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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1929)
The OREGON STATESMAN, "glenu Oregon, Thursday Morning, August 29, 192?
mm mi mil
Authorities Pursuade Arabs
to Abandon Plans For
BEIRUT, . Syria, Aug. 28.
(AP) -French troops are perman
ently stationed on patrol inside
the Jewish quarter here to protect
the lives and property of its inhab
itants from possible Arab attack,
although no farther demonstra
tions hare occurred since the or
derly Arab procession today.
The parade was only a small one
to escort the Moslem leaders to
the government house to discuss
their plans for a great demonstra
tion similar to the parade of 20.
000 Arabs yesterday. French au
thorities persuaded them to aban
don the idea.
The Moslems had previously as
sured representative Jews that the
demonstration was merely Intend
ed to protect again the Zlon exter
mlnLsts in Palestine.
. The French, however, fearing
that the riffraff element of the
population might improve the oc
casion to loot or' attack the ba
zaars, persuaded the Arabs to call
off the demonstration entirely.
ly underlined by the presence in
and around the Jewish quarter of
two battalions with fixed bay
onets. AH was reported quiet in Dam
ascus. The Midan quarter, des
troyed by French artillery in 1925
and always a center of ferment
since its rebuilding, was tranquil.
Bazaars closed for- the past two
days la Damascus will be reopen
The French authorities in Syria
feel that the questions Involved in
the Arab-Jewish -troubles in Pal
estine are quite remote from those
which made eastern Syria, the
Hauran mountains, the Djebal
Druses and gardens of Damascus
the scenes of bitter fighting and
bloodshed in 1925 and 1926.
It fs only since 1927 that barb
ed wire entanglements, Band bags
and stone barricades have been
removed from the very streets of
Damascus before the gates on-the
Gralnd serial. And the French are
sparing no effort to prevent being
obliged to reinstall them.
Reports from Palestine said
that British troops had the situa
tion well in hand in all urban dis
tricts. Quiet continued in the cit
ies. News from Trans-Jordania and
the valley ofEsraelon, however,
was more disturbing. Travelers
brought word of agitation and un
rest among the Arabs there.
Ef.'OED IT Mill
(Continued from Pave 1.)
the water provided local consum
ers was under criticism, petitions
were being circulated asking the
city council to begin negotiations
toward that end, but the petitions
have never been presented to the
councfl, and no report has been
made of the number of signatures
Several months ago the council
called upon the company to show
nuse why its franchise should not
be revoked, and members of the
council's special water committee
Intimated that in case this was
done, the city might proceed with
plans to operate its own water
system. This tentative program
was sidetracked when the company
presented evidence that it was
planning to improve the quality
of water supplied.
These promises have been ful
filled to date through the installa
tion of new temporary filter beds
on Minto island, and engineers are
now working on plana for a per
manent titration system.
Fill VESSEL IS
SEATTLE, Aug. 28 (AP)
The United States coast guard
cutter Unalga was sent from
Ketchikan to Craig. Alaska, today
to pick up the crew of the Cor
ona, Seattle fishing vessel which
- a 4-1 r
Durut'u near uape Aaaingion,
Southeastern Alaska, Monday,
Cape Addington is about 150
lies southeast of Ketchikan.
The vessel, reported a total
loss, was abandoned 20 miles off
the cape, the crew of seven and
land in dories. One man was
badly burned in the fire, the col
lector of customs at Juneau was
informed, and is in the hospital
at Craig. The crew was destitute
BV U . S. FARM BODY
(Continued from Pagre 1.)
board will be junior and subor
dinate to the lien of the federal
Intermediate credit bank receiv
ed as security for its loan.
e "Further, if grain recevied br
a given cooperative has been
hedged through a sale of -future
delivery at & definite price, the
federal farm board will make an
advance, hrinrfnar thm titta! Inan
up to 90 per cent of the sale price
of the grain. The board wUl also
make a similar advance la cases
Where grain has not been sold
throvgh an exchange but definite
ly contracted for to reputable
This action of the farm board
"yas hailed by grain men attend
ing tte organization meeting of
BUI i TO WATER
MORE CREDIT GIVEN
the farmers national grain cor
poratios as the greatest step for
ward for the direct benefit of the
grain growers since the organi
sation of the board.
