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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 28, 1926)
TIIREGON-STATESIAN, SALEM, OREGON
1 SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 28, 1926
L O CAL
OREGON Fair but cloudy or
foggy along; the coast: normal
temperature and humidity, gentle
west alfJiorthwest "winds along
the coaAT' FridayMaximum 77;
Minimum 4; River 2.?; Rain
none; Atmosphere cloudy; Wind
northeast. . - ...
A major operation was perform-,
ed on Tommy Englea of Independ
ence at a local hospital Thursday.
Club Will Meet
The Salem Business and Pro
fessional Women's club will meet
at the chamber of commerce audi
torium Sept. 1. This will be the
first meeting of the club since the
beginning of summer vacation.
.i.i I I - 11" .
Fiee Lecture, "Deliverance Near"
Derby Bldg., Sunday, 8 p. m.
The local chamber of commerce
has been invited to send, delegates
to a meeting of the Hubbard Com
mercial club at the Hubbard Min
eral Springs hotel in the near fu
ture. Dr. P. C Riley, editor of
the Hubbard Enterprise, sponsored
Furs Relined and Remodeled
Morgan Furriers. a29
Now on Cash Basis
Operation of the Tumalo irriga
tion project in Deschutes county
is now on a cash basis, according
to information received here yes
terday by Rhea Luper, state en
gineer. ' Letters- received by the
engineer indicated that the last of
the outstanding general fund war
rants of the district have been tak
en up. D. J. McLellan is manager
of the project.
Wanted, Five Bond Salesmen
wxeiusive territory io ub, ngm
1' pien; good commission. Busselle,
1 Realtor, 175 S. High St. Between
ur -1 otii) f n m tnriflv &2R
$8.00 and $10.00 wool camp
blankets for sale for $4,00 , arid
$5.00 pair Thos., Kay Woolen
Mill Qo., 12th St. . a28
Bonds Are Sold
The Middle Fork irrigation dis
trict yesterday was authorized by
the state engineer tO" dispose of
$5000 of 'its bonds for develop
ment purposes. The bonds have
bj6old at 99 and accrued in
teresMo the Butler Banking com
pany with headquarters at Hood
Has Long Record
Harry Rolls Royse who was re
turned here- from Ashland to
answer a charge of stealing a type
writer and musical instruments
from the First Christian church in
Salem, has a long criminal record,
according to information received
by Sheriff Bower from the Cali
fornia .bureau of identification.
Royse has served several prison
terms In various sections of the
country. Robbing churches was
his specialty, the off leers said. '
Special 9 Room "Home
Close to schools. Cut to $4600
and $1200 will handle. Becke &
Hendricks. 189 N. High St. altf
Lions Endorse Project.
The Salem Lions club is behind
the proposed public. market, a res
olution to that effect having been
adopted unanimously at its lunch
eon yesterday. ' The i club also
sanctions the move "for a new
state office building to house vari-
, ous commissions and employees of
the state.- No , detailed plan ot
support for the remarket, and no
proposal as to its site were made,
as the club merely wished to give
general approval to the Idea. The
club will, however, adopt definite
methods tor backing the cam
paign for the proposed office
Adams to Leave
Dwight Adams of Salem will
leave soon for Spirit Lake. Wash.,
where be will attend a HI-Y train
ing camp for one week. He is
president of the Salem high school
Underwood Typewriter Co.
Direct. Factory Branch -819
Cosrt St. Phone B69
Typewriter Rented, Sold;
Repaired , . .
Special rental rate to Ctsdanti
17 D Street Telephose S31
LADD BUSH Banliers
Established 18C8 ;
General Bnnldns Bui!ntr3
L. K. Taylor of Independence la
in a Salem hospital suffering from
burns received Thursday when he
atempted to repair the carburator
of his automobile with the aid of
a lighted; match, ' The gasoline
Ignited, and Mr. Taylor received
serious burns of the hands. Phy
sicians said he would be under
medical treatment" for several
Alteration and Repairing
' Center I Street Valeterla. Tel.
2227. ' a28
Asks for Pulpit
H. L. Stallard, wet candidate
for governor, will attempt to car
ry the campaign into the churches.
