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SALEM, pREGON,;THURSDAY MORNING,; JU ;24, 1924
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
Versailles Treaty Upheld By
Herriot and j Associates
While Financiers Require
REPORT OF COMMITTEE
AWAITS DEADLOCK END
Secretary Mellon Offers
? Plan - Which May Prove
Solution for Trouble
.': i " .' 1
LONDON, July. 23. (By the
Associated ; rrejss ). -J With, the
French maintajnlug jthe sanctity
of the Versailles treaty and the
International bankers! equally firm
in their demands for definite
guarantees to satisfy! investors in
America and elsewhere who will
- be asked to support a German
loan, necessary "to launch the
Dawes plan, the lnter-allied con
ference has resolved ' itself into a
delicate waiting game.
The question of Germany's
i presence at the conference table
! was discussed jand was virtually
the only advance made at the sec
ond plenary, session held; in the
foreign office, this afternoon.
Conference Held Up
The committees appointed - a.
week ago have withheld their re
ports because Jit Is Impossible: to
I make any. realj progress until the
existine differences between the
bankers and the French are Ironed
out. . . - .- j;.-.!-
Both are unyielding. . but the
British, Belgian and fUnerlcan
delegates are-Striving to reach a
compromise, the good offices of
Secretary of the Treasury Mellon
even having been Invoked at the
Downing street- breakfast this
morning when! he was the guest
of Premier MacDonald. Later Mr.
Mellon conferred at No.10 with
Mr.1 MacDonald, Thomas 'Lamont,
Sir t Montague f Norman and Sir
Robert Kindersley, :- It is stated
tonight that Mv Mellon, In an un
official way. ihad contributed a
suggestion which was likely to.be
of great assistance in finding a
way out of the present deadlock.
French Oppose Bankers
The French (delegates take the
view that tbej bankers are inter
lopers in the London conference.
But the bankers; maintain they
are merely interpreting their in
vesting markets so that the need
ed loan will be readily subscribed
when the German, government
asks for it. j
It was authoritatively stated to
night, that the French have ver
bally stated their willingness to
nnrsue a polled with regard to de
faults and sanctions under the.
Dawes plan, jthe - bankers could
wholeheartedly recommend to In
vestors.; The problem Is to re
duce the verbit pledges to ah ac
ceptable written formula which
would satisfy the bankers and at
the same time keep Premier Her
riot's flag flying in. the French
parliament. tt was to this end
that Americah Ambassador- Kel
logg and Prfemier Theunis as
sumed the role of mediators yes
Twenty Children Meet
Death! in Theater Fire
VERA CRUZ, Mexico, July 23,
(By The A. P.) Twenty chil
dren were trampled to death and
17-persons were injured in the
Eslava theater tonight when the
film of a moving picture caught
fire and threwj the spectators into
pan is. . .- j i . .
Those who were viewing the
picture that was being thrown on
the screen- believed when the film
exploded that the house had
caught fire. A mad rush, espe-,
cially from the galleries,' which
were filled with children, resulted
and many of them were trampled
to death. ' . ' " ; V
The exaot number of victims is
THE WEATHER I
OREGON tJ- Fair Thursday?
warmer in the east portion!
moderate! north to northeast
Maximum temperature, 94.
Minimum! temperature, j 56.
River, -2.1, stationary.
Atmosphere, clear. J
Wind northeast, -V"
Clem Ik' Shaver i
j Control of the affairs and ac
tlvies of - the Democratic national
committee was assumed Monday
ty ClenrL. Shaver, who has been
selected? by Davis to conduct his
campaign. Mr. Shaver was iden
tified .with the Davis-f or-president
movement in West - Virginia, his
home state. No - plans for the
campaign have, i as yet, been an
nounced. -. - ':!'" y'-,.:- V'
Head of Spaulding Company
! Willi Be Arrested on
; Nuisance Charge
Following controversies'" back
and forth relative to. tjhe now
famous Salem cinders,! Mayor
John B. Giesy Wednesday launch
ed an -attack upon 'the offending
manufacturing 'plants and swore
out a complaint against the
Spaulding Logging company,
charging .the, firm .with - having
permitted the emission of cinders
from the smokestacks of its mill
here in such quantities as to con
stitute a public nuisance and in
violation of . the j 'city " ordinance.
