The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, July 22, 1928, Page 1, Image 1

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    Sqfe Afternoon JFitli Appropriate Ceremonies
Committee in Marion County Is Preparing forMctive Campaign; Not Expecting Midi Trouble, But Taking No Cliajwes
Weather Forecast! Fog on tbe eoaat and
... fair and moderately low humidity over tbe
. Interior; moderate northerly winds on the
coast. Maximum temperature yesterday 9S;
minimum 87, rirer .2," rainfall none, atmos-
phere clear, wind northwest.
Effect of Special Pages Each
Week Dedicated to Pro
gress Outlined '
prominent San Franciscan Puts
6alra Ahead of Western Cities;
Col. Hofer Praises Slogan
master's Work
-Editor Statesman:.
For the past eight years the Sa
lem Daily Statesman has conduet
ed an all-around slogan develop
ment campaign for the establish
ment of payrolls and Industries
suitable to the Capital City ana
all Oregon, and is planning to con
tinue It on a larger scale. The
Daily Statesman has recently In
stalled a larger press to enable It
to print a large enough newspaper
to handle the typed material
bringing out all the details of
nearly 30 fields of payroll indus
tries that hare been estaousnea
and are specialised upon to keep
the factories going and supply the
raw . material necessary to keep
the wheels of industry moving,
and employ all forms of Individual
and family labor.
This Hendricks newspaper had
to grow with the growth of the
community it waa building under
scientific stimulation and high
pressure expansion of an industri
al manufacturing and home build
ing campaign. With adence and
manufacturing undergoing and ex
quired plant and press facilities
stimulus of manufactured output,
a newspaper had to grow In capac
ity as well as the product end the
manufactured product."
With the eight year, period t
offering to every enterprise the
bonus of a progressive, optimistic
daily newspaper, it is no wonder
that Salem has become known as
the biggest general payroll and In
dustrial inland city in the state,
or that the Statesman has ac
quired plant and press facilities
that enable it to put out about
500 pages a year of aggressive, af
firmative community boosting ma
terial, as it has done in tbe last
CTfcht years, or that the capital city
lias shown the marked effect of
this by spreading In all directions
with thousands of new homes, fac
tories and business establish
ments. Through the provocative stimu
lation that increases tenfold the
chances of success of any payroll
industry. Editor Hendricks has
swung the community into the line
(Coatlnned oa paga S.)
Meanwhile Anti-Saloon League
Demands Republicans Make
prohibition Biff Issue
PORTLAND, Ore.. July -11.
(AP) Lotus L. Langley, demo
cratic state chairman, announced
today he would call a meeting of
tbe state committee on August 4
when steps will be taken to press
the presidential campaign of Gov
ernor Alfred E. Smith, of New
York. Langley last night failed
to appear at a dinner here attend
ed by prominent democrats of the
state, because, he said, he did not
want to preside as toaStmaster if
the campaign was to be discussed.
Following a heated discussion
last night, a committee today, vis
ited Langley demanding that the
meeting be called as soon as pos
sible in order that the campaign
get under way at the earliest pos-
I stole date.
1 Langley said today thai he had
delayed issuing the call because
only 22 counties are organised and
he has been waltinz for more. He
I assured his visitors that he is sup
I porting the candidacy of Smith
I and that he did npt realise when
1 he wrote his letter refusing to be
I toast-master at last night's dln
I ner, that it would cause a discus-
The Anti-Saloon League of Ore-
puu resents the announcement of
Dr. Hubert Work, republican na
usnal committeeman, that prohi
bition is not an issue, and that the
republicans win carry on a "con
structive" campaign.
Resolutions have been adopted
Leau n 'orwarded to
Wofk' to Hrrt Hoover and
Cum Stating that the
candidates and the national chair
man coma ant nnhti.u ,
Stbat prohlbitioa i, the only issue
the presidential oamn.t.
(Coatiaaat M TJ
Power Dusters in Demand, Re
ports State College En
tomologists All available equipment in Ore
gon is being marshaled by the
Walnut Growers' association, un
der the direction of G.1H.. Bentley.
secretary to combat jthe walnut
aphis that has just made its first
appearance in the 6tate.
