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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1928)
; - TheettTORTCON Statesman, Salem, Oregon, Wednesday Morning, August 29, 1928
EXCEPTIONAL BILLS NOW IN THEATRES HERE;
- ''' ' " " i i in i i m'"1' liyr'"" ni.jl'" "f" t M ill". LJL.il '''lillUW " " - f'l-I-l
: Of Players
- -This week's performance of the
Manhattan Players, when they
present "The Patsy will mark
the last appearance here of Grace
Bentlev and : Florence . Smith.
Helen Saanders, a tall, striking
brunette who is quite young, will
play most of the leads. Miss
Saunders is a product of the The
atre Guild of San Francisco, with
seasons of stock, under Ed Red
inood at Sacramento, and two
years with Henry Duffy In his
Lone Beach 'and Glendale com
I Miss May Sheldon will take the
part of character woman which
Miss Smith has been playing. Miss
Sheldon has had many years of
experience In both eastern and
... Western- companies. 'She comes to
Salem direct from a year s en
gagement at the Wigwam thea
tre, Oakland, CaL Miss Sheldon
has also written several success
ful plays. J
; ; Due to vacancies that recently
hare occurred in the Manhattan
Players Merna -Pardee, a cute lit
tle red haired woman who has a
world of pep and charm will be
here as ingenue. For the past
three years Miss Pardee has been
at the Fulton and Wigwam thea
tres at Oakland.
Harry J. Leland is coming to
-direct and play the character
roles. He comes from the Duffy
Players in Portland. He will fill
In ' the place made by the de
parture of AddisOn Richards, who
has left to join the Moroni Olsen
Players. Mr. Leland has had sev
eral seasons on Broadway. His
last engagement in New York was
" -Twelve Miles Out," which he
also helped to stage in conjunc
tion with the author. William An
thony McGulre. Mr. Duffy first
brought him to the coast to help
wun mis piay.
t Jack Holt, which is his right
name, is coming direct from the
Portland Duffy Players. Re had
ade many friends in Portland
II to bis charming personality.
lis most noteworthy performance
-4 the Heilig was in "Meet the
"Vile." in which he played oppo
site Charlotte Treadway, in the
juvenile leading role .
Old Oregon Trail
Picture That Is
BY RALPH CURTIS
Oregon's open country, still inl80a and these children are.consid-
spots as wild as when the covered
wagons creaked westward adapts
Itself ideally to the filming of
'vestern stories, and to prove this
'act. Art Mix has produced his
first all-Oregon picture "The Old
Oregon Trail," and Is now show
ing It at the Oregon theatre here,
together with a prologue in which
a-number of the members of the
company take part.
f Not only has Mix found a new
locale for western pictures, but he
produces "westerns" that are dif
ferent; no Indian fights, no mur
ders, plenty of action but all true
td life and to the real spirit of
the west Oregon's west, where j
hard work and not gun play con
tributed most to progress.
ijAH of the action was filmed in
the vicinity of the John Day riv
fr. part of it on the rodeo
grounds at Condon.
take oart in the nmUnio wwititv cards at home. Betty Gram
himself, Dolores Booth, the
iaj? woman; Martha LaRue. and
toe Mchols sisters, lone and Irene.
It includes a fancy roping act by
Mix, several dance numbers and
j&A special matinee today will be
given for pioneers and newsboys
f the New Statesman.
: TO VISIT IN EAST
SILVERTON, Ore., Aug. 28
(Spec) The Misses Catherine
atid. Helen Ireland, who have spent
tne summer with their grand-
ntotner Mrs. S. P. Ireland on West
Main street, are leaving Silverton
Wednesday for Portland, where
they will stop for a few days be-
rare returning to their home in
Grand Forks, N. D.
F. Masher and dauchter.
Mrs. Lillian Barn ham of Los An
geles, are enjoying the week at
't Tr. and Mrs. Gordon McCall
ana children Kathryn and Wal
lace, of Reedsport are' spending
- day with Mrs. McCall's sister.
Mrs. E. Johnson, before going on
'i-fh Info Washington for a va-
the Rer. and Mrs. O. A. Ben
itvf are taking a short vacation.
fcf rp will be no services in tbe
'Tiristian church, except Sunday
.e .noi, Sunday, September 2.
;Ufter a month's Tlslt with rela.