The complaint' has been filed with
the police court and will be served
upon Charles K. Spaulding, presi
dent, upon his! return tci the city
Saturday. If (Mr: Spaulding .is
found guilty he may be-fined $100
under the city ordinance S
Demand of the arrest Mr.
Spaulding is not to be taken as a
personal matter, Mayor Giesy ex
plained, but merely to test out the
ordinance. The complaintj followed
numerous requests for jaction
against the offending cinders.
.The ordinance under which the
complaint was filed was passed by
the city council ; July 19. 1923,
and provides that persons or firms
shall not permit the emission of
cinders from smokestacks and
chimneys in such quantities; jas to
"damage the- property of persons
and especially annoy the public'
'Oliver J.xMycrs, manager of the
Spaulding company, said' the plant
had done everything to ! eliminate
the cinders, but that the fuel used
made it almost impossible to elimi
nate the offending charcoal. It -is
a question of whether Salem pre
fers the mill or the cinders, he
said. He refused to f comment
uponMhe action con template " by
the company regarding the
charges. ' j ' j '--
THREE METil JAILED :
' FOR FIRE WARDEN
Refusal to. Lend Assistance
When Called Upon' Brings
Gates! Men Grief
Failure to. lend assistance to a
fire warden when he called -npon
them during the fire in the Cas
cades a week or 10 days ago land
ed C, E. Smtthi B. J. Smith and F.
R. Morrisoa in the county jail last
night, Twoi, other warrants have
been issued but the men have not
yet appeared in the justice court,
i The threej men were arraigned
Wednesday afternoon and indicat
ed that they would plead not
guilty. They, asked , time until
they had heard from an attorney
in , Portland. The request was
granted-and the men commanded
to, await their ; attorheyj on the
county's expense. . J, ' . f
The complaint which led to the
arrest of the three, including the
two" yet at large, was signed on
July 17 by C C.Hall, state fire
warden; who was around Gates at
the, time . the men refused to co
operate, . I
9 : A
New York Central Crashes
Into Load of1 Picniokers
at Grade Crossing ; Near
11 KILLED OUTRIGHT;
19 ARE BADLY INJURED
Bodies Hurled TOO .Feet
Remains are Mangied Be.
; yontf Recognition f;
LIST OF THE DEAD
: Mrs. Bern Cook, 40. '
I Mrs. Mabel Wold. 38.
. Forest Croninger, 14. -: j;
Viola Croninger, 10. j
1 Olga Pratt. 17.
j Milan Schaaf, 12.
j Iloldon' Huffmann, 14.
! Elda Olds, '14. 1 c
I Geraldine Schimpf, 14.
i All. the above are from
Ohio. i " "
i George Spangler. 30. Wil
lard. Ohio,; driver of the
TOLEDO, Ohio, July; 23,
Twelve persons are reported killed
In a collision, between a New York
Central passenger train and . a
truckload of picknickers on a
grade crossing at Oak Harbor,
Ohio. 20 miles east of here, early
tonight.''. I U
The truck is said to have been
returning with a load of young
people from ' an' outing in the
WOOdS. ''; h'-X ; ..'':
I. Fall to See Train -f S
' Information received at the of
fices, of the New York Central
here said that eleven were killed
outright and that nineteen were
taken to a hospital badly injured.
The . officials here said : the
driver of the truck left the wheel
and looked both ways of the
track. A train was passing on
the eastbound track but ; the
driver, whose name was not learn
ed, failed r to see the fast train
which was bound for Toledo.
j Truck Hit Squarely K
The party was from- Attika,
Ohio, and was returning from an
outlTng at Locust Point, near Oak
Harbor. : f
The train struck- the truck
squarely in the middle and hurled
the occupants more than 100 feet;
it was said here. Some of; the
bodies are said to have been man
gled almost beyond recognition.
Two of the injured have ar
rived at a Portington hospital and
more are said to be on the way.
One of the arrivals has been Iden
tified as Miss Zura Huffman, 6
years old.; The other Is an un
identified boy about 15.
Brookhart Not to Support i
Coolidge or La Follettc
IDES MOINES, Iowa, July 23.44
Senator Smith WV Brookhart, rei
publican, Iowa, who is a candidate
for reelection this fall, in response
to inquiry today, announced that
he will not support President
Coolidge or Robert M. La Fol
Iette. ' - ' if-
"I will not speak for either can
didate." he said, "1 will continui
to. speak on Jhe issues."
