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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 26, 1929)
Realtors Have a Wonderful Opportunity to Sell the World
on the Advantages of This Great Wonderland
The Americas LeftUm Is
desiroos of more rooms to
boose Its convention visitors.
Jack Elliott is ehalrmaa of
the bowsing committee. .
SEVENTY-NINTH YEAR, NO. 104
Salem, Oregon, Friday Morning. July 126, 1927
PRICE FTVE CENTS
1 1 r .
FOUMDEP 185! I ' !. I
ip Prevent I ncUscriminate
I Erectiorj of Wires
Effect of Power and Light
Lines to be Considered .
With Great Care
PORTLAND, Ore., July 25
(ATP) The state highway com
mission decided today that here
after . report will be received
from the highway engineer's office
jonj the possible effect upon scenic
views of power, telephone and
telegraph line along state high
ways when the public service com
mission desires to erect snch lines-4
The .question arose recently
when the Peoples West Coast
"Hydro-Electric company .and the
Pacific Telephone and Telegraph
company asked for permission to
erfcct a pole Ithe arongthe ocean
side of the Roosevelt hlshwaj
between Newport and Hebo, ac
cording to members of the com
IMdge Construction -IsfBeing
feids were opened yesterday for
construction of five bridges and
work upon 29 miles of state hish--.y.
The contact for seven miles
'grading on the Fort. Creek-
Trnhouse ranch section of the
Ocjhoco highway in Wheeler coun
ty) was let to H. E. Cornell, "Boteo,
Idahw., for his low bid of $117.
645. Contract for the erection of
a bridge ; ovre Bridge creek at
Mitchell, ion the Ochoco highway.
" was let to Edward Kreig, Head:
RfverOre., for $ 83 70.
jC. A. Catching, Roseburg, was
given the contract for construction
ofj bridges over Jack creek and
Hirdscrabble creek on the Red
Bridge-Drain section of the Ump
qua highway for his low bid of
$11,163.50. Contract for the grad
ing of the Red Bridge-Drain sec
tion was ordered held up for in
vestigation. Peck - & Enerson, of
Hoquiam, Wash., were low bid
,delrs with a bid of $155,972:80.
jNorthwest Construction com
pany, Portland, was low bidder
on the construction of a bridge
over the Tulatan river on the
ablest Sfide Pacific highway. 13
miles south of Portland with a
bid of 171,130.
(After a number of bid3 on the
resurfacing of the R(verton-Band-
j (Turn to Page 7. Column 4)
I Is Promised
jBeautifuHy designed bridges
spanning a green, shady canyon, a
clear, gently flowing stream all
cluttered up with rotting boards
sich is the spectacle that con
fronts the pedestrian traversing
Roflthj Commercial street where it
crosses Prlngle creek.
I Lurjjber used in the forms for
the Liberty street bridge evident
ly wjis dropped promiscuously
wherever, it wouldi fall in the
creek 'bottom, the heavy water in
wintef caught it up and deposited
an ugly mass of it about a hun
dred feet above the Commercial
street bridge, wherei It remains.
The city is spending $350,000
L f jr new bridges, one! of the prlnci
pkl:reasons for which was enhanc
ing the beauty of Salem's natural
setting. The first thing that meets
the eye of any person walking out
oh either of the two; bridges men
tioned to admire the view, is the
ukly clutter of camber,
The Oregon-vashington -SV'ater
Service company has been replac
ing its flume in the same vicinity,
and has thrown the lumber from
the old flume down toward the
creek bottom, but the workmen
Were careful to keep k otrtf the
beam, and it will be removed as
soon as possible. .
j The unsightly condition in Prtn
gle creek was called to the atten
tion of city officials Thursday, and
arly action is ."expected.
Steamer Robert E. Lee's
Mississippi Falls at Last
ST. IOUIsTly 25 (AP)
The historic 69 year old speed re
cord on the Mississippi of the
4nce proud! packet Robert U. Lee,
an epochal trip from New Orleans
to St, Louis that had become a
tradition celebrated in song and
story,! fell today to a frail gaso
line, speedboat of modern design.
I Th Robert E, Lee's mark of
f0 hours and 14 minutes, which
bad withstood the assaults of
Btany modern craft, was shatter
ed by the "Bogle," owned by Dr.