The need for powel dusters to
aid in this work is acjute, accord
ing to word received in Salem Sat
urday through Don 0. Mote, en
tonfbloglst of the Ofegon State
Agricultural college experiment
station, and anyone having one of
these dusters is asked to commun
icate with Mr. Bentley at Dundee.
Anyone finding the-; Insects In
hie orchard is also urt,a to get in
touch with Mr. Bentley.
. The serious walnut; pest is a aphis or plant louse, ac-;
cording to Professor Mote, but is
not the common walnut plant
louse that is preeent ileach year.
This -particular species has not
heretofore been observed 'or re
ported In western Oregon.
Professor Mote states; that grow
ers may combat this pest success
fully by a commercial two per cent
nicotine dust, applied oy means 01
a. nower duster. Si
It is best applied when there
are no air currents, preferably
rinrinr th earlv morning hours.
Hnm of the growers,; especially
around Dundee, have already dust
ed their trees. Where, this prep
aration te thoroughly applied it
may be counted on to control the
pest !
Cluster System From
Trade to
Broadway to Enliven Street
Between 120,000 and $30,000
mat ha expended shortly for a
cluster lighting system which will
extend on High street from
Trade to the site or the proposed
new bridge- at the conjunction
with Broadway, if present plans,
contingent upon letting; the con
tract for erection of the bridge.
a tori a If W a
Such a system, the expense mf
which will be borne largely by; the
same 30 owners of business Propt
erty along the route, will provide
for. clusters similar to tnose now
in use in front of the Elstnore
theatre en that street, with six of
the two-light clusters to the block.
three on either side of tne tnor-
The Hleh street business prop-
Dertv holders, who have decided
for the change, hope to have the
countv and city shares a portion
of the expense for tbe clusters in
front of the court house and city
hall, respectively. jj
It is expected the proposition
will go through. Inasmuch as tbe
city council will open i bids ror
construction of the new bridge at
the next session. !
Flight to Re Made From Rockford,
111., to Stockholm
ROCKFORD. ILL.. July 21.
(AP) A radio message from
Greenland will be the signal for
tbe hop-off of the airplane "Great
er Rockford" on its projected
flight to Stockholm. Sweden. Pilot
Bert Hassell announced today. The
big monoplane Is groomed for the
take-off at 10 a. m. tomorrow it
weather conditions are suitable.
The radio message that will
send him off will be a weather. re
port from Greenland where he has
arranged a base for his only stop,
to refuel. Professor W. H. Hobbs
of the university of Michigan's
Greenland expedition, will send
the message Just as son as Green
land weather appears suitable for
the flight. I
Both Hassel and Parker! Cramer,
his navigator and ce-puot, are
ready for the trip, and . the plane
has been stocked with i clothing
and provisions and nothing re
mains to be done.' "
Says He Sold Liquor to Find Men
Who Needed Salvatlkm
DES MOINES. Iowa. July 21.-
AP)- Rev. Lawry Day, itinerant
preacher, who asserts he found
audiences to reform through con
tracts made by sale of lienor, to
day drew a so day Jail ' sentence
and a 300 fine when arraigned In
court on a charge of carrying In
toxicattng liquors. - ;
The clergyman said he thought
the sentence severe in considers
lion of hir "worthy" motives and
honed - that Judge Lester-- L.
Thompson, w,ho sentenced him.
may yet rejent. - : , . r
Wife Who Told of KflJInf .Them
-t Prove to be Detwut :
( AP) Undley it. Husssy, novel
ist and chemist, and IfnC Grace
Tstlow Saveur. of Amblsr Pa.,
who police sought after Uussey's
wife. Dr. Virginia Alrarai Hussey
aid she had , killed them, wen
found alive and wall la bunga
low at LambertviUe, N. J., accord
ing to a statement Issued tunigh:
by caief of Pollco Elervf ; - " v
Serious Threats Leveled
Against Luis Moronev
. Minister of Labor
Congressman Soto Y. Gams Hurls
Ultimatum at President Calles
Demanding Obregon's En
emy Be Ousted
MEXICO CITY. July 21. (AP)
Mexico City hnd the country
continued peaceful today but there
was a general tension among the
people, much suppressed excite
ment and a feeling of distinct un
What is regarded as a virtual
ultimatum to President Calles by
Congressman Soto Y. Gama,
agrarian leader close to Obregon,
long a fiery fixure in Mexican pol
itics, that Luis Morones, minister
of labor, "Mas tgo or there will
be actual war" is. frankly discon
certing to elements who are work
ing to spare Mexico from another
period of chaoo and bloodshed.