Senator Brookhart also- an
nounced to newspaper men that
he plans to wire President. Cool
idge demanding the calling of an
extra session of congress to enact
the McNary-llaugen bill. s
FOREST FIRES ARB
Smoke Causes Many People
. ' to Seek Location of
i At least two fires in sight ; of
Salem are large enough to cause
comment and several people tele
phoned to The Statesman' rf fice
last night asking information. ;
One fire was burning near the
Spaulding camp, on Bald "mo'uh
tain, about 10 miles fromi Mill
City, and the other at. the Simp
son camp, In Polk county, along
the Little Nestucca river. j ;
j Several, smaller Jires. were. re
ported. buLnonck of -them, were-re-,
garded as serious,
SEEN N I
NEAR BAY VIEW
Craft Abandoned With Lights
JJBurning and Nothing to
f ! Identify it
BAY CITY, Or., July 23. A 26
f. Or., July 23 A .
foot launch, with no one aboard
washed j. ashore
near here todty.
The craft when found had, all
indicating that; it
bad been abandoned during
night. . ! . J" - r,
i There jwas nothing aboard to
Icfentify the boat although mem
bers of the coast guard said that
they understood a launch with five
men aboard had left Seattle a few
days ago' for 'yillamook.
Flames;; Destroy Industrial
f Plants Loss' Estimated ?
I PORTLAND,! Or.,; July 23
Flames which swept: over the.in-i
dustrial district jot northr Portland
today destroyed theT56o,000 main
building ; of the Pacific Interna
tional Livestock. Exposition and
resulted I in approximately $125,
000 damages to surrounding
plants. ; :
The fire started in the shingle
mill of the Mawhe-Swift company
which was destroyed at a. loss of
$35,000. It was swept by a high
wind 100 yads across the road
to Che main exposition building,
which was completely in flames
within a few minutes. From the
immense show structure the fire
spread to the
feeding plant of the
exposition! which burned at a loss
In rapid succession.
the $40i000 hay barn! of Swift &
Co., and the
10,000 loading dock
of the Portland Union stockyards
were consumed. x
A slight shift of the wind prob
acy saved me mamrpianis or me
Portland union stock yards Swift
& Co., and a half a dozen other
concerns. from destruction.'
Stockyard officials credited the
(Continued on page 2)
Eugene District Reports
Three Big Forest Fires
' jr- '
Or., Jury 23. Three
big forest fires in this district were
reported tonight by C. V. Oglesby,
supervising warden of the Western
Lane fire patrol association.
One is in jthe Corvallis Lumber
company holdings northwest' of
Alpine and is burning in green
timber.!; Anpthor is burning in
timber jownep by the Evergreen
Lumber company near Mary's
Peak and Is daid to be threatening
the Corvallis Water supply shed.
The third fire reported is in the
Lake Creek country north of Tri
angle lake where -green timber is
reported to be burning.
Capture of Sao Paulo Seems
Matter of Time Pro
BUENOS AIRES. July 23. A
dispatch to La NacTon from San
tos this afternoon 'quoted Admiral
Penidoj commanding the Santos
base, as saying: ;
"The care being; taken not to
destroy buildings land to avoid
casualties among the non combat
ants Is the reason for the slowness
of our 'movement (on Sao Paulo).
Our, forces are maintaining the
positions already taken and ad;
vancjng surely and occupying the
next ones. : Victory for the forces
of the law is near at hand."
BUENOS AIRES. July 23. (By
the Associated Press). A dis
patch ; to La Nacion from Santos
today states that fighting con
tinues around Sao' Paulo.
Three Oreqon Guard Units
ToiBe Mobilized Sept. 12
.! EUGENE, Ore.j July 23.
Plans sfe being made for the
mobilization of the three units
of Oregon national guard on na
tional mobilization day.- Septem
ber 12, , according ito announce
ment;, by Major W, G. White, in
command He ssaid that instruc
tions have also been received for
the .mobilization of reserve , off ic
ersand enlisted ..men. and- perhaps
: PAVILIOil BURKS
Engine of Machine ' Fails
While Attempting to Do
jthe Loop) the Loop,.
OLYMPIA, Wash., July 23.