Louis Leroy of Memphis, Tenn.,
Which palled up at the munici
pal dock, at 6:35 a.m., eomplet
fng the approximately 1,154 miles
And 2 Women Are
In Auto Accident
. Mrs. Maggie Creed of
Oakland, Calif., and Mrs.
Dora Peterson of Portland
are in the Salem general
hospital, the former with a
fractured shoulder and the
latter with lacerations and
brakes, as the result of an
accident when the large car
in which they were riding
skidded off the pavement a
short distance sonth of town
on the Jefferson road about
4 o'clock Tharsdny after
noon. They were goln?
sonth from Portland. With
the women was Cast Peter
son of San Francisco, rice
president of the Ambassador
Central railway. Peterson
was shaken and dazed bnt
did not enter the hospital
Defendant Mentally Unbal
anced Due to Drugs
COLUMBUS, Ohio. July 25
(AP) Attorneys for Dr. James i
H. Snook, deposed Ohio State
university professor, indicated to
day they will attempt ' to show
that the 49 year old defendant
killed Theora Hix, his 24 year
old co-ed paramour, while men
tally unbalanced by the Jnfluence
of dangerous narcotics taken by
him and the girl as "love po
tions." Veiled suggestions produced by
Snook's attorneys in examination
of prospective Jurors in the pro
fessor's trial on a charge of first
degree murder, were that Miss
Hix had given the professor nar
cotics, secretly at first, then la
ter they experimented with them
freely during their three year
period of illicit relationship.
Dr. Snook's confession of the
killing was that the girl had
threatened the life of his wife
and child, and believing his own
life was In danger also he ham
mered the co-ed to death during
a quarrel and then slit her throat
to "end her suffering."
The jury box was tentatively
filled before Defense Attorney
(Turn to Page 7. Column 2)
OH SUB CUT
CLAYTON. IN. M.. July 25.
(AP) Sheriff! A. W. Tanner of
Union county does not want Sam
Watson, 69, confessed slayer of a
Folsom. N. ML. saloon keeper In
1893,'' because Tanrier doesn't be
lieve he could try Watson If he
The sheriff refused to finance
Watson from Spokane, Wash., to
New Mexico to stand trial for mur
der, lie said as far as he was
abla to determine, all of the per
sons who might have been used
as witnesses against Watson are
dead Several persons, here and
at Raton remember the case but
were not sufficiently Intimate
with the details to give court tes
n m is
GIVEN PIS POST
WASHINGTON, July 25. (AP)
Walter E. Edge, senior senator
from New Jersey, has been aelect
' ed: by President Hoover , as am
bassador to France to succeed the
late Myron T. Herrlck, of Qbio.
He will leave for Paris soon after
the close of the eitra session of
congress now expected to be some
time In October.
President Hoover also has de
termined upon a successor to Hen
ry P. Fletcher of Pennsylvania as
ambassador to Italy, but his Iden
tity is being closely guarded at the
White House. Formal announce
ment of the appointment may be
made within a week.
For Trip Up
over the winding course of flfce
Mississippi In 87 hours and 31
It was a gruelling tet, despite
the advantages of modern river
boats over the coal burning type
such as was the Robert E. Lee.
Dr. Leroy had made two, previous
attempts to beat the record, and
the "Bogle" was able to clip less
than three hours off the old mark
in a trip beset with adversities.
Because of the early hour of
the boat Is arrival, only - a small
crowd of river men was on hand
to hall its achievement Dr; Le
roy and his . assistants, Harvey
Brown and Bob Hunter, went Im
mediately to a hotel to rest, , .
City of Tacoma to Attempt
Pacific Hop When Re
Flyer Anxious to Begin Trip
to Tokyo as Soon as
TACOMA FIELD, July 25
(AP) The City of Tacoma is
ready for the hop to, Tokyo..
Following a test flight Thurs
day which Lieutenant Harold
Bromley flew the famous plane
over Tacoma. Seattle. Olympla
and Pierce county communities,
last minute preparations were
started for the first non-stop
flight across the Pacific.
"A perfect trip" Bromley smil
ingly declared as he descended
from the cockpit as the huge
craft was being swung back under
the temporary hangar. "The mo
tor performed excellently. I am
ready for the Jump as soon as I
get a favorable weather report.