He has sent a letter, to Rev. Clem
ent C. Clarke of Portland asking
permission'. ;to speak for 30 min
utes at the close of one of the
Sunday evening services, prefer
ably on September 5, Rev. Clarke
has been making a private inves
tigation into gambling evils as he
believes they exist in Portland,
and his alleged findings have been
given considerable publicity In
Portland papers. Mr. Stallard will
attempt: to show that conditions in
the "bootleg world," are just as
bad as they are in gambling, and
that regulation, not prohibition, is
Bop Pickers Wanted
Durbln & Cornoyer. See adj. aSl
Whippets ; Arrive
The MacDonald Auto company
announces the arrival of. a ship
ment of new Overland Whippets.
Included in the lot are-coupes,
sedans and touring cars. They
are now on display in the com
pany's show rooms.
For Cleaning and Repairing
Horgan Furriers. a29
A building permit was issued
yesterday to A. J. Flint to repair
a one story dwelling at 2081
Maple avenue. The estimated cost
was given at $4000.
Q. Reanyey of 245 South Eight
eenth street reported at local" po
lice headquarters yesterday that a
motometer had been stolen frem
his car the night before while it
was parked near the paper .mill.
Cash Talks Here
rooms new home. Two sets
plumbing, furnace, fireplace,' hard
wood, wired electric range, gar
age, etc. Priced $5250 cash. See
others, then see this. Becke &
Hendricks, 189 N. High st. a25tf
Jonas Anderson, who escaped
from the state hospital, was picked
up yesterday b local police offic
ers and returned to the hospital.
Will Improve Camp-
Salem's municipal auto camp
will have a paved entrance soon,
it was announced yesterday. The
entrance will be paved from Win
ter street to a point 50 feet inside
the gate. Roads branching from
it to various parts of the camp
will be graded.
Dollar dinner, served 6:45 to 8
every evening. J2tf
Decree ; of the final account of
the estate of John Burdua was
issued yesterday by the county
court and motion of the creditors
objecting; to the sale of property
of the estate was, dismissed, hav
ing been settled out of court.
License ' Issued
A marriage license was Issued
yesterday by the county clerk to
John H. Fasnacht, Salem, teacher,
and Kath'ryne Rosteise.
Complete' Line of -
. Monarch Electric Ranges ' at
Calls on Judge '
George Keech of Stay ton was in
Salem yesterday and called on J.
T. Hunt,' county probate Judge.
Picture Are ShoVn
Pictures or the Lions club "booth
at which loganberry - juice was
served at the recent Lions' Inter
national convention Jn. San Fran
cisco were shown members of the
local clubat a luncheon fester
day in the Marion, hotel; U
Have You 20,OOO to $30,000
. To invest? Where you , cannot
lose and must get fair interest.
We have several Salem properties
for sale with bonded leases that
will net yon 4 to 9 per cent and
steadily increase in value. Inves
tigate. Also smaller first mort
gages. Becke & Hendricks, 189
N. High street- . a25tt
1 a. na. t . aa.
; : ji;;
Realtors to' Meet-
The first meeting of the Marion
Polk County Realtors' association
for the coming season will be Sep
tember 2 In the Marlon hotel, ac
cording to Leo N. Childs, presi
dent. ; r
Miss Marian Emmons of Salem
and Miss Katherine Hammond of
Chicago gave a yiolin duet at the
Lions club luncheon i yesterday.
Miss Ruth Bedford played the ac
companiment. ; !
Practical io the Art
Of fur remodeling.
A minor operation was perform
ed on F. A. Ackerman of Salem at
a local hospital Friday.
Judge L. H. McMahon ot dept.
No. 1 of the circuit court yester
day signed an order transferring
the case of H. A. Loveall against
Jessie B. Scherf to dept. No. 2 of
$8.00 and $10.00 wool camp
blankets for sale for $4.00 and
$5.00 pair. Thos. Kay Woolen
Mill Co., 12th St. a28
Pearl Burkhart of Woodburn
entered complaint in the circuit
court yesterday against Henry
Burkhart alleging desertion and
asking for a divorce decree and
for the custody of their three-year-old
And - repairing. Geise
Final account of the estate of R
Lamb was approved yesterday by
an order of the county court and
Ronald C. Glover, administrator.
was released from further liabil
G. W. Laflar Moved
Rooms 40 6-7 Oregon Bldg.