RohgerlGoudy, Turn water, ; Wash.;
and L. Farnsworth, .26, 1 Shelton,
Wash;, ; were instantly . killed at
7:40 tonight when the engine of
their i dual controlled airplane
stopped while looping the loop
and the machine crashed. 100 feet
on an' aviation .' field four '' miles
southwest of here.. ;i r ,
- The men .."were returning . the
airplane to , their 1 private field
near here.., - .j
Governor Insists That. Pris-
er: Held -for Contempt
Be Set Free
SANTA FE, N. M-, July 23.
Governor II. F. Hinkle late today
mailed the sheriff at Las .Vega's,
N. M.,f two pardons for' Carl C,
Ma gee, Albuquerque, editor held in"
jail . there for contempt of court;
Magee was sentenced yesterday by
District Judge D. J. Leahy.
The additional prdons.were sent
today after the governor had been
informed that pardons for Magee
forwarded yesterday,. one of which
applied to' a direct contempt case,
did not- designate the cases prop-,
erly by docket kumber, and there
fore,' were refused!.' . ' ; ,'
.' Governor Hinkle also late today
telephoned to the sheriff's office in
Las JVegas to liberate Magee at
once.. The governor said he had
been; informed earlier by Sheriff
Delgado that when the corrected
pardons were received the pardon
would be honored. -
Hearing will be held here to
morrow - afternoon ' on a habeas
corpus ;writ issued from the state
supreme court-on application of
Magee's attorneys - after Delgado's
first refusal to honor the pardon.
LAS: VEGAS; July 23. Sheriff
Lorenzo Delgado of San -Miguel
fcpunty; will leave here early to
morrow morning - for Santa Fe
with Carl C. Magee. Albuquerque
editor, in jail for contempt of
court, to deliver him undera wfit
of habeas corpus to the supreme
court. ' ; ' . i -
Return of Hot Weather
Causes Outbreak; Spauld
ing Timer Is Afire
PORTLAND. J'Jly 23.-Return
of hot, dry weather1 today coused
renewed outbreaks of forest fires
from many sections of ( the state
and forest- officials said tonight
tha the situation was exceedingly
dangerous because of the extreme
ly dry conditions prevailing.
t Report from Dallas, Or., stated
thai fire whicj started this morn
ing j in timber at the Routh foot of
Bald mountain spread; so rapidly,
fanned by heavy wind, that it
was soon beyond control, Much
valuable timber belonging to the
Spaulding Logging company nd
the! Willamette Valley Lumber
company was threatened by the
Y Fire broke out on the Alsea
mountain in Lincoln county this
afternoon and had swept over. the
mountain and dowa Jto iVlder
creek, wher.e farms in the Alsea
valley were threatened.
k C. C Hall, supervisor of the
Santiam national forest, with
headqurters at Albany, said that
he jdid nqt regard the new fire
above Detroit, as serious as "it was
burning mostly Jn logged-off land.
The fire today broke through the
lines made by the recent fire in
that district and headed -down the
Breitenbush' river, on both banks.
The Hammond Lumber, camp No.
17 was threatened. . ;.
j ; Astoria was covered with a pall
of smoke froni forest fires burning
near Blind slough, about 20 miles
east of the city, and another blaze
In timber In the Eagle creek sec
tion across the Columlbia river
i District fire wardens reported
to jthe state forester today t Sa
lem a serious blaze had , started in
the holdings of the Simpson Log-
King company in' Polk county.' t A
large number of men hare been i
sent out by the state forester to as- j
gist in combaUlng - ta' flames,
. I .
' - ;
Entertainment Clears Ex
penses By Sum of $50Q
Guarantors for Next Year
DEKOVEN'S ROBIN HOOD
PRESENTED LAST NIGHT
Crowd Overflows Tent in En
deavor to Hear and See
Famous Comic Opera
Salem will have a Chautauqua
again next year.
This was .announced at the clos
ing number of this season's pro
gram last night, as. the J924 Ellison-White.