Gosh! I don't like to wait either"
he replied to another group of
eager questioners "but when I do
start It will be when I have a
chance to set this ship down safe
Weather reports from over the
proposed route to Tokyo continued
unfavorable late today. It was
admitted, however, that should a
more favorable report be received
during the night there was a
probability that Lieutenant Brom
ley might take the air at dawn
on his great -adventure.
Sitting on the large fixed com
pass which was painted on the
concrete floor last night to aid
Commander Weems and Harold
Catty In checking over the navi
gation instruments, the orange
bird lacked, only fuel and a wheel
to replace the tail skid, to be
ready for the longest non-stop
flight ever attempted in the his
tory of aviation. With its bril
liant coat somewhat dulled by the
dust, the queer underswung craft
continued to draw thousands of
visitors to the airport.
On the trial trip the only dif
ficulties encountered were with
the radio antennae which because
of insufficient weight caught and
tangled on the tail skid, and one
compass which was off 30 de
grees. Bromley promptly sug
gested a remedy for his antennae
trouble saying that the wire
would be run through the tall
light and a much heavier weight
attached, this will allow the long
antennae to swing free from the
plane. The receiving set was
discarded Wednesday so the flyer
will have only his sending appar.
atns and will rely on visual sig
nals to inform him of weather
conditions while he is en route.
Be Free of
' One of the barriers to the com
pletion of the Salem airport was
successfully removed this week
with the assurance from manag
ers Of both the Portland Electric
Power company and the Pacific
Telegraph and Telephone com
pany that the high-power lines of
both concerns which border the
field would be rerouted in a man.
ner so they will not interfere in
any I way with the taking off or
landing of any planes.
The airport committee appeal
ed fo managers of the companies
on the basis that such readjust
ment of their lines was a public
service demanded by the fact that
the. airport, to be widely used,
must be entirely safe for its pa
trons. At first the utility com
panies demurred but when air
port lawyers stressed their point;
the companies agreed to make the
adjustments without charge to
BOISE, Idaho, July 25. (AP)
Governor H. C. Baldridga sent
ont a letter today urging the
eleven western states to oppose
the "anti-reclamation drive"
started In the east, and suggest
ing that this be the major tCjpio
at the governors' conference in
Salt Lake August 26 and 27. '
The governor asked each of the
chief executives to prepare a
statement of the problems of his
state for consideration at the con
ference. ! -
"The problems of reclamation,"
Governor Baldridge said, "com
bined with the problems created
by Secretary Wilbur's pronounce
ment regarding the. ceding of the
public - domain to , the western
lands states, seems of sufficient
importance to require a special
meeting for ths purpose of decid
lng mpon a definite plan of action
to be adopted by the states in
Bromley All Ready to Attempt Pacific Flight
- . I n W v v h : X . - -' A
Row In Orient To
Be Settled Soon
Open Warfare Now Expectecl to be Averted by
Direct Negotiation Between 2 Nations;
Wash ington Watches proceedings
SHANGHAI, July 25. (AP)hina expects that its
dispute with Russia will be settled jsoon by direct negotia
tions, probably in Moscow without intervention by any third
power. It was thought that this ipethod would have the
approval of the Soviet government.
Foreign Minister C. T. Wang today announced that his
government was awaiting indication jbf the Russian attitude
and that Chu ZaorYnag, Chinese minister to Finland, would
t : leave ( Nanking on Saturday
Sift i nil fn iVi for Moscow by way of Heyoin.
Incarceration of the most pro
lific and interesting "paper hang
er" who has operated In Salem in
many moons, was claimed by the
police Thursday when Jerry C.
Bowen of Portland was taken into
custody by Officer George W. Ed
wards. He was charged in justice
court with giving a check with in
tent to cheat and defraud.
The police believe that Bowen
is responsible for a succession of
fictitious checks cashed at a num
ber of local stores, the peculiar
thing about them being that each
check was for 121.60.
So noticeable did this peculiar
ity become that several merchants
had notices posted behind their
cash registers, '-'honor no checks
for $21.60." But even after this
precaution was taken, some of the
checks were accepted in -those
Bowen spent Thursday night in
jail and bids fair to be there for
some time unless be is able t& se
cure sufficient money to put up
his $1000' bail set Thursday by
Justice Brazier Small. Bowen,
w ho is abouf 25 years of age. is
said to. have passed four bad
checks in town although the one
exhibited as the cause for his ar
rest was an $18 check given the
George Will store.