Appraisers Named- t
Ellen Hatcher of Hubbard was
appointed administratrix of the
estate of the late Henry Hatcher
by an order of the county court
yesterday. J. L. Calvert, H. C.
Mack and George Speigh were ap
pointed appraisers of the estate.
Mrs Dan H. Morehead has as
her guests Mrs. Walter Arnold-of
Los Angeles and her sons, Lee and
Wayne Swope, They will spend
six weeks in Salem.
Lions to Write
Members of the Lions club will
write essays on the four words,
"Liberty, Integrity, Openess, No-
I bleness," which compose the Lions
club motto, for publication in the
weekly Lions club bulletin. Rev.
Martin Fereshetian will write the
first essay for publication in the
next week's bulletin.
Rev. Taylor to Preach
Rev. Fred C. Taylor, pastor, of
the First Methpdist church, who
has just returned from a vacation
at the coast, will draw lessons
from the sea for, his sermon to
morrow. The title will be "the
Sermon of the Sea."
Frank Eberhardt of Eugene
visited Salem Thursday.
Ray Taylor and Walter Smart
of Alsea were Salem visitors
C. J. Howe of Eugene visited
Mr. and Mrs. J. Hughes of
Dallas spent Thursday in Salem.
H. C. Picket was a Salem visi
tor Thursday night.
Dr. and Mrs. Helwarth spent
Thursday in Salem. They are resi
dents of Toledo. " j
E. NV Sproule of ; Woodburn
spent Friday in Salem.
Kenneth Carter of Albany visit
ed Salem Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. King of
Portland were in Salem Friday,
John O. Kelly of Prlneville was
a Salem visitor Friday.,
G. E. Ttchener of i Portland
spent Friday night in Salem.
George G Stanton was in this
city Friday. He is a resident of
Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Morrison,
residents of Portland, are among
the visitors who spent Friday
night In Salem. ,
Mr. and Mrs.. Lew O. Potts of
St. Helens were In Salem Friday
. -Joseph Junson of Klamath Falls
is in Salem today.
Mrs. O. E. Francke of Newport
stopped in this city Friday night
M.. II. Edwards of Portland was
in Salem Friday. f
Hood River. Mt. Hood logging
railroad will handle 2600 cars of
apples this year. ,
ABOUT RAILROAD TRIPS
inum www i
We have several good buys
in Fords that we must sell
in the next few days be ,
here first and take-: your
pick. At the price we are
asking they won't last long.
"I DID IT FOR NATION"
TRUDY EDERLE STATES
(Continued from page 1.)
clared herself "the proudest moth
er in the world today."
Happiest Girl Living
When the tug drew alongside
of the Berengaria just before noon
and the mother hurried across the
gang plank to meet her daughter,
the young queen of the channel
declared herself the "happiest girl
in the world today to have reach
ed home again."
Sirens shrieked, bands played
and crowds cheered as the harbor
"Gee, it's good to have you again
Mom don't go," she cried as with
wet eyes she k issed heis mother.
Together they faced the Impatient
battery of cameras.
Miss Ederle, a "water baby"
tc her mother 19 years ago when
she cried at being lifted out of
her little tiny bath tub. today was
a very smartfy clad, good looking
A glance would scarce serve to
stamp her as an athlete of such
prowess as to defeat channel
waters and men's records also
Her sturdy but not over-large fig
ure was clad in a simple blue
serge suit, her attractive oval face
framed in an orchid colored felt
hat becoming to her face and skin,
bobbed brown hair and blue eyes.
She wore gray stockings and shoes
and a painted pastel scarf and car
ried a modish French novelty doll
udder her arm. "Pop" Ederle,
plump and smiling, wore a light
"I was only interested in swim
ming while I was abroad, up to
the time I made the swim," Miss
Ederle told half a hundred report
ers who closed in around her to
8k questions about her trip. "I
had no time for shopping or sight
seeing or anything. While I was
swimming the channel I was sure
1 would succeed. After the flrst
hour it was rough the whole way.
but I never wanted to come out
of the water for a moment, and I
felt fine when I got up on the
"The criticism that two tugs
helped me in the swim by pro
tecting me is absurd, and its mak
er has apologized to me. When
the two tugs were on either side
of me I could do nothing, as 1
got the wash from beth, bo I had
to, ask them to get in single file.