However, it is felt that it is not
unrestrained speeches, but con
trol of tbe army' that really
Meanwhile despite Sbto Y.
Gama'a declarations, the army con
tinues to observe discipline and
Secretary of War Amaro has is
sued an appeal to all the re vol u
tionary elements to support , the
army which he promises will eon
tinue loyally to guarantee the
maintenance of peace and order
Obrecon's Enemies Blamed '
Whatever foundation or lack of
foundation the actual facts might
reveal for their belief, the Obre
gon leaders assert the conviction
that the political enemies of Gen
eral Obregon were behind the "re-
liglous fanaticism" which the po-
uce gy the Immediate in
insplration of the president-elect's
The name of Morones Is con
stantly and openly used by Obre
gon. leaders in discussing the as
sassination. General Obregon and
Morones were long political enem
les 'and no expressions that the
secretary of labor has made since
the assassination lamenting the
crime have served to check the
feelings against him openly ex
pressed by some of the Obregon
leaders. Even threats to kill Mo
rones have been made publicly and
some of the secretary's friends
have advised him to get out of
the country quietly if he can.
Carranza Little Noticed
The assassination of General
Obregon and subsequent develop-
(Continoed oa pas 14.)
Appeal Made to Stop Stampede to
Markets at Lose
TOPEKA. Kans.. Jnly 21.
CAP) An appeal to the nation's
potato growers to stop harvesting
and marketing of their crop for
10 days was Issued today by the
Kaw Valley Potato Growers' asso
ciation through its secretary, B.
M. Pugh.
Stating "Millions of bushels of
potatoes" were being dumped Into
the big markets by "Panic strick
en growers at less than half the
cost of production, the appeal
alee said the nation's potato Indus
try was in a state of "complete demoralization."
Brick waUs and chimneys ar practically aU- tnat is left standing in the part of Glendale, Oregon,
that waa gutted by the disastrous blase of July 11. Upper left, fireplace and chimney at the Harvdy
home. Upper right,' brick chimney of a ruined echo ol building. Lowef left, looking south from mala
street, fireplace all that remains. Lower right , the heart of the burned district. The fire started
la the meat market which stood where the smoke is mow seen. la the'backrround. the brick wall that
stopped the fire's spread la that direction. Just in front of it, the bank
J. F. Ulrlch Makes Excellent
Showing fa Telling Dele
gates About Salem
Representatives of the Salem
realty board and of the Salem
chamber of commerce who attend
ed the annual meeting of the Pa
cific Ndrthwest Real Estate asso
ciation held at Victoria, B. C., ar
rived home last evening -bringing
the good news that the nxet an
nual meeting of the association
will be held in Salem.
A number of other cities were
after the 1929 meeting, but the
Salem delegation put up such a
fight that just before the vote was
taken, it was unanimously agreed
that Salem should have the next
annual meeting. ,
According to George H. Graben
horst, vice president of the asso
ciation, Salem next year will have
the honor of entertaining hun
dreds of leading real estate men
from all the Pacific coast states,
Idaho and Montana.
Salem was also eixnallv honored
in the 'fact that Leo N. Childs was
elected vice president of the asso
ciation for the year 1929 and Wil
liam McGilehrist,. Jr., chosen as
one of the delegates to attend the
national convention next year
One of the high lights on the
program came .when representa
tives from seven cities were each
allowed five minutes to speak on
"My Town." J. P, Ulrlch repre
sented Salem, and although the
Judges awarded him third place.
his address was greeted with
greater applause than all other
speakers combined.
Salem was awarded second hon
or on attendance, computed, on the
distance traveled and the number
of members in the Realty board.
The invitation . inviting the
northwest real estate men to meet
in Salem was presented by George
H.- Grabeahorst, who 1 read tele
grams from Governor I. L. Patter
8oa, Mayor - T. A. Livesley and
George F. VIck, president of the
chamber of commerce, and the Sa
lem realty board.
Those who attended the" conven
tion and whose work brought the
1929 annual session to Salem were'
George H. Grabenhorst, Leo N,
Childs, J. E. Ulrich, W. E. Hanson
and C. E. Wilson.