Bowen, on preliminary hearing,
asked time to consult an attorney.
"I have opened this gate. Come
and see me. Go to hell." With this
greeting F. M. Charpilloi tossed
courtesy aside and broke through
the gate protecting the sports re
serve of A. R. Eastman, of Silver
ton, and proceeded to make him
self at home on therpremises which
are in the hills north of Silver-
When Eastman came to the
scene some time later he didn't
accept Charpilloi' invitation but
rather reported the situation with
the result -that the latter was
brought into court and asked what
he meant by his antics.
Charpilloi declared the gate
was on his father's property and
guarded a public roadway and
consequently he had a right to
break it down to get into East-
Justice Brazier Small didn't see
things In Charpilloz' viewpoint so
he set bail Thursday at $75 and
bound Charpilloi : over . to the
grand jury after the latter had
rejected the judge's suggestion
that he see Eastman and patch
things up. Charpilloi promptly put
up ball and is free until the grand
jury makes disposition of his case.
FURNITURE MEN MEET
SAN PRANCISCO. July 25
(AP) Delegates' from eleven
states to the western retail fur
niture conference held their first
Joint meeting here tonight
QUAKK ROCKS CITY
SOFIA, Bulgaria. July 21
(AP) A violent earthquake to
day shook Chirpan. 20 miles
northeast of PhUipvolls. A num
ber of : buildings were damaged.
Minister Chu will have full
powers to represent China in
any negotiations. By traveling
through Manchuria he will be able
to observe at first hand conditions
along the Chinese eastern railway
and may have opportunity for
conversations with General Chang
Tso Hsiang, governor of Kirin,
and Consul General B. N. Melni
kov, vfho have been unofficially
reported as already in communi
The May brought the usual crop
of reports of firing along the bor
der and of Soviet, airplanes oper
ating over Chinese1 territory. For
eign Minister Wang, however, be
littled ji similar . reports and said
that stories of arrests on both
sides of the- border were merely
actions of local officials which did
not affect the major issues.
WASHINGTON, July 25.
(AP)-e-The Chinese-Russian sit
uation was being watched closely
( Turn to Page 7, Column 1)
Whether or not ,13 is a lucky or
unlucky number does not bother
Judge L. H. McMahah for Thurs
day he granted faat many divorces
in one-two-three order, the cases
going through on defaults. In all
instances but one the plaintiff was
the wife. Divorces were granted
Mary B. Merchen from John G.
Merchen. Plaintiff to have maiden
name of Mary M. Foster restored.
Myrtle Brooks from Otho E.
Ran 'Martin from Rodney Mar
tin. Specific damages of $300.
Anna I Livock from Harold E.
LIvock. " She obtains custody of
Lillian j B. Cox from Anthony
Ray Cox. j Plaintiff to have maid
en name Of Lilliam B. Atkins re
Rem! LocqUet from Edith Loc
quet. Hazel j Johnson from Edgar
A. Johnson. Twenty dollars month
ly alimony for minor child.
Ruth M. Armstrong from Myron
W. Armstrong, j
Mildred Starrett Daly from
William Lawrence Daly. Plaintiff
to have maiden': name of Mildred
Ruth M. Potter from Roy W.
Potter. Plaintiff to have custody
of minor children.
Emmon Frances Shepherd from
John C. Shepherd.
Thief Gets Away
With Big Amount
- Of Lumber Here
In the wee 1 small hours of
Thursday morning It sneak thief
whisked between 3000 and 4000
feet of lumber from; the construc
tion site of the new Portland Elec
tric Power company warehouse at
780 North Liberty street.
The lumber Was mostly l-by-4's
and 4-by-4's of long lengths. Po
lice are working on the idea that
such a load of .lumber could not
be transported far at inch a time
without attracting attention and
have picked up several does as to
the location of the. pilfered tim
bers. , : ,.! i' i . -
t ',vt t; ,'- I s-2
r a . - i
: - v i
I V - Ss& Sir rs
Lieutenant Harold A. Bromley, who plans to attempt a nonstop
flight from the city of Tacoma to Tokyo. Bromley's ship will have a.
flying range of over 5,500 miles, nearly 1,000 miles more than the
distance he expects to cover. The ship is completely eqnlpped with
safety devices. Photo shows Bromley Inspecting sextant.