Chautauqua offered ' its
final number for the approval of
its patrons. ! '
Support to the summer , enter
tainment and instructional . pro
gram was heartily given this year
and as a result. of the efforts of
R. A. Harris and his committee.
more than $500 was, received over
and above the guarantee and none
of the backers will be called upon
to help make up a deficit. Names
of additional guarantors: for .the
program next year are now being
solicited. . ,,
Robin Hood Draws
The program this year marked
a departure from- the i usual cus
tom, for instead of the straight
seven-day program, the numbers
were continued over an eight-day
period, there being no program of
fered on Sunday. Whether this
plan will be followed again next
year has not yet been decided,
but. in view of the success it was
accorded, this . year,. iiis highly
probable that- such will be the
. The selection qt Robin "Hood,"
DeKoven's- famous comic opera,
for the closing number, of the
iyz4 unison-wnite cnautauqua
brought out a capacity crowd last
night, and, though extra chairs
were brought. InJ, at least 100 per
sons .were forced to stand through
the entire performance.
Choruses Rendered Well
" The choruses of the opera were
well rendered, the audience espe
cially appreciated "Brown "October
Ale-V and Paula .Ayres, as . Alah-a-
DaVe, never sang "O Promise Me"
with more heart. - Henry Pfeil, as
Robin Hood, was at his best, while
Hallen Mostyn, as -the sheriff of
Nottingham, gave an excellent
performance. The chorus showed
exceptional . training . and Salem
evidenced its appreciation of the
best efforts of each individual ar
tist. It was a happy closing of
an instructive and entertaining
week. ;i : '
The youngsters had their "day"
in the afternoon with a children's
circus.. All sorts of curious and
familiar costumes were prominent.
A street parade about 2 o'clock
was one of the features of . the
event. . V- f
KILLS 4 PEOPLE
Smokestack Falling 'From
the Roof of Building Re
sults in Disaster
DETROIT. Mich., July 23.
Four persons were killed, . three
instantly, and one serously in
jured late today when a smoke
stack, said to have been weakened
by the action tof the wind and
weather, fell from the root of the
Charlevoix building. 11 stories, in
to the street below.
The dead and injured were ia
an automobile standing in front of
the building. Ernest L; ) Morley,
driver of the machine, his wife,
Mrs. Louise Morey, and Mrs. Min
nie Lehigh were killed instantly.
George Lehigh, husband of Mrs.
Lehigh, died: at a hospital a few
minutes after the accident. Mrs.
Genevieve W High, another pass
enger in the machine was remov
ed to a hospital where her condi
tion is said to be serious.
lilt. KCIIOLZ, IS DEAD
r PORTLAND. Ore.. July 23.
Dr. Richard P. Sohols. president
nf n'tfoii rnllearA at Portland, who
has been critically 'ill for the past
two weeks, died at a local nospuai
at 7; 15 1W? tornlng. .r.
; GIRL SPEAKSf
K ' V'' ' ' '
I V M
Uldine Mabelle Utley
Uldine Mabello Utley, 12, Ar?
ranges Series of Meet
ings at Armory.
' Dressed I in a" blue , dress of sim
ple, design and j wearing a small
straw., hat trimmed, to match the
dress, Uldine Mabelle Utley, 12
year old evangelist who will open
a seriesiof non-denonrination serv
ices at the Armory tonight, sat In
The Statesman ' office yesterday
and talked much -j as any other
charming youngster might speak
She is a very self-possessed little
iady, asimight be expected,, as she
has beome accustomed to " ad
dressing' large gatherings where
ever she has appeared. She con
fessed tp the 12 years, her birth
day being March-16, 1924.
-. Miss fUtley arrived In the city
about 10 o'clock Wednesday
morning, from Portland. She man'
aged toj make herself comfortable
from thp warm, weather and spent
the remainder of the day in rest-?
ing, hairing; recently come from
her home at Fresno.
Sincelast September Miss Utley
has beep, holding services, chiefly
around he Bay Cities in Califor
nia," thqugh 1 she has spoken . at
many other cities, in auditoriums
and in churches. ! i;!
Just how j long she .will remain
in Salem has not j been decided
and. will depend upon the Interest
bhown : in her campaign and - the
attendance at the meetings. .Miss
Utley will remain .in Salem at
least a week, however. The night
ly services will begin promptly at
SIKI REPORTED TO
Pugilist Said to Have Mar-
riaAi niiili fiirl onrl in I
iave One Child.' x--.
PARip, July 23. Battling SikI,
who wa married in New York to
day, returned from a tour, of Hol
land in 1921 bringing a Dutch
girl with him who he introduced
everywhere as his wife. The prize
fighter fandi thei woman lived, to
gether I until Siki left for the
United fstates. She bore him' a
child, which is now more than
two years old. i '
NEW YORK. July 23 Although
Lillian Werner, who was married
today at . Municipal building to
Louis Eall. known as Battling Siki.
the Senegalese pugilist, declared
herself? in the marriage license apr
nlicatiftn to be white. Hob Levy.