Marriage Permits Numerous Sat
urday; Four from Salem
Five marriage licenses were yes
terday issued from the office of
the Marion county clerk, as fol
lows: Ialo R. Smith local cigar dealer
of 336 Oak street, to Dorothy Esh
Ieman, 336 Oak street. Both de
clared themselves to be of "legal"
age. - The marriage is the second
for him and the first for her.
Everett Brown, 24, of route 9,
and Lillian Harvey, 18, of 1625
North Front street.
Avery McNulty, 26, and Bertha
Happie, 23, both of Turner.
Morris Floyd Rappe, 28. and!
Letha Henjum, 1, .both of Sll
verton. Emit A. Bochsler and Joseph
ine Beger, both of "legal" age and
both residents of Mount Angel.
Padlocks of New York
Headliner Along Broadway
NEW YORK, July 21 (AP)
Five squads of prohibition agents
descended upon the Broadway
sight club district late tonight, ar
rested four employes of one club
md seised a quantity of of alleged
iquor and started a check"bf barf
padlocked Friday night. ', ' .
' - v " ' ' . i - -"' - . v. . "
' - - ,tf
ma w 11 i mm. mm. - - -
Two Globe Circlers to Fly
From Minneapolis to New
York Today
B. D. Collyer and John Mears
Achieve Ambition by Effecting
Fastest Journey of Kind
In History
MINNEAPOLIS, July 21. (AP) .
Joha Henry Mears and B. D.)
Collyer, globe circles, completed
a non-stop flight from Spokane,
Wash., when they landed at Wold-
Chamberlain field here tonight
They left Spokane shortly after
7:30 a. m.. Pacific coast time, and
they arrived here at 7:65 p. m
central standard time.
Mears and Collyer, by landing
here, cleared up doubts as to their
night stop today. It had been re
ported that they might moke
Omaha, Neb., their night stop, but
they were persuaded by Kenneth
Smith, member of a local aviation
company, to come here for the
night as his guest.
Their plane will be refuelled
and an early morning start for
New York is planned.
Leave Early Sunday
Shortly, after .their arrival
Mears announced that they intend
ed to leave Minneapolis again at
m. Sunday for the last hop of
their 25,000 mile record breaking
trip. If they can get to New York
by 5 p. m. Sunday, he said, they
will have encircled the world in
23 days, the fastest time ever
Nearly 300 persons, we re at the
airport tonight to greet the fil
ers. Telegrams from them stated
they had left Spokane at 7:30 a.
m., with a 1,500 mile flight before
them and with a plane capable of
cruising 116 miles an hour. It was
expected that they would arrive
at the Wold-Chamberlain airport
about 13 hours later, or at 8:30 p.
m. Favorable winds over Mon
tana and Dakota helped Increase
the speed of the plane and
brought them ahead of schedule.
"Long Wait Made
Many persons in 'the crowd at
the air field had waited for up
wards of two hours for the plane.
The plane circled the field three
times before coming down. As it
touched the ground, the crowd of
persons rushed across the field to
the plane.
Mears was taken to the Smith
home where he expected to go to
bed. Although having traveled
1,500 miles since dawn, he looked
fresh. Pilot Collyer chose to re
main for a while at the airport,
although he was Visibly tired from
the strain of guiding the plane.
General Exodus to Seattle Expect
ed to Cause Dearth
PORTLAND, July 21. (AP
There will be a dearth of attor
neys and judges In Oregon during
tbe coming- week, due to the fact
that' practically all who are able
will leave for Seattle to attend the
5 1st annual convention of the
American Bar association. -v
More than 300 attorneys and
fudges from Oregon will attend
George 8. .Shepherd, president of
he Multnomah county bar asso
ciation, estimated today.
vault." .;. k
" - i -nr -
v '"-s fx - W - v - m
t . -
Building Ideally Designed for
tion; Costs $125,000; Colonial in Design But Modern in
Arrangement; Many Gifts From Members
Vacuum cleaner and dustcloth were doing their bit yester
day evening putting on the little final touches in preparation
for the big day today at the
Everything was installed in its
monies of this morning and afternoon.
Mercury Rises as High as 102
Degrees at Med ford. Pour
above Mark Here
All heat records for Salem for
this year were shattered yesterday
afternoon when the mercury rose
to 98 degrees.
