ltto the Man's Shop, 41S State
etreet and Gwynn'g' Barber hop,
night, according to reports re
ceived from the police station
last night. The robbers escaped
with a haul of over 12&0.
Loss Over $250
Entrance to both establish'
ments was made in, tne same
manner, through the skylight at
the rear. The Man's Shop, which
is owned by William Zossel and
Ellis Cooley suffered a ." losa - oi
ahotit 1200 In cash wnicn was
taken from the cash register
About $40 In cash was taken
from Gwynn's Barber Shop and
small suDDly of barber's tools.
Escape was made turougn me
rear doors. hTe fact that en
trance was made at each estab
lishment in the same way leads
authorities to believe that both
jobs were committed by the same
Officers believe that both rob
beries were the wora oi exper
cnrnA bnrelars who had laid
their plans well before the bur
glaries were attempted.
War Declared on Dogs
By Dallas Councilman
DALLAS, Ore., Nov. 17. (Spec
ial to The Statesman) The Dal
las council -has' declared war on
stray dogs and dogs running at
large in the city limits and Issued
orders to O. P. Chase, city mar
shal, to put a, stop to It. For a
number of years the ordinance
regarding the running of dogs on
the city streets was enforced and
Dallas was one of the dogless
towns In the state. ,Of late,
however, dog owners have been
disregarding the ordinance and
as a consequence the animals have
become a nuisance to property
owners. Marshal Chase's orders
is to take up every canine found
on the streets unless it is accom
panied by the owners and after
being held in the city pound for
a short time the animal will be
New York Drops 50 Agents
from Prohibition Force
NEW YORK. Nov. 18. State
prohibition headquarters made
known tonight that 50 agents had
been dropped from the force upon
instructions of aeting State Direc
tor Yellowley, who now is in
Ko charges against the men
dismissed were made public, but
it was indicated that Mr. Yellow
ley's action was the first step In
a reconstruction of the whole
force which has consisted of 2 5 0
men. ' r
.potatoes were captured by
and , inVthe . culinary exhibit : i
The corn show, which covered
many varieties of vegetales aside
from corn and also a culinary dis
play of exceptional merit attract- ,
ed far mor local attention and
orough viaitors from other adja
cent bounties as well as from all
parts of Polk county. K
The award of priies was as fol-
CLASS 7 CLUB CLASS ,
. Ten Ears - ,
First, Mark Cappa, Jr Jnde- .
pendence JL. D. 1. .. ; . -
Second, Alden Brown,. lode
pendence, R. D. t. . . .
Third, Gdrdoa Huntley, - inde
pendence' R. D. 1, H V i r . '
: . Fourth, Defrell Hewett, lode
pendence R.. D. 1. -
Fifth.. Cbarii; Wilson, Inde
pendence R. B 1. v,
. . - fclftjr Ear -
First, T Charlie Wilson, Iade 1
pendence. rl v- -
Second, Mark Capps, Jr inde '
pendence. . - , I - ,
Third, .WUJle Rldeoot Inde
pendence. ' , . . . ,
Fourth, Derrell Hewett, t Inde- -pendence.
; . ..-.. "
. Fifth, Joe Rogers, Jr.,v Inde
pendence.'. - .
CLASS 6 JUXIOK CLASS fl s
Ten' Ran i . I r ".
First, Norval Pease Independ
ence. . - -, 'rJ 1
Second, ChaMie Wilson. IndeL
pen4ence'. ' ' .
Third, Mark Capps, Jr., Inde
pendence " .
Fourth, Derrell Hewett, Inde
pendence, f r
Fifth, Oak Point school. ' '-."
' Fifty Kktb .
First, Alfred Wilson. Sheridan.
R. D, , .... .
Second, Woodrow ..Wilson.
Sheridan, R. D. ' ' .
Third, George Wilson. Sheri
dan, R.' d N ,
CLASS 1 -SE.MOR CLASS
YMlovp Dent Cora lo ICats
First, J .a! Reynolds. Indeoend-
enceV - "V--'v'.'; .' '
Second, Norval Peaael Ink a.
pendence. " " '
Thrrd; Roy Miller. Monmouth.
- Yellow Dent -5Q Kn'r ,
Flrsfc, T. L. Hartman, Independ
ence.- .. ..:v;-"' ,- . .
Second, Ed. Rex Independence.
Third, H. F. Seeley. -Independ
ence- ' . . . . . .
White Dent Corn--lo Kara "
FlrBt, LM. Butler; Monmouth;
Second, Charles A. nnbrnr. in
Third,' John Storey, Independ
ence. ' ' v ' : .
'.White DentSO . Ear -First.
L. M.; Butler Monmonih.
Second;. Charles "Al mihrmr t n.
dependence."" " :
"White Flint Corn 10 Ears
Flfst. Roy Miller. Monmonth'
Second." Jtra. Joe, Rogers, tnde-
lendetrce,V',' !.. I', ' U- V-.;.,
nira. Earl Rogers, Independ
ence.-' . .
'White Dent Corn 50 Ears 'tmm
' FirsJ. Roy MUler, Monmouth. -.
Second, Sam Ray. Monmouth. ,
ThirdGeorge Wilson, Sheridan-
; ' ' ,
Any Other Dent 10 Ears
First, Mrs. Ed. Harmon, Buena
Vista. tv- .'--v.
Second, J.. W. Compton, Inde
pendence. ; . .. , ,,
Third; Homer Mills; Independ
ence.'';. . ,' ; . " , ' ( ,- - -CL.1RS
3 -8WEET CORN c
5 First, T 1. Hartman, Independ
ence, i y-..r.?- ':"-,r
Second, Woodrow Wilson, Sheridan.-
i -;rr "'-'? ... , V; j
Third, Cn-named.' - -T
CLASS 4 TOP CORK H'
First, R.' A;' : Alderson, Inde
pendence, "r r
M Continued on pap 1)J