Meanwhile, the grain xden con
cluded their meeting with the ap
pointment of a sub-committee of
three to draft the necessary in
corporation papers and by-laws to
bring the farmers national grain
corporation into being." "When
the draft is completed it is to be
submitted to the farm board for
approval from the standpoint of
its consistency with the agricul
tural marketing act under which
the board operates.
"The sixteen members of the
organization committee." he said
will constitute the incorporating
board of directors. They will
serve as directors nntil the elec
tion of their successors by the
stockholders of the new. corpora
tion. "As soon as the articles of In
corporation have been approved
by the federal farm board they
will be tiled. Then the board of
directors will meet to elect offi
cers, adopt by-laws, and to em
ploy a general manager to start
Details of the proposed setup of
the national sain sales agency
will not be disclosed pending per
usal of the plans by counsel for
the farm board. It was Indicated
EH IS PEACEFUL
LONDON, Aug. 28. (AP)
The British colonial office official
communique tonight stated there
is little change in the Palestine
situation since the last announce
ment was made.
Jerusalem. Jaffa and Haifa are
reported as quiet, disorder in the
last named place having been dealt
with satisfactorily by a naval de
tachment from the battleship Bar-
ham, which is stationed at Jaffa
The situation in Transjordina Is
The colonial office stated to
night that no further reinforce
ments were reaching Palestine, in
dicating that the government be
lieves there are sufficient troops
there to maotain order.
The colonial office described
the situation in Transjordania as
"normal" but admitted attacks on
Beit Alpha, west of Beisan. had
been repulsed by the Transjordan
The British government con
tines consultations here with in
terested leaders. Lord Passfield,
secretary for the Dominions, to
day had a conversation with Dr.
Chaim Weismann, Zionist lead-'
er in which all points in the sit
uation were fully gone over. The1
secretary assured Dr. Weismann
that everything possible would be
done to prevent recurrance of the
Phyllis Haver takes to tallcinz
pictures like a duckling to a pud
die. The proof is to been seen at
Bllgh' Capitol theatre where her
new talking picture "The Office
Scandal" is the curren attrac
tion. Miss Haver has a perfect 'talkie'
rolce and she plays a "sob sister"
in this newspaper murder mystery
story and while the entire picture
is not in dialogue, the tremendous
climax, synchronized with voices,
gives the blonde star one of the
finest opportunities of her screen
career. With Margaret Living
ston, Raymond Hatton and Leslie
Fehton, Miss Haver plays a scene
in which the murderer is revealed
so powerfully that it will remain
in your memory for days.
As the girl newspaper reporter
Miss Haver essays a role that is
unlike anything she has thus far
done on the screen. It Is as color
ful as her in "What Price Glory"
and as hectic as Rozia Hart in
"Chicago." Raymond Hatton, Les
lie Fenton and Margaret Living
ston share honors with the star.
As an added attraction the Cap
itol will present on this same bill
a Mack-Sennett all-talking com
edy, and a number of Vitaphone
vaudeville presentations, as well
as the Fox Movietone which Is al
ways a feature at the Capitol.
Hold Session at
Hall in Liberty
There was a well attended
meeting at the hall at Liberty
last night, called by the logan
berry growers of that section.
There was a representative of the
O. S. C. present. The object of
the meeting was to organize a
cooperative marketing associa
tion. A number of growers had
consented to pool their crops, and
more signed up last evening.
Frank Krubetz, John Fabry
and Rollin Jory, and two others,
were named as a committee of
fire, to continue the organizing
work, and to call a second meet
ing, which will be held in Sa
lem. Murder Laid to
LOS , .ANGELES. Aug. 2g
( AP) Mrs. Josephine Valette.
19, went to trial today on charges
of murder growing' out of the
death of her 8 months old child
in a blaze which consumed the
baby's eariiaze. The state alleeed
the woman deliberately fired the
crib to spite her husband.
Mrs. Valette nleaded not entity
by reason of Insanity. Selection
of a Jury progressed slowly, sev
eral veniremen being excused by
the state for objection to the
STAR OF NEW FILM
HELD I W A F J E
British Forces Begin to Gain
Control of Situation
(Continued fron Pace 1.)
in Jerusalem were presented to
Prime Minister Ramsay MacDo Br
aid It Kaslm Husseini, president
of the Arab execntive in Jeru
salem. Attacks Still Made
la Isolated Sections
The Canadian press correspon
dent in Jerusalem reported that
despite official assurances that the
situation is under control, there
were misgivings because isolated
colonies still were being attacked
and because of unrest in Trans
Jo fd aula, Syria, and Ibn Sand's
The actual participants in the
recent attacks appear tenure been
peasants, educated Arab haying
little to do wUa the outbreaks.