Accompanied by considerable
humidify in the atmosphere, the
result was a condition of consider
able discomfort to residents of the
city went about in shirt sleeves
and otherwise sought to relieve
the situation.
Judging by tbe number who
were planning to seek relief by
going to the coast today, the heav
iest exodus so far this season will
take place during the day.
The previous high record for
temperature this year occurred on
May' 20, when the mercury rose
to 81.
Melting 8&OWB in the mountains
have tended to offset the drying
effect of the recent hot weather.
and the level of the Willamette
river here has stood at exactly two
feet below normal for sereval
. PORTLAND, Ore., July 21.
(AP) Mid-summer, heat flashed
down upon Oregon today with but
Uttle warning, and sent thermom
eters sky-rocketing.
At Medford a maximum tem
perature of 102 degrees was re
corded, the record for the present
season. Fruit growers in the sur
rounding Rogue river were said
to have welcomed the heat.
At Roseburg the thermometer
climbed to 99 degrees, the hottest
recorded this year.
. - Hood River also felt the sum
mer temperature when the mer
cury there went to 99. At The
Dalles and at Salem a tempera
ture of 98 'degrees was recorded.
At Cottage Grove the mercury
stood at 96, and at Portland, the
thermometer, reached a mean lev
el at 95 de grees. '
Woman and Girl Entered Thurs
V ? day Seea with Child
i PORTLAriD, July 21. -(AP)
Publication by a newspaper here
of a photograph of a six-weeks-old
baby boy found deserted in Ore
gon City Thursday,- today led to
the first clue to the Identity of
tho parents of the child. , - i
1 A merchant today ; telephoned
police that a woman about 48 and
a girl 15 years old appeared at
hi store at 4 p. m. Thursday and
asked to use his telephone. The
elder woman carried the baby ta
her arms, the merchant said, add
ing that hT recognised the child
from the picture In today's pa
per: -" " ; - . -
' The woman was trying to get
in touch with a children's home,
she said, adding that she could not
give the child ro .
A. Jv v
I! Iji
Up to Date
Worship and Religious Educa
First Presbyterian church
place and jfeady for the cere
The big new 'H25.000jedlflce
a ioiomai in aesign. inside and
out. However the Colonial fath
ers would have been greatly' sur
prised to see a church built and
equipped as thia one is. Colonial
in design, it Is, but thoroughly
moaern in construction and equip
ment, and planned to meet the
needs of a modern big city church
The section for the department of
religious education is the last
word in modern Sunday school
accommodations. And with its
social room, kitchen and kitchen
ettes it is equipped to hold all the
social gatherings of any organiza
tion of the church. For that mat
ter it could hold two or three at
All of the two score classrooms
have outside light and excellent
ventilation, and all of them have
blackboards and other teaching
materials; many of them have
maps. Each class has a room to
itself, where discussion may be
carried on at will without fear of
disturbing other classes. In short.
tbe Sunday school department is
as near ideal as could be ima
gined. The church auditorium is most
pleasing in appearance. The whole
Is simple, quiet and dignified. The
pews, which will seat 500 people
with ease, are of mahogany: the
chancel furniture! and opera
chairs which wUl seat 100 in the
balcony are of the same material.
The auditorium is lighted by six
large chandeliers, j supplemented
by elx - smaller ones for the bal
cony and- choir loft The choir
and organ lofts are above and be-
(ootioaea' a ptg 14.).
Newly Married Couple Find They
Have Plenty of Friends
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Gilmer, who
were married in Salem July 1,
have a host of friends. This they
discovered, more or less to their
discomfiture, when they returned
yesterday from their honeymoon.
The aforesaid friends' captured
them and then proceeded to stage
one of the longest and "noisiest
charivari parades Salem has wit
nessed for many months. V
Tbe newly married couple were
transported in -a trailer, with
bright lights trained on them- and
tin cans rattling oa the .pave
ment. -1
Mr. and Mrs. Gilmer will make
their home at 808 North Cottage
street, - ' . " .V -
Cuban Physicians Back New Idea
For Purpose of Study-
i HAVANA. July ll---(AP)
A proposal ; for - legarinoeulatlon
with cancer germs of convicts con
demned . to death so that the dis
ease may be clinically studied has
received the unanimous approval
of, the board of national sanita
tion. The proposal. It was said
today, bow will go to congress for
legislative action. t-- -
: It provides y that condemned
men voluntarily may he inoculated
with cancer, germs and tnat there
after 'they remain under observ
itioa. and treatment for 18 years.