Siki's pianager, said tonight she
is an dctoroon. i
FIIE THREATENS MILL
TlLllAMOOK. Or., July 23.
Forest If ires eight miles north of
Tillamook were seriously threat
ening the mill of the Tillamook
Spruce company this afternoon.
An early report said the mill had
been destroyed. Late this after
noon the flames were within 50
feet ot v the--plant. Crewa were
fighMng tQ save Jhe lan$, -
HAVE P HE
OF BOlf I'lCTIij
Confessed Slayers Unmoved
By Heart-Rending Stcry
of Grief Caused By Their
CROWE DEMANDS DEATH
.PENALTY FOR YOUTHS
State Attorney. Outlines De
tails of "Worst Crime
CHICAGO, July 2 3.( By the
AP,) Nathaa Leopold,, Jr., and
Richard Loeb fated the sorrowing
parents. of their boy victim today
at the bar of Justice.
; They. watched them on the wit
ness, stand as they told with tear
moist eyes the story of their son's
disappearance, and 4 heard sob
choked, voices whisper affirmative
answers : to. the state's-, proffered
exhibits of the little fellow's cloth
ing. '-..-A ! ...
On the part of (the paradoxically
brilliant but 'criminal : defendants"",
there was no display of emotlOEC.
Leopold, motionless and with
an expression of only casual In
terest on his features, watched the
mother, of young. Robert TrSnki
with scarcely the blinking: of an
eye. ; . ;. ,
' I Loeb Affected Uttle r
Loeb, his companion, gave lit
tle, outward sign, of perturbation.
Throughout . the ? day however,
Loeb showed .some reaction to the
proceedings. He came 4nto court .
with staring eyes. and. Jaw. pendu-;
lous. and frequently.- licked his
lips or. picked at threads on his
sleeves. ... ' ' ;.
Loeb leaned forward In his chair
while Leopold slouched down on
his shoulder blades.
The two young Intellectuals
whose academic achievements,
branded them? in their university
standings as endowed geniuses,
were . in court today in - the first
day's hearings before Judge Cav
erly, 'chief justice of the criminal
court of Cook county, in the some
what unorthodox legal proceeding!
which Is to determine the fate of
the confessed slayers.
; Crime Declared ; Dastardly
Facing the state's attorney,
Robert E. Crowe, with fixed eyes
as he styled their crime the "most
cruel, cowardly and dastardly mur
der ever committed in the history
of American jurisprudence,"- the
19-year-old -defendants apparently
found mental stimulus in the ora
torical effort of the; prosecutor;
In a brief pause which followed
this climax in Mr. Crowe's open
ing statement,; the defendants
whispered to each; other words
afterwards described -by Loeb as
Details Are Told
After hearing a detailed recital
of their carefully laid 'plans,
their execution,' and the finding
of the nude -body of their 14-year- -old
victim in a water filled cul
vert beneath a railroad crossing in
a desolate outlying section, once
described by Leopold as an Ideal
spot for ornithological field work,
the young defendants left the
court room jauntily. As-they en
tered an elevator? to return to
their guarded cells, they laughed
audibly at each other' twlttlngs.
The proceedings are designed to .
inform the court exactly on the
evidence In the case to assist. him
in fixing a Just sentence. Formal
pleas of guilty to two Indictments
for kidnaping for ransom and for
first degree murder were entered
Monday, reversing previous pleas
of not guilty, n Today, in firm
voices the youths once more "af
firmed their pleas of guilty. Their
fate now rests, in the language of r
Clarence Darrow, chief counsel for
the defense, in "the mercy ot the
Demands Death Penalty
Both prisoners were pointed out ,
in court today by various wit
nesses as principals in activities
described by the state's attorney
in his two-hour opening presenta
tion, as "the execution of their '
(Continued on page 5)
1 -TT- !
in;. vt tTa
U1W V WVV0 twin
Todays Want Ads
Up-to-date 1 Kodak finishing
plant tor sale.
- Beautiful nsed piano In per
fect condition for sale. Terms,
$10 monthly to reliable party,
v 9100 to loan at once.