The Paris newspaper Oeuvre
states Arab leaders in Palestine
hare lost control of their people,
due to feeling against "Jewish:
The Berlin TageMatt reported
widespread disorders In Trans
Jordania, but foreign office circles
excepted the news with reserve.
It Is stated no fears are entertain
ed for the safety of German citi
zens. JERUSALEM, Aug. 28. (AP)
The strong hand of the British
military today maintained order in
Jerusalem and to a large extent in
southern Palestine. While there
was no serious renewal of the con
flict between Arabs and Jews any
where in the country, conditions in
the north were more unsettled.
Both Arabs and Jews
Are Being Disarmed
The British soldiers and ma
rines who were rushed here when
the situation became grave have
been distributed to most of the
centers of population where to
promote peace they are disarming
both Arabs and Jews. Their chief
task Is running down bands of
irregulars in the country districts.
The correspondent of the Jew
ish Telegraphic Agency here re
ported today that the order to dis
arm the Jewish self-defense body
was being carried out by British
officials over the protest of Jew
ish leaders. The special Jewish
constables enrolled at the height
of the riots now were ordered to
Carrying out these instructions
was said to have led to the killing
of a young Jew today in front of
the ' headquarters of the Jewish
communal board of Jerusalem.
British police ordered him in Eng
lish to give up his arms. It was
alleged he did not understand the
order and he was shot.
The guard of the Hebrew uni
versity on Mount" Scopus, which
has held arms under a permit
ante-dating the disturbances, was
ordered to surrender all arms.
Notwithstanding the presence of
British soldiers In Jerusalem,
much fighting wont on last night
In the old city and assumed a
more dangerous character in oth
er parts of the town. The syna
gogue of the Georgian Jewish
quarter near the Damascus gate
was destroyed by fire.
Representatives of the Zionist
executive in Jerusalem protested
to Acting High Oommssioner H. C.
Luke that discrimination in the
disarmament was being made be
twen British Jews and non-British
Jews. The commissioner was re
ported to have declared that the
order was final.
PORTLAND, Ore., A up. 28.
CAP) Efforts of two Portland
fire department companies, vol
unteers from Gre8ham and em
ployes of the Ruby Stock farms
near here today were said to have
saved the $15,000 Ruby residence
and a new Built barn from flames
after two other barns, a garage,
blacksmith shop and other build
ings on the nationally famous
farm had been destroyed.
The razed buildings were valued
at $7500 and the contents of the
barns, including farming machine
ry and new hay, at $6000.
Spontaneous combustion in the
new hay was blamed for the blaze.
Fire Call Finds
Chief in Barber
Chair at Bend
BEND. Ore., Aug. 28. (AP)
The fire siren sounded today while
Fire Chief Carlon was seated in s
barber chair being shaved. The
chief left with half his face shaved
and the other half lathered. He
jumped intovhis automobile and
followed a fire truck to one of the
lumber mills here.
The alarm' was false so Chief
Carlon returned to the barber
shop and had the other half of his
Pratum - Made ay
Road Work Pushed
Doubling of crews at work on
tho Pratum-Macleay market road
was announced by Roadmaster
Frank Johnson Wednesfdajv One
mile of three to be built this sum
mer has already been finished and
the work is to be hurried to com
pletion. L. M. Cleave moved his erew
from the Sflverton district Wed
nesday to go to work on the Pra
tum road. He win work with the
crew managed by W. W. Westing
house who has already been at
RUBY STOCK FARMS
HIVE SERIOUS FIRE
Every city is known for it's T&
Salem has It's famous state
Fair; Portland lfs great annual
Hewerer. San Francisco has a
very exclusive listing.
The 'reason being that the in
ternationally - famous Hirsch-Ar-nold
Ballet School is located in
that tlty. . This academy is con
sidered as having tho pick of
dance Instructors of the country,
and as a result ambitious girls
anxious to take up theatrical or
ballet work crave this school.
Fanchon and Marco, who pro
duce their stage "ideas" over the
vast Fox chain of theatres, have
signed IS of the famous Hlrsch
Arnold girls all of which are
past masters In the art of dance.