Should they survive and be cured
they would be free from prison. -
X "w
Hal Patfon Heads EecutiYt
Committee of Republican
Central Group
Hoover Agrees With Cauipnlgw
Leaders that Source, Not AnicwDt
Should tJovern AcrrptaAce
of Contributions
Personnel of the execirti
board of the Marion county re
publican central committee, tat
announced Saturday by j. C.
Perry of Salem, county chairman
as follows: '
Hal D. Patton. Salem, charr
man; G. A. Ehlen. Aurora: l.Trf
A. Lee. Englewood; G. J. MoisaS,
East Gervais; Frank Hrubets,
Liberty; Alois Keber. East Mf.
Angel; Charles J. Lisle. Sales.
No. 6; W. T. Hogg. Scotts MHlS;
Charles J. Johnson, East Silver
ton; w. C. Miller. West Weod
burn. Open Office Soon
The county central committee
will soon lay Its plans for vptw
lng permanent headquarters ta
Salem. Until that time, tempor
ary headquarters will be located
in the offices of Newell Williams,
secretary of the county organisa
tion, in the Masonic building.
Other officers of the co'rmfy
central committee include G. A.
Blackerby, representative to the
state republican committee: Hal
D. Patton, vice president; Paul T.
Johnson, treasurer.
No Limit On Fund
July 21. -(AP). Herber Hoe
is. in agreement with those ie
charge of financing his campariM
for the presidency that there neJ
be no specific limit oa the amoaftf
of Individual contributions. .The
position of the republican nominee
is that the party, mig-ht accept a
large contribution from a ptrtoe
who has no axe to grind with tfte
government with far greater pro
priety than it could accept a rmsll'
donation from any individual ex
pecting some favor from tbe ad
ministration. Details of financing the cam
paign have been left with J w
Nutt of Cleveland. Ohio, treasure
of the national committee and 1
assistants. And It was stated to
day that Mr. Hoover had not ye!
been consulted as to details.
Having his first full dav at lite
California home in months, Mt.
Hoover spent the morning work
ing on his speech accepting tae
nomination and then conferred 'at
length with Governor C. C. Yoeng
of California, who was his lurf-
eon guest.. Before the conference
began Governor Young and tbe
commerce secretary met the news
paper correspondents to whom tAe '
governor expressed the abidief
conviction that California woffM
return a substantial maioritv in
its adopted son in the November
( Continued oa pc 14.)
Takes Over Garage and Eqwlpa
ment of Newton Motor Coon
paay la City
The State Motors, Inc.. erltts
W. C. Montgomery president a4
manager, hare purchased fie
Newton Motor company, oct
Hudson-Essex agency at the ee'
ner of - Chemeketa ana H fitTe
etreeu and the place will be
known hereafter as the State Mo
tors, Inc. ! - y
The purchase included in add'
tlon to the agency the entire hast
iness, shop and equipment.;' The
new firm will take care of If
Hudson-Essex service on cars sefe
by the Newton Motor company.
Mr. Montgomery comes to Sa
lem 'from Portland where-he 9
engaged in the automobile bt
ness for the past 11 yehrs. Dar
ing this entire time he has be
connected with the sales of tbe
Hudson-Essex automobiles and to -thoroughly
familiar with the car
and the ' organiration. He , Ii a
married man and has a daughter -10
years old. According to L. tk
Lambeth, territory representative
for the Hudson-Essex. Mr. Mont
gomery has always been a tef
salesman. --. 2 ( ' . .!;:
Mr. Lambeth "also states ,lbl
the sales for . the Hudson-Esset
hate shown an increase of 27 f
eent-thls year in the territory -
trolled by the Portland Motor f 'ac
company, the distributors Id f hit ,
district, -He also states that Mr. .
Montgomery- will hare tbe bahT
Inr of jthe r Portland-Motor Car,
company-and that he is amply fi
nanced. - - r:
The force of the Newton MU
company" will be. retained -and ev
pert service Is assured to all Had -un-Essex
owners. A full line tf r
ars will he oa . display . in : tkf
jhow . room.
' 1