Mves and friends. Mr. and Mrs.
Raymond Bristol and family left
Silverton the first of the week for
taelr home In Callpatra, Calif.
? Mrs. Frank Bass and children,
Shirley and Millard, retimed Sat
urday from a It-day its to
j VIda Benpett, who has been at
tending the summer session at the
(J, of W. la Seattle, has Just- re
rerned to Silverton where she will
?tJume her teaching la the local
Scried Out With
ft View to Change
MILWAUKEE, Wi.t Aug.
f AP) What is believed to be the
first time a yellow baseball lias
ever been need In profeasionat
play wa experimented with here
today In the second 'game of - a
doable header between Milwau
kee and Louisville. - President T.
I. Hickey, of the American asso
ciation war .hero to see the -.re
uit,. ';' -- .s -
HOLLYWOOD. Cal. There Is
thundering of horses' -hoofs on
Hollywood's horison. The c hard
rldlng heroes of the movie . west
are about to gallop into talking
is going to be a
race T between
Hart and Tom
Mix. Hart Is in
the midst of ne
which be hopes
will be settled
within a. week
or two. and
MU says ' bis
new boss, J. P.
William 8. Hart
Kennedy is sending him sound
recording equipment with whieh
to try out bis own voice and that
of Tony, his horse. - Time alone
will tell the outsoeme of the
(ontest. for at this stage of talk
ing picture - history no man can
predict when bis . sound-equtp-ment
and aonad-ezperts will . be
ready to begin shooting. ,
Silence At Last
Mix has an Interesting slant on
the new talking screen. "We have
been calling our pictures tne sil
ent drama for many years.' be
rays. Now, , at last, inanas w
talking pictures, wa stars are
really going to get a little silent
Portland Woman One of
Group to. Make Scene at
French Diplomat Event
PORTLAND. Ore.. Aog. 2S.
iAT Mrs. Raymond uram
Swing, mentioned in connection
with Use attempt ot feminists to
rail ii Don President Doumergne,
w rnrmertv Betty Cram, of
Portland, the daughter of Mrs. A.
P. Gram. 1041 Alameda Drive.
While a student at .the Univer
sity of Oregon, she went to Wash
ington, D. C to aid In the fight
for woman's suffrage. After the
success of the movement in this
! country, she went to ixmaon to
study music. There sne mamea
Raymond Swing, correspondent
for an American newspaper.
Mrs. Swing v:
lea her moiner
i i- ri. ,nH ret nrned to her
home in London early in August.
She is the mother ot a four-year-
ered her major interest in life.
RAMBOITILLET; France, Aug.
28. (AP) Doris Stevens. Amer
ican feminist leader, at the head
of a group of eight women, put
unexpected color into a lunch giv
en by President Doumergne to
Secretary of State Kellogg and
other signers of the Kellogg-Brl-and
pact today, by trying to make
her way into the presence of the
president. In behalf ot the equal
Miss Stevens herself and three
of her colleagues mncnea
sandwiches, beer and mineral
water at the polico station, nav
ing bean conducted there with
some vigor by officers attached to
the presidency, because two of
them. Miss Stevens and Mrs. Lor-
inz Pickering had lett tnetr iaen-
lead-'swing. of Portland. Ore., and the
wlfft of an Enxlish correspondent
an ardent sympathizer, was tasen
along because she refused to move
on when ordered. Tne iounn
woman to throw In her lo? with
the Americans was Fanny Bun-
and, a French agitator ror wom
The women, were released about
halt past three o'cloek after all
President Doumergue's guests bad
gone. They went back to Paris.
Secretary Kellogg and Ambas
sador Herrick as well as others
of the president's guests were un
aware of the incident.
A group composed of Miss Stev
ens, Mrs. Pickering. Mrs, Swing.
Miss Bunand, Maria Goschl of
Italy. Mis Flock and Madame
Van Hedern of Germany, with
Madames Auscaler and Netter of
France, arrived before the gates
of the presidential chateau Just
as Secretary Kellocg's car drove
fJSPECT m SITE
An active campaign may be!
launched with a view to obtaining
the state legislature's santion of
a road from Detroit intersecting
tbe new Cascadia-Sisters road
across the Cascades.