They are coming to the Elsl
nore, for a three-day engagement,
commencing Saturday In Fanchon
and Marco's "Dance Moods Idea."
CLEVELAND. Aug. 88. (AP)
Presaging the time when the
dirigible may become the battle
ship of the air. armed with fight
ing planes to guard It from attack
ers, the first public demonstration
of an airplane attaching Itself to
the dirigible Los Angeles was wit
nessed by 1 90,04rO persons at the
national air races here today.
During the maneuvers, a pas
senger was transferred from a dir
igible to an airplane for the first
time in history. The plane remain
ed with the Los Angeles for about
15 minutes, then was released and
landed with its passenger on the
The huge navy dirigible was
cruising slowly 1,500 feet above
the municipal airport when the
contact was made by Lieut. A. W.
Gorton, of the navy, flying an ob
Three times Lieutenant Gorton
attempted to make the contact but
failed. Tho fourth time he placed
the hook on the upper wing of his
plane through the ladder-like con
trivance let down through a trap
door in the bottom of the Los An
geles. The plane and dirigible
were flying alow when the contact
While Gorton was hanging be
low the huge Los Angeles, the mo
tor- of his plane turning over
slowly, a member of the Los An
geles crew, Lieutenant Calvin
Bolster of Ravenna. Ohio, came
down the ladder through the trap
door and got into the plane. Af
ter cruising about In view of the
great airport crowd, the Los An
geles headed Into the wind and
Gorton broke the contact. He div
ed the plane sharply to gain speed
and then flew in for a landing in
front of the grandstands.
111 FAMILY QUARREL
PENDLETON,- Ore., Aug. 28
(AP) Pending an investigation
of his father's death, Glenn Moore,
14, was held in the city jail here
today after telling deputy sheriffs
that "I shot htm because he- was
drunk and beat my mother."
Heistand Moore, eastern Otegon
rancher, died soon after the boy
was said to have fired the contents
of two buckshot shells into his
body last night. The shooting was
said to have occurred on the
Moore-Jordan ranch south of Her
m is ton.
That Glenn might have been in
spired to the shooting by accounts
of a similar murder in Los An
geles recently was indicated by de
puty sheriffs, who quoted Mrs.
Moore as having said that Glenn
read the accounts to her from a
71 Years of Age
Mrs. Margaret Boffmski. moth
er of Mrs. C. E. Kimey, Mrs. Grace
Cox and D. A. Larmer, all of Sa
lem, died at a local hospital Tues
day afternoon after an illness
stretching over a period of years.
She was 71 years of age. Mrs. Bog
ynski had lived in Salem the past
three years, prior to which she
had lived for 35 years In Dallas.
No funeral arrangement have been
made. Remains are In care of the
Besides the son and daughters
litiag here, the following children
survive: William and John Bog
ynski of Oregon City and Henry
and Jake Bogynski of California.
Illiteracy in Syria is. estimated
at 80 per cent.
The Peer of Western Stores
KEN MATNARD IN
END HOP, TODAY
Huge Airship Scheduled to
Reach Lakehurst Hang
ar this Morning
(Continued from Pag 1.)
titude of about 1,000 feet. Circl
ing it returned and retraced its
course to pass above Public hall,
home of the aeronautical exposi
tion. Getting her bearings, the diri
gible passed over the square again
heading southwest toward Munici
pal airport, 11 miles away, to risit
the thousands whe had impatient
ly awaited her arriral.
The Graf appeared over the air
port at 11:20 p. ra., climbing from
an altitude of about SOt feet.
Passing directly orer the nary
dirigible Los Angeles, mocred to a
mast, the big ship saluted the
cheering thousands In the grand
stand and passed into the night in
a southeast direction, toward Ak
ron. The erowd was estimated at
60,000 persons. '
. As the ahip passed orer the
square one of the big lights began
to blink messages to the ship in
continental code. They read:
"Welcome to Cleveland, Dr. Ec
kener," and "The people ot Cleve
land deeply appreciate the courte
sy of your visit to our city, and
the privilege of seeing your fa
Crowds on the down town
streets cheered wildly as dirigi
ble sped above them after ap
proaching from the west. The
dirigible apparently struck the
Ohio shore line of Lake Erie near
the city, flying first over Lake
wood. Its route apparently had
been directly across the lake from
Ontario to Cleveland.