At left Bromley's "City of. Tacoma" in which be plans to at
tempt a nonstop flight from the northern city to Tokyo.
IS TOLD OFFICIALLY
Stimson Sends Formal Word
of Situation to Diplo
mats in 39 Cities
WASHINGTON, July - 25
(AP) Secretary Stimson tonight
instructed' American diplomatic
representatives in 39 capitals of
the world to inform the govern
ments to which they are accred
ited of the formal deposit of Ja
pan's ratification bfthe Kellogg
anti-war treaty and that the
treaty now is effective.
The secretary's action was tak
en in conformity with article 3
of the treaty, stipulating that the
American government would In
form other adhering nations
formally when the treaty became
binding upon them.
The French, government, which
negotiated adherence of the So
viet government. Is to communi
cate the Information to Moscow.
The American embassy at Paris
was Instructed to deliver the in
formation to the Afghan minister
there, since the new government
in Afghanistan, is not recognized
by the United States and has no
diplomatic representative in
Washington. The British govern
ment will be requested to inform
the. governments of Australia.
New Zealand, the union of South
Africa and India, which are also
not ' represented by missions in
Foreign Minister Briand of
France today replied to the mes
sage of congratulations sent him
yesterday by .Secretary Stimson
in connection with the coopera
tion which he contributed in the
formation of the treaty.
SUM OF S7.000.000
WASHINGTON, July 25. (AP)
Judgments totalling more than
$7, 000,000 were awarded the gov
ernment today in the District of
Columbia supreme court in cases
growing out of the sale of surplus
lumber from army cantonments.
The i heaviest judgment was
against! John L. Phillips rof Tho
masville, Ga., former republican
state committeeman, the court
holding him liable for $1,381,
447 with interest from June 3,
John L. Phillips and some of his
associates were indicted for con
spiracy "in connection with the
sale of the lumber but were ac
quitted. The government then brought
the civil action, j .
i j !
Ben Antrim who has been want
ed in Salem since last fall for pass
ing three checks without money
in the bank to meet them was ar
rested for a similar offense in
Yamhill county . Thursday, accord
ing to word received by local au
thorities the same day Antrim was
arrested. Whether he will be pro
secuted here -or In Yamhill coun
ty Is not known.
v r .-j
a ?iv ' '
Xi. X w . . jt. V
v'.v 'J(.,i -W. . .-.
VETS TO BE
Legion Convention Attracts
Numerous Figures of
Numerous prominent men, In
cluding American Legion officials
from all of the northwest states,
will be In Salem for the Oregon
convention of the legion August
8, 9 and 10.
Replies to letters of Invitation
sent out by the convention-commission
indicate that the follow
ing will attend:
C. W. Ardery, correspondant of
the 40 et 8, from Indianapolis.
General James H. Reeves, com
mander at Vancouver Barracks.
Frank H. Belgrano, commander
of the American Legion depart
ment of California, from San
Edmond Robertson, comman
der of the American Legion de
partment of Washington, from
Lester F. Albert, adjutant of
the American Legion department
of Idaho, from Boise.
Edward DePue, -commander
elect pf the American Legion,
department of Montana, from
Governor Patterson, Secretary
of State - Hal Hoss, Senator
Charles NrMcNary and Congress-
man W. C. Hawley, all of Salem.
Senator Fred Steiwer of Pen
dleton. j '
Dr. Paul I. Carter, manager of
the U. S. Veterans bureau at
Because of a mission wMch
calls him to Europe, Paul V. Mc
Nutt, national commander of the
American Legion, will hot be able
tp attend, but will send a mes
sage to the Oregon legionnaiies.
No word has been received as
yet from John R. Quinn, past na
tional commander, whose home
is at Los Angeles, nor from
George W. Malone. national vice
commander, of Carson City, Nev.
Robin Passes 304 Hour
Mark And Is Still Going j
Strong In Record Flight
ST. LUIS, July, 25 (AP)
Approaching the end of their sec
ond week of sustained flight. Dale
(Red) Jackson, and Forest
O'Brlne tonight were looking to
ward a new goal of 500 hours In
their record breaking performance
in the monoplane "St. Louis Rob
in." With their' earnings mounting
hourly and the motor of their
plane running "like a race horse,"
the fliers gave no Indication - of
forsaking their temporary home in
the sky. " .