"I did it all for America and for
the American flag," she con
cluded. BUND ATTORNEY
DROWNED IN AUTO
Car. Traveling at Excessive
Speed Coroner's Jury
WILMINGTON, Cal., Aug. 27.
(By A.P.) The deaths of Russell
A. McKlnley, blind attorney of
Long Beach, and two companions
whose bodies were found in a
ditch beneath their overturned
automobile yesterday morning was
due to drowning after an automo
bile accident caused by excessive
speed, a coroner's Jury declared at
the Inquest here today.
' The Aimee Semple McPherson
disappearance case, with which the
attorney became identified when
he announced that he had been
asked to act as go-between for as
serted kidnapers of the evangelist
to collect a 925,000 ransom, was
referred to only once during the
inquest. This was in questioning
of Miss Bernice Morris, McKln
ley s secretary, . concerning two
"mystery papers" which Miss
Morris has obtained permission to
take from the attorney's belong
While admitting that she had
obtained the papers at the under
taking establishment where the
bodies were' held. Miss Morris re
fused to disclose their contents on
the ground that they ware "privil
eged matter between an attorney
The men who lost their lives in
tne car witn the attorney were
James Law and William Miller,
Long Beach painters.
- MANQAGUA. Aug. 27.- (AP)
Two Americans have been serious
ly injured in an attack by re vol u
tionists on Puerta Cabe Zas, bead
quarters of the Braggman Blaff
Lumber company and the Stand'
ard Fruit Steamship company of
, St. Helens McCormick lumber
mills Install $100,000, improve
tuents. " -
JERSEYS WILL VIE A
FOR FAIR PRIZES
Originator of the "County
' Herd Prize" to Be State ,
: Fair Judge
With announcement that E. B.
Fltts will judge Jerseys at the
Oregon state fair this -year there
is prospect ht the largest Jersey
show in the history of the annual
event. . Professor Fitts, who for
the past four years has been dairy.
expert at the Pennsylvania state
college, was proir to that time
with -the Oregon Agricultural col
lege for a number of years. He
specialized in dairy .work.
While an all around judge and
expert, on dairy cattle breeds he
was recognized as a warm friend
and admirer of the Jerseys and
through his influence a number
of Oregon Jersey bulls and some
Jersey females have gone to Penn
Professor Fitts was the origi
nator of the "county herd prize"
at the. state .fair. This is a prize
for a herd of 10 animals from a
county, the animals to be two
bulls, one over two years old. one
under two years ,one cow five
years or over, one four year old
cow,- one three year old, one two
year old, a senior yearling, a jun
ior yearling heifer and a senior
and junior calf. .
The prixes were three in num
ber, $75, $50 and $25, and go t4
the county Jersey club. They
cannot be awarded to any of the
individuals whose animals make
up the county herd, but the coun
ty club has the power to Use the
money toward defraying the ex
penses of shipping the animals or
for any other purpose. Some of
the clubs have used it in the
boys and girls club work. No ont
breeder is allowed to exhibit more
than three animals in a county
herd, the idea being to make the
herd truly representative of the
county from which it comes.
When it was learned that Pro
fessor li'itts was to be judge D. O
Woodworth of Albany, president
of the State Jersey club and oth
ers decided to give him a rousing
reception, with a big show of Jer
seys and especially give him a real
Job of . placing the county herds.
Ordinarily, while Jerseys show
more animals than any other
breed of cattle three herds are as
J many as have been shown. This
vear it has been likely that at
least six and perhaps eight county
herds will be brought to the fair.
When all are lined up in competi
tion they will make a most spec
In view of the probability of a
numbtr of herds being shown and
in appreciation of the interest be
ing taken in this class by the state
Jersey club, the state fair board,
at its meeting here August 16,
voted to award a prize of $20 to
each county dairy herd that, does
not win one of the three prizes.
and the judges will -place the
herds just as if the amount were
graduated. Holsteins and Guern
seys also make strong shows at
the fair and. they will strive to
not be behind in the matter of a
fine showing for their breeds.