DETROIT, Aug. 28 (AP)
The world circling Zeppelin was a
visitor over Detroit tonight,
reaching the center of the busi
ness district at 9:40 p. m. (EST.)
The trip from Chicago to De
troit, a distance of 250 miles was
made in about four hours er a
speed of about 60 miles an hour.
She passed over Windsor, Ont.,
and headed southeasterly toward
Over the business district at a
height at which she was easily
visible, the Zeppelin, her motors
humming like dynamos, reduced
her speed and circled slowly.
Crowds lined the streets while
many persons had vantage points
on tops of buildings. The city
had the appearance of a new
years eve's celebration.
While the searchlights played
over the Graf and Detroit cheered,
a light in the cabin of the ship
blinked again and again in recog
nition of her reception.
CHICAGO. Aug. 28. (AP)
The Graf Zeppelin slid into view
of thousands perched atop all the
city's vantage points at 4:25 p.
m., central standard time, and ap
parently all was well aboard the
phantom of the skyways.
Variable winds of the cross and
head wind typo were subsiding as
Dr. Eckener nosed the sjlant
transport across the city and
headed east toward Cleveland,
Lakehurst and a record for cir
cumnavigating the globe.
Majestic la its dogged holding
to a straight course which took
the huge ship diagonally Across
Chicago's loop the Graf circled,
then headed east once more.
Its complement of passengers
and crew waved acknowledgement
of the huge roar tfiich shot up
ward from the wells of - loop
buildings. The roar increased as
the ship headed out over the lake
heading for the time slightly
southeast. Chicagoans thronged
the roofs, streets, fire escapes
and windows and exhibited a car
nival spirit which soon filled
streets with tape and paper.
Hardly had the din subsided un
til Dr. Eckener brought his ship
about in a gallant gesture of sa
lute to Chicago and her millions.
Throttled down, but still ap
pearing to be racing to the hun
dreds of thousands in the streets,
the power plants ot the huge ship
continued strumming of their
aerial symphony, pushing the
craft ever forward in straight,
facet like streams across a murky
v n& d CSsjuL " A ot tha tN
V rTl MfVw 5 i Romancing
a PoxmovsKT vA"r fl Is
Jjj cOyr I COMING SAT.. BVS MOX. HI
CmriTCb! Fanchon & Marco's 1
X&Narr "Dance Bloods Idea" I
Swa. !Tlth. t-J'.Tjr -4
And an extra Clash across the
sky was added, apparently a tri
bute in hands across the seas fash
ion from the tactiturn Eckener to
three quarters ot a million German
descendants in Chicago.
Each time the epoch-making
craft snaked across the loop an
other din arose from crowds in the
streets as all eyes centered upon
the trim ship, now within a day's
sailing time of a new round the
It was the veteran Eckener's
second visit to Chicago for he was
feted upon the occasion of his vis
it here following his first trans
Atlantic flight to Lake Hurst.
At Soldier field today thousands
sat in the stands and exhausted
every accepted method of making
noise as the ship sailed overhead.
(Continued from Pass 1.)
land. J. C. Donaldson, of Newark.
N. J., was third, the only other
contestant to finish, out of six
starters. Mendell's victory won
for him a $2,500 first prise. Bar
rows will get 1,250 and Donald
Mas Wins Derby
In the Philadelphia to Boston
to Cleveland derby, Erret Will
iams, of Greenville, S. C, was an
nounced as the winner of the
heavy class of planes, and J. Wes
ley Smith of Philadelphia was an
nounced as first among the light
planes. A first prize of $8,000 goes
to the winners in addition to sev
eral lap prises whose winners
One of the most interesting
events was a demonstration of the
auto-gyro airplane by Juan de la
Cierva, a Spaniard, its Inventor.
De la Cierva toqk the auto-gyro
into air before the grand-stand as
easily as any other plane.
With its big windmill-like, hor
izontal propeller revolving on top,
de la Cierva ascended high and
then turned off the motor. The
anto gyro sank to the ground, up
right and landed gently and safe
ly. Medicated Wines
In Extended Use
SEATTLE!, Aug. 28 (AP) A
survey in Oregon and Washing
ton has shown widespread sale of
medicated wines and tonics for
beverage purposes, William M.