Reports to this effect, growing
ont of a conviction that Marlon
coanty is being discriminated
against by tbe state highway com
mission, were .being circulated
here yesterday. Statistics pre
sented to the commission show
ing that this coanty has received
far less than its share ot state
road appropriations, considering
the amount of money paid over
by the county, have fallen on deaf
ears so far as the conamisaka la
We have repeatedly approach
ed the highway commission abont
this road, but wlthoat effect,"
Coanty Commissioner Porter said
Tuesday. He declined to commit
himself or the county court, how
ever, en the question of whether
it would get behind an active lob
by la the legislature when, that
body meets . this winter. v ,
This is the way Linn county
got . Its road said Porter. . "It
took a legislative enactment to do
It. Under the terms of the bill
the - county and the! state divide
expenses on a 60-69 basis."
-Coanty Judge Seigmund made
a vacation trip over the proposed
route of the new road last week.
Roadmaster Culver j and Deputy
Rpadmaeter Swart , accompanied
him On the trip.- r : , ; j
drama. Heretofore everyone on
the set has talked, from the di
rector to the electricians.' with the
star trying to act in competition
with all this conversation. Now
the v star will hare a chance to
talk for the microphone and the
others will have to keep quiet. As
for, the megaphone that belongs
to the director: . he can use it
now for ; a stool. The megaphon
ing days are over."
Canned Example . .
Even the pictures still befog
made without dialog are being In
fluenced by the- vogue of "can
ned music on the screen. . John
Gilbert and Greta Garbo are do
ing their latest lore scenes to the
arcompaaiement of a super-
nhonograph. instead of the usual
stadia orchestra; and Tay Garn-
ett. "director.- has been using a
radio singer on his seta lately.
There is a. reason for the an
noyance some producers register
when talking pictures are ssen
tioaed. .Some ot them are making
each picture twice, now, in order
to have a good silent Tersion la
addition to the talking rersion.
Douglas MacLean's latest. "The
Carnation Kid. is going through
this double production : system,
and Johnny Hlnes is making an
entirely sperate talking Torsion of
hia silent "Pair of Sixes."
np. They unfurled a banner on
which was Inscribed: "We demand
an equal rights treaty."
. Woman Guards Treaty
One end of the banner was
guarded by a woman holding an
American flag and another wom
an with the French colors was on
the other extremity. A police of-f
ficer on duty at the Ramboullet
chateau made a running Jump and
grabbed the banner, handing it to
a gejidarme ana oraering me
groupof women to disperse. The
women rod their ground ana
the officer confiscated the flag.
repeating his order that they move
on. The answer this time was a
forward movement toward the
'chateau gate. Another plain
ciontes man came up. pui nu
advance was checked. Thereupon
the officer demanded the occasion
for what he called "this most un
timely and ill-advised manifesta
tion." Demand Repeated
Miss Stevens replied that the
committee of international action
of the national woman's party of
the United States, of which she is
chairman, was bent on seeing
President Doumergue and pre
senting to him a proposed treaty
to establish the legal equality of
me nand women throughout the
Who are you and where do you
come from?" the officer asked.
'From America, from England.
even from France." was the reply.
"Well," retorted the officer,
let. those not French understand
that one does not call on the pres
ident of the republic in this man
ner. Let them take their ban
ners and unfurl them at home if
they want to, but they cannot be
tolerated . here."
, Something unexpected but nev
ertheless enjoyable was on the
program at the city playgrounds
yesterday afternoon. All the
youngster were treated to cups of
ice cream by representatives ot the
Portland Telegram, who explained
to them the club subscription plan
of the New Oregon Statesman and
the Telegram, "and gave subscrip
tion blanks to as many of the chil
dren, as wished to work for sub
scriptions for the two papers.
The program for Friday, the
last day of the layground season.
win vary among the grounds. In
general the favorite games and
sports will rale the final after
noon. At some of the grounds
there will be races and contests,
with prizes for the winners. One
of the features at the Fourteenth
street grounds will be the judging
of collections of newspaper clip
pings of the playground news for
the summer. t
Now we are told that Italy has
a new airport, "the best In the
world." Italy nnder Mussolini
goes In tor superlatives the way
Germany did under Wilbelm.