At 11:17 n. m. fCST.l thev had
' n i a i a i . v.-.
uwu uji ovi uuiua utu una veai-
en the endurance record of the
"Angeleno" by 57 hours.
ClSudy skies and intermittent
showers caused the fliers to drop
to a lower altitude as they circled
La mbert-St. .Louis field this after
noon, .but they soared away to
night after taking on a new supply
of fuel. -A downpour In another
section of the city missed them. It
was the first "inclement weather
the fliers had. experienced since
they took off July 13.
Home Town Speaking Con
test Won by L. Abbott at
II Realtors Confab i-
T. W. Zimmerman Resigns
" Job as Executive Secre-
tary of Association r
Leith' Abbott, speaking- for i!
Longview, won the home town
speaking contest held at the old j
Grand theatre last night as a cli- i
max to the second day of the con- j
vention of northwest realtors. Ab-
bott, speaking "freely and pleas
antly' and dwelling on the home
appeal in "youthful, smiling, en
ergetic Longview," won over five
competitors. He will be awarded
large silver trophy offered by C.
P. Bishop of Salem at tonigfit's
banquet at the armory.
Alfred Carmicbael of Victoria; j
selling his town on its great home
Linfluenc and the studiously main
tained quiet Deauty, was given
second place by the Judges, and j
third honors wentto Arthur Z.
Bold of Seattle, who declared his
city must be a world city because
it has all the characteristics ne
cessary to that end and then some.
Carmichael won the trophy of
fered by Edgar Patrick of WalU
Walla. Other speakers, were: C.
F. Mason of Tacoma, R. A. Pag-i
gett of Olympia and W. A. Moore
of Vancouver, B. C. Judges were
Justice George j Rossman, Dr.j
Paul H. Doney and James J. Helt--zel,
local attorney. j
Executive Job j
T. W. Zimmerman of Portlands
executive secretary of the associa
tion for the past seven years, sob
mitted his resignation at thai'
luncheon for officers and past
presidents of the association and
presidents and secretaries of lo
cal boards. The position will not
be filled until later in the year
when the new officers have had
time to consider selection of a
man. - j
Thursday's afternoon session
was devoted to the final confer
ences on salesmanship, which)
have been an outstanding part of;
the convention and conducted by
A. John Berge and William Hee-i
( Turn to Page 7, Column 1)
I Here Today
The final sessions of the North
west Real Estate association con
vention today will be devoted!
largely to group confereneces, with
the exception of the general busi
ness meeting to be held at Ji
o'clock this afternoon when of-!
fleers for nextyear will be elected'
and the nextf cpnventlon -city se-l
lected. . I
Three- breakfast conferences:
will be held at the Marion hotel at
8 O'clock this morning, including;
that for the city section lead by C.
A. ;McClure, secretary of the Port-i
laid city planning commission ;j
that for the farm group, led by H
A. M. Bennar pf Seattle; and-that
foil the Industrial division, when
H. 7. C. Quinn of Portland wll
preside over discussion of "Yonr
OWn Local Industrial Proble-.ts.;
At 9:45 this morning the prop-!
erty owners division will meet at
thi Heillg for conference, with C.
A. Moores of Portland leading the
(Turn to Pag 7. Column t)
O'Brine and Jackson were
witching closely the progress of
their rival endurance plane, the
"Billion Dollar City at Houston!
Texas and expressed determinal
tion : to outlast the Texas fliers
The Houston plane, however, was
more than 100 hours behind thessi
INotes dropped by the St. Louis
fleers indicated they were In good
spirits and Jackson, who ; care
fnly inspected the cvotor today,
said it was functioning perfectly.
In one note Jackson comment
ed! on a newspaper article he read
quoting Dc A. C Leggat, flight
surgeon, as saying that he expect
ed Jackson,1 who perspires freely
toj lose about SO pounds on the
flight, and Cor O'Brine to lose
about 10 pounds. i
c jf Tell Doe he's wrong,' Jack
son said. "I'm not getting thin,
I'm gaining weight. 11 y pants are
getting too tight for me." -I
..With the announcement of ad
ditional daily rewards, the fliers
are nowbeing compensated at the
rate of $M?$foreacb, 24 hoars
they go in excess - et the old
record-1 r - t- .-. .