When a county herd is shipped
from any county it is evident that
at least a sufficient number of
cattle to fill the car will be sent
fpr the freight charge will be the
same. The county herds are not
judged until all other judging is
done, when- the best in their class
es from each county are brought
into herd competition. The more
cattle from any county the bet
ter opportunity to select the high
So it is safe to predict, if only
six counties show,, that not less
than 20 animals will be shown
from any county. But the Jersey
show last year was almost 200,.
with only three county herds. The
counties of Marion. Polk and
ClaQiamas,, all close by. have
breeders who bring as many as 20
or more in one string.
If six county herds are shown It
was predicted that the Jersey
rtow would reach S00 entries and
be much larger than ever before
Breeders already are being urged
to get their herds ready.
Professor Fitts will judge
Guernseys as well as Jerseys. Oth
er judges who win officiate at
the state fair are John B. Irwin.
Minneapolis, Holsteins and Ayr-
shires, and Frank Brown of Carl
ton. Shorthorns and Herefords
Mr. Broan has officiated at the
Chicago International and West
ern Royal "at Kansas City. Aber
deen Angus and Red Polls will be
judged by G. H. Burge of Corval
lis, formerly a beef cattle breeder
Poland China and Duroc hogs
Yet lpve will dream and faith
(Since he who knows our need
T n at somehow, somewhere,
meet we must.
A)as for him who never sees
The stars shine through his'
? cypress trees!
Who, hopeless, lays his dead
, away . ....
Nor looks to see the breaking
, t t day . -
Across the mournful marbles
play! f :--
Who hath not learned In hours
of faith, ' .
The' truth to flesh and sense
That life is ever lord of death,
And love can never lose its own.
From Whittler's Snow Bound'
W. T. Rigdon & Son
Scene From "Pictures
will have for. their judge John
Hall, of Groton. S. D' while Geo,
F. Morton of Fort Collins, Colo
rado, will judge Chester Whites
and Berkshires. All breeds of
sheep will be judged by Robert
Miller of Davis, Cal., while Mrs.
Fannie Branson of .Dallas will
judge milk goats. ' ' '
H. D. Davey of Pine River,
Minn., has been requested to
judge Angora goats. E. A. Trow
bridge of. . Columbia, Mo.,' will
judge horses, while rabbits will
be judged by O. C. Fahr of Indian
apolis, Ind. William Coats -of Se
attle will judge poultry and P. J.
Peltier of San Leandro, Callf.
The superintendent of a West
ern railway had issued strict ord
ers instructing station, masters
along. the line to report ail acci
dents or near-accidents immedi
ately. The very next day he re
ceived the -following telegram:
"Superintendent's office Man
fel from platform in front of
speeding engine. Will wire details
Five minutesticked by. Then:
Everything O. . K. Nobody hurt.
Engine was going backwards."
The" days of the" draft are long
past and gone, but once in a while
up bobs a story concerning them.
One mother,-writing to the judge
advocate's office, explained that
her son was a 'designer of women's
cloaks and suits and such, in
dhspensible to civilian life, and
then concluded her plea-for his ex
emption with these words:
"'Furthei'more, I cannot see how
he could be of any real value at
the front.- He weigh only 105
pounds, he-'is five feet' seven
inches, tall, his bust measurement
is only thirty-two, and he positive
ly shudders. at the though of warj"
Hot Plate .
at Oregon Today
: Y- '-';
V f - - .;.. ..
FLORENCE SWUT-j ytfiCEWTi
ALAS, ALADDIN ,
' In old Bagdad there lived a lad
who .made a precarious livelihood
by divers ways and means.
One day there came intQhis
possession a lamp, age-marked-and
tarnished, but the lad's eye, sharp
ened by want and necessity, dis
cerned in his find possibilities -a
source of food for his empty
stomach, covering for his shiver
A sale! Shekels! The lad's
eye sparkled and he sat about
transforming the bit of discard in
to a thing of beauty, a treasure to
catch the fancy of the connoisseur.
He rubbed and he scrubbed and-
Out of the lamp rose a cloud
vapor that thickened, resolved" it
Belf Into a shadowy semblance of a
"What dost thou desire of me,
master?" demanded a voice.
And the lad when he had recov
ered from the shock ."desired"
good things to eat, rich things t,o
wear and freen transportation to
the lands of his heart's desire.
The lad was Aladdin and "the
voice that of the Genii of the Won
We grant that he still "has it on
us" in the matter of food and
clothing. No amount of wishing
minus the will and work will serve
these up to us, but beyond this the
advantage is ours. ' , " ,
No longer does that lad of Old
Bagdad hold, the long-distance
record as a connective medium
the Lamp Wonderful is passe!