111,1 T A wm
TfV . ; - t Side of the
V-Se red-haired "If girl as a woman
of -the suiderwarld lives tbe life of the ,
' underworld tbe - underworld of fear,
of fight, of thrills aad of sacrifice, Clara
' : -"" Bow's first dramatic starring picture.
i - - - - " ' ..." ; -
Master of Banjo Is
Here's .news . . . and HOW!
Watch ont for Sunday Septem
ber 2 i
That will bo a lucky day for pa
trons of the Elsinore theatre, for
that's the day that Eddie Peabody,
wizard of the banjo, arrives with
hia great big Fanchon and Marco
Idea; "Banjoys." ; Eddie is mak
ing his first tour of the entire
circuit. Ill 'a Fanchon and Marco
Idea built specially to feature him.
and from the records ho has al
ready established we'd advise yon
to come early If yon wanfto get
in. - ,
Can Eddie play the banjo?
That's like asking if Napoleon
could lead an army or if Chopin
could write music! Everybody
does something well. Eddie does
many things well, but there's one
thing that he does better than
snyone else, and that is . . . play
ing the banjo.
The magnetic personality of the
little, red-coated leader has made
his name a household word in the
coast cities he has already played
The Elsinore theatre is anticipat
ing one of the greatest weeks in
its history during Eddie's engage
ment. Don't forget the date he
starts Sunday, September 2, and
is here three days only. Better
TRIP ON SATURDAY
10 ELK HE PLAN
Saturday morning the junior
board of the Salem T. M. C. A.
and members of the Salem Hi-T
club will leave with their new
leaders for a week end conference
at Elk Lake. The purpose of this
conference is for the boys and
their new leaders to get acquaint
ed and for them to work out -to
gether a program of activities for
the coming year. Leaders of the
senior division and of the uni
versity division have held such
conferences for several years, but
this is tbe first time that tie jun
ors have had such a program.
Kernan T. Markuson, physical
director who succeeds Bob Board
man, and Win Wolfe, recently ap
pointed boys' secretary will go as
honor guests. Other leaders in
clude Secretary Kells, Dean Hewitt
of the Willamette university law
school. Prof. Lockenour of the
same school. Dwight Adams. Bill
East and Hugh Adams, Junior
Y. M. C. A. members who will
make the trip will be Don Seig-
mund, Phil Bell, Wes Heise. Lynn
Heise. Irving Hale. Howard
Adams, Norman Winslow, Ronald
Hewitt. Ed Roth, Max Langford.
Wilson Seigmund and Lester Col-
For Staging Big
. "Dress-Up WeebT
Plans to stage a "dress up
week;" in Salem were discussed
at ameetlng Tuesday noon of a
number of retail clothiers and
furnishers. The week of Septem
ber 10 to 15 was suggested.
This matter was brought before
a meeting ot the Salem Advertis
ing club's general committee Toes
day evening. The commute adpot
ed a resolution to the effect that
since the annual fall window dis
play which It has sponsored for
the last two years will be held
the same week beginning on Wed
nesday, September 12, that being
an event in which practically all
of Salem's merchants participate
while the "dress np" week would
be for one class of merchants
only, the Advertising club wel
comes the idea of "dress up week"
but will not take any part In
sponsoring it officially.
To Puget Sound
SEATTLE. Aug. 28 (AP)
After circling over hte city for
some minntes, apparently unde
cided where ,to land. Colonel
Charles A. Lindbergh eompleted
a flight from Medford, Opegoni to
Seattle by landing on Sand Point
aviation field at 3:01 p. m. today.
He was greeted by Commander
James Price. A crowd was await
ing Lindbergh's arrival at Boeing
BrfeLTE DOVE ia
"The Seolesi Bride
Bring tbe Family SOe
R EPORTER GOES
Newspaper Man Tells Ex
Hop On Friday
LONDON, Aug. 28. (AP)
Traveling at the rate of 10 miles
an hour, a correspondent for the
Associated Press today experien
ced during one hour what Charles
A. Levine, Bert Acosta, and their
passenger. Miss Mable Boll, will
experience during the first part of
their projected trans-Atlantic trip.
With Acosta at the wheel, and
Levine and Miss Boll beside him,
the correspondent went through a
series of - maneuvers devoted to
testing the plane and breaking In
The Queen of the Air," a glis
tening all-metal monoplane, took
off gracefully after a short run at
the Croydon airdrome and soared
over, the suburbs of south London
until it neared the Thames. Then
it turned and sped back.