Whitney, assistant prohibition ad
ministrator for the northwest dis
trict reported to national head
quarters today. His report was
to be part of a nationwide inves
tigation. He declared the sale of wine
tonics, containing from 28 to 40
per cent alcohol, was violation of
Oregon, Washington and Alaska
statutes. His report failed to car
Ftetartt that talk liks ttvtaf peopUt
TODAY, FRIDAY AND
the mort ten-
ever screened. aufiCJUKT MMMAWJNt
ADDED m ,
All Talking Mack 8ennett CoatOy!
Idttla Davey Im and Kin. Tin Tin
s "FROZEN RIVER
IMPOSING ARRAY OF
1 VESSELS SEEN
New Arrangement Declared
(Continued from Pe 1.)
ment would be reached In time.
Almost all of the leaders of the
delegations had made arrange
ments to leave The Hague today
or tomorrow. Premier Aristide
Briand of France and Foreign se
cretary Arthur Henderson of
Great Britain planned to return
tonight to their respectire capi
tals. Stresewun Says He
Wants Value Returned
Foreign Minister Gustav Strese
mann ot Germany yesterday said
he was willing to cooperate nut
that if Germany gives np anything
it must get something in ex
change. He had been asked to
contribute a considerable slice of
the benefit that Germany would
obtain trom the overlapping of the
Dawes and Toung plans. The
former, with its larger scale of
payments, would not expire until
Sept. 1, where the experts in
Paris agreed to apply the Tonng
scale as of last April.
The German stand. If persisted
in, would of course throw out the
entire agreement between the
creditor powers, which Tuesday
night appeared as the chief fruit
of three weeks of strenuous
meetings. The problem of distri
bution of the reparations annui
ties would then have to be tackled
all orer again.
On the other hand, if agree,
ment Is reached later today, on
the main points, the details will
undoubtedly be left in the hands
of committees ot experts who will
report either to the governments
or to a reconvened conference in
September or October.
Recent claims totaling $1316.
70 ave been paid to holders of
Oregon Statesman, North Amer
ican Accident Insurance Co., policies.
TkkcCs a sale Fridays. Sainrdnya rnaat Sandara
Exb Jl IMhmtllll. Ry point.
. . Safe, Dependable Service
P. TL trains leave for Portland at 7:05, 9:02; 12:30.
mgWill, 5:30 and 7:45 p. m. ' r
Fpjf Eugene, Albany, CorvaHia, Harrisburr and June
ijion fiitjr at J9:49 a. in.; 12:45, 4:05, 8:00 p. tCfl.
irjfpnriatiori about railroad trips
W. RITCHIE, 'Agent .
8. A. WHITFORD, City Passenger Agent
"""faa F, lOWLTpN, General Agent".
Oi?oc6e Elcstiiie Railway
TWICE DAULY: a 8 P. M.
son an roitoaN wwjwtwji out and ojy oimowai
"THE H U M AtT PROJECT! LE"
CORE OF CVCIlYTllIflG THAN EVER CEFORI
Ootvntown Ticket Office (Circe Day) aU
PATTON'S BOOK STORE, 340 STATE ST.
rtcbmtck has 1 ram katvew Si
Fiaffara aad raftkad. Ta r6
Kctof. Uml Hichrar
Imh. thm Cm) Hlwn RIh.
wmf. Uim Saa Otoe, Lm Aafeli
aad Ska fmiiifi. it tmcat Wrack
Mot aad eld aliatwo,'
HOTEL SEJf ATOIt
lake Your Vacation
Kf ORTH, Sooth or East;
1 beaches, fnoeatains or
cities, wherever the vaca
tion urge calls, there's a
big, easy-riding motor
coach waiting to take you
comfortably, qnfckry and
economically. Plan your
vacation trip this year by
Saa Francisco . 1SJH) -
Sacnuncttto . 13.50
Loa Angeles. 18.00
Phoenix .... 81 J&O
St. Louis . . . 50.45
New York . . . 82.45
T ! Nam ta facia Hia.
way mm Saa Fiaaetara mmi
IWllnl. lilim Saa Ffaacawa
aa4 Laa aSatla It nam ihraaah
ataiarta. Fnaaa, aVkanaaki aaa
aar faaaaa kUaa Raata. Caaaaet
tas Bata ta Laka Tafcaa, Tataeita
aa4 Biffe Stam Sawcu.
Read the Classified Ads.
DOORS OPEN AT 1 T P. M.
IW,1 i arf