And if only theiSenil had guessed
of the greater magic that even
then was but biding its time to
confiscate his laurels, how out of
joint would his great nose have
been that is, If so vapory a gen
tleman had a nose.
Radio, the genii of the air.
Aladdin (we have Scheheraza-
Bring In Your Old Percolator
or Coffee Pot -
Nine Cup Electric Percolator v
Famous quality brand electric percolator.
Beautiful, superbly finished, an amazing elec
tric percolator that never boils or spills the
coffee- never overflows. Brews nine cups
of delicious coffee right at tables piping hot
in record-breaking time, patented valve
pumps water six to eight times faster than
ordinary percolators. Fully guaranteed. Cord
and plug included. . x
'1 for it no matter how badly r '
damaged it may be-:
-Yes we mean exactly what we say. Makes
no difference how worn" out your old coffee
pot or percolator may be, during this sale we '
credit you with $1.00 towards purchase of a .
Quality Brand Percolator. , !..,'.'. 1 , : ,
Percolator ..;.$7.50 ;
Your old coffee pot....... r...$1.00 1 , , ,
V " LJjj'U'xnrij'Lrij-Lrij-jijrijTj'uri rLruiixrsU'u ixjiJrirTirr' i)iir T " " " ,
t' t w urn 'w.m"m m, m mm mm j '.. i .11 ti - - 11 n r - n. m m mm '1.1 r'- f
de'a word for It) need. jnnatoue
plenty of elbow grease to aummon
his slave and then bidetha,t slave's
own time In spiriting him o'er
land and aea. " ' ' , -t
Modern magic is brought under
control more simply..
In place of the lamp, a bit of
wire, a Hcrew, one two" or three.
Instead of: the rub.; a twist of
the wrist, a turn of a knob and
there's music in the air!,. . . L
No whisking1 to the ends of the
earth for us! ' We, command , -J.be
Genii of the ' Air to bring in the
world. With our feet . firmly
planted , at our own fireside ; w
find ourselves within hearing dis
tance of the four 'quarters bf 'the
globe on the Instant, f
Variety. Undoubtedly the"t3effil
ot the Lamp did his best, but; poor
.thing, how ; he would have fallen
in his master's estimation had
Aladdin ever, found out how little
of the spice of life his slave was
really affording him. ' :
Tis scorching hot at our, end of
the wave length. Do v wlah to
know how they're faring up North
Pole way t We listen In to Station
XPQZ and hear "colder and a bliz
Have, we a desire to know how
they're "wearing them"; Jn Gay
Paree? r; No longer, need we wait
for "Art. Gout, Beaute'; hot of! the
press, j . By wireless we .learn, the
news h!gher, higher!" ; '
We find.lt-the : easiest thing in
the, world to attend a, prize, fight
by ear; to laugh at the quips of
our favorite" comedian 500 miles
away; save our lungs and send the
kiddies to bed happy, over the ad
ventures of the boy and the beast
told by their story book lady;
Aliddin! , Among . a miserable
multitude he was the lucky ane.
The modern genii is inprejudfced
ly fair, plays. no, favorites. Every-
body may have a little radio 4n bid
home, may by means of its magic
share in the best that the universe
has to offer. - , '..,,, .X.
WAllA WALLA PRUNSS'iN
HARVEST NEADLY DONE WITH
900 CARS PREDICTED
WALLA WALLA. Wash.; Aug..
27. (AP)--HarvesUng of the
1926 prune rop, which has-been
in progress almost a month, was
practically completed today, when f
a few stragling shipments. t were
made. Both the Walla Walla and
MIlton-Freewater districts report
the harvest ended insofar as car
lot shipments are concerned. It
is estimated that the crop will
amount to about 900 cars.
Approximately 60 car loads of
the fruit Is still hanging on the
trees where it will be allowed to
fully ripen preparatory to drytag.
CHOICE of Traub Genuine
Orange Blossom engage
roent and wedding rings tea v
tribute to the Judgment and '
good taste of th wearer. , tl
HARTHAX BROS. .,.
Hun Dm! Jrwalan, 0tM,
MM aa4 Utotty. v''
- . ; ! ; $6.50