Pilot Acosta subjected the plane
to severe tests, banking, climbing
at steep heights and making sev
eral landings and take-offs.
The latter was made to test the
undercarriage of the machine.
The "Queen of the Air" is a
much more comfortable plane than
the famous Columbia. Rows of
gasoline cans line the interior
with space in between for a per
son to walk from the cockpit far
into the fuselage. Entrance to the
plane is gained by a door in the
body; in the Columbia it was nec
essary to climb over the side.
The new plane probably will be
equipped with new landing gear.
The experiments today showed
that extra strong shock absorbers
were required because of the add
ed weight of gasoline which will
require 20 hours more of constant
flying before it can be ready for
the big hop.
If conditions permit, the flight
to America will be undertaken
Two janitors were removed
from Salem schools, a reassign
ment of janitors was made and
three new Janitors hired at Tues
day night's school board meeting.
Because City Superintendent
George W. Hug is in the south
election of teachers for the sev
eral vacancies in the system did
not come before the board.
The janitors dismissed were
Perley Hysler at McKinley school
and J. T. BiVch at Washington.
The removals were for cause.
vacancies at Highland, the
senior high and -McKinley, which
were filled as follows: Sherman
Nelson, Highland; Jack Archi
bald, high-school, and Frank Ber
kett, McKinley. All other janitors
The bid of the Larmer company
of $8.90 per ton, F.O.B. the
schools house, was accepted for 35
tone of coal for the Leslie junior
high; assessments on school prop
erty totaling $661.40 were order
ed paid; and partitions were or
dered built to make cloak rooms
for two class rooms at the High
School Architect Lyle Barthol
omew showed the preliminary
drawings for a new grandstand
at the high school athletic field
and layout of the playing grounds,
which when completed will in
clude regulation football field,
baseball diamond, track, several
practice fields and tennis courts.
Back In Hospital
After fighting residents in the
vicinity of 1325 Ferry street,
where he was staying at the home
of his mother. Tuesday afternoon
H. C. Smith of Portland, recently
paroled from the state hospital
"ter spending a few weeks there,
was taken into custody by the po
lice and returned to tbe institu
tion. Although a number of per.
sons in the nelrhhnrhnMi
frightened- at Smith's actions. -he
oiade no attempt to harm anyone
so far as the police could learn.
A Picture of
New! Thrilling! Dramatic!
Based on Authentic Dates and Data of
Oregon's Early Days ' ; .: -.v
A Picture the Whole Family Should Sea
t vs -
Reno, the banner wheat county
of Kansas, the leading state in
wheat production, has crowned
Miae -Elda Achillea queen of the
wheat festival at4Iutciiiaon.
Gordon Scott Wrote Note On
Missing Pole Plane,
REDONDO. Cal.. Aug
AP) The handwriting of a note
beach here, was declared by J.
picked up in a bottle, at beach here
was declared by J. L. Scott to be
that of his missing son, Gordon
Scott, who with Jack Frost, avi
ator, was lost a year ago in the
Dole flight from California to Ha
"I believe that my son Gordon
wrote that note. I recognize the
hand-writing," declared the elder
Scott. He said further that he was
sure of the writing, and pointed
out a peculiar formation of the in
itial "G" as part oT his identifica
tion. The note, written on a fragment
ot cloth, apparently torn from a
"Run out of gas. Dropped 2,
000 mi southwest of SC. In sight
of desert Is. Not sure of reaching
it. Please send help. Not much
The note was said by the Redon
do police to have been found on
the beach by two Los Angeles
boys who turned the bottle over to
a motorist to give to the police,
and an effort Is being made to
find him to identify the container.
That a tightly corked bottle.
drifting on top of the water,
could have traveled 2,000 miles
in a year was declared quite pos
sible by officials of the govern
ment weather bureau at Los An
geles. They said that winds could
have carried the bottle along in a
generally northwestern direction
and might eventually bring it
ashore on this coast.
Speaker Funeral .
Set For Friday;
jrunerai arrangements for
Charles E. Speaker, a resident of
the Salem Heights district for the
past 16 years who died at his
home Tuesday morning following
a prolonged illness have not yet
been completed, relatives reported
last night. The funeral will be
held Friday afternoon and Inter
ment will be in the Cityriew cem
etery. but aside from this final ar-
rangements await word from sons
who reside in Los Angeles.
Mr. Speaker was prominent In
local lodge circles, being a mem
ber of Salem Lodge No. 4, A. F.
Ic A. M., the Elks' lodge and
Chemeketa lodge No. 1, of bte Odd
Fellows. Surviving are: bis
widow, two daughters, Mrs. R. D,
Bohamon of Salem nad Mrs. Ruth
Gllvln of Rosebnrg, and t hree
sons, Robert of Salem and Donald
and Ralph of Los Angeles.
A DRAMATIC RECORD OF
- ' rr- t
HAS ID HEAD
Waiter E. Haddock Assumes
Governor's Chair Mhen
BISMARCK. N. D.. Aug. 28
(AP) Walter E. Maddock. Plata
farmer, became the governor of
North Dakota today.
Called from bis harvest field to
assume the duties of chief execu
tive by reason of tbe death of Gov
ernor A. G. Sorlie. early this
morning, Maddock took the office
in the room which for four years
had been Governor Sorlie's private
Maddock, lieutenant governor
for more than three years, will
perform the duties of the govern
orship until bis successor, to be
elected in November, takes office
Almost ringed about by the
grim faces of other state officials
and capitol employes, the new
governor stood before Chief Jus
tice W. L. Nuesale of the state su
preme court, and with upraised
hand repeated the oath.
A camera clicked and the as
sembled office holders, circling to
the left, passed slowly before
North Dakota's fifteenth governor,
shaking his hand and wishing him
That the death of Governor Sor
lie would have no effect on the
state election next November was
agreed by politicians. In some
quarters, however It was con
sidered possible that It might have
slight effect on the national cam
paign as it pertains to North Da
kota. Maddock according to a
statement -recently credited to
(him, is by no means enthusiastic
I . . . .111.. V. .
ior neroerx nuuer, auuuugu ne.
Complete trucks . . a complete
line of trucks . . complete owner
satisfaction . ... So runs public ap
praisal of Graham Brothers Trucks,
built by Dodge Brothers. And from
keen buyers business men in all
lines comes a steadily increasing
demand for these trucks.
They are built by bne manufacturer
chassis and bodies. They are sold
by one dealer complete, ready
Graham Brothers Trucks are all .
sixes. All have 4-wheel brakes. Six
cylinder power . . . Six cylinder
speed . . . Six cylinder flexibility
and operating ease , The snap
of six cylinder acceleration and
the safety of 4-wheel brake decelera
tion . Four speed transmission
on lVf, IVa and 2V5-ton trucks.
Let us show you the exact size and
type for your business. Drive it ... .
Compare it for price, for value,
for appearance, for its ability to do
your work and make you money
with any truck you ever considered
474 S. CoininereUl
DOILTBT TtOCg . Division
Ilk tit 'Ather North r.
alArtlvit nfficial. Is a remiM . I
It is felt here, however. thf
since an ot nis political mends arj
enlisted under the Hoover banner
some of them actively, Maddock
will give the republican nominee
at least passive support, regard!
less of any personal feeling he
may hare. ,
"Two separate funeral services
will be held for Governor Sorlie.
One wilt be held in the executive
mansion' here Thursday and th
other at Grand; Forks Saturday.
. : ; 1 t
COLUMBIA, S. C Aug. 21
(AP) South Carolina democrats
vntinr In the biennial nrimarr
election, which usually is equTTafV
ent to election, today renominated
every member of the present dele-
gatlon to congress.
There was no voting for state l
offices other than solicitors of tbe
circuit courts, all state offices be
ing put on a four-year basis two t
In three of the seven congres
sional districts the incumbents
were unopposed. Butler B. Hare,
in the second district; Fred Dom
inic, third district, and J. J. Mc- i
Swain, fourth district.
Incomplete and conclusve re
turns from other districts showed
that representatives S. McMillan.
William F. Stevenson, Allard II.
Gasque and Hampton P. Fulmer,
had been renominated.
Reports from all sections of the
state indicated that numerous
voters were turned away from the
polling places because of refusals
to take the oath binding them to
vote for the state and national I
candidates at the November elec
tion. In most places, however, tt
was said that these were few in
ot OODOI BIOTBEbb