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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 30, 1932)
The OREGON STATESMAN, Salem;- Oregon, Thnrsday Morning, Jnne 30, 1932
LAMBS UP 25 CENTSr HOGS DOWN
TO BE HARVESTED selling causes wheat slumps
Low Price and Good Quality Raspberries Offered
Forecast: Space Here At 5 Cents box
For Storage cut : .
. With a wonderfully fin bay
, crop now In harrest and the ton
. fitg more than double last year,
the market outlook Is for-flnality
nay at low prices. Walter A. Bar
kus, of E. T. Barkos and Son. hay
and grain dealers, declares. It Is
too early to tell what the tonnage
, In' this section will be,. ,
Barkos says fa the many years
his father and he hare been in
business here he has seldom seen
. such a fine hay crop, nor so many
of the farmers Dnttine It nn in
-such good shape as they are this
year. The retch hay Is free from
aphis, the usually persistent pest,
and no disease or pest has been
Peak of the hay harrest has
. not yet been reached, but baying
baa been going on In various sec
tions about here since last week.
Little hay Is coming Into town
yet, and hauling will probably
not start until next week.
Since D. A. White & Sons ware-
Season low t
Lambs raised 2S cents a bun-
dred on the local market yester
day to tl.SS a hundred, while
hogs dropped IS cents to $4.69 on
Raspberries are offered in the
stores at tire cents a box, the low
est price yet mis season.
General markets, sare for lambs
and bogs." remained unchanged.
j-ausanne v. onrercnce
Grade B raw 4 ssUXk,
co-op pool pric, f 1.24 per
(Milk baaen m Jas hstterUI
race.) . .
Botterfat, soar, 14c
Batterfat, sweet, lOe.
nVTK AJTO VZGBTABLBS
Priea paid mrt by Beleas boyera.
Beeta. ideal. 4m Mr
Tnrnipe. local, etos
Cuiml local. Co
umt peppers. ln
Tsxae wax aiea
PORTLAND, On, Jane 29. (A?).
Frodaea xcbaare. net prices: Butter, ex-
traa 17; standards 18: prima firsts 16;
firsts.' 15. efra, freak extra 18; freafc
POBTLAJTO. Ora, Jaae 29. (AP).
Wkeat Qpea tlurh Uem Close
July 3H 48 48 48
Sept. 48 48 48 48
Dee. 50 60 a 50 50
Cash markets: Wheat: Eir Bend blue-
Toaurteaa, local kotaoasa,- S.00 to S.50
Radishes, dot. 1T
Unions, dot. 10 to .10
New potatoes, local
Unkes, a at oim .
-03 to .03
Spiaaeh. era are box
loeal celery, ans
IiOeal lettuce, crate
Strawberries, crate .
-40 to l.OO
SO to SO
.85 to LOO
-SS to .50
stem 59; soft white 60; areata white
s; bar winter, northern spring 48;
weitera real 47.
Oats. No. 1 white. $21.50.
Corn No. I I. T $22.50.
ICilima atoadard $15.54.
"fhouse, burned to the ground ser
ral months ago, has not been re
built, the Barkus warehouse of
fers the largest and practically the
only place here for hay storage.
Barkos does not hare room, either
- at the town plant Or on the farms."
to store quite half of the hay that Pi . . I
will presumably be ottered on the Portland Produce
As result of this shortage of
storage space, more hay than us
ual will probably be left on the
farms, and sold frm there"arthe
The hay market, with advent of
tight Bens ,,.
Spring chickesa -
Lernora 15 roilert
CHICAGO. June 1$ (AP).
Wilted because of recurrent stop
loss selling, together with dearth
of aggressive support from buyers,
grain .ralues experienced plenty of
sinking spells today.
Reports the Lausanne confer
ence was facing a breakdown gave
the wheat market a black eye and
subsequent rallies failed to last.
The fact deliveries on July con
tracts will begin day after tomor-
row had a further, unsettling In
fluence and so too did word thai
export demand for wheat from
North America was confined al
most entirely to Canadian grain.
Wheat closed nervous, at near
the .day's bottom figures. -T-t
under yesterday's finish, corn S-S-
B-8 down, oats off.
Today's closing quotations:
Wheat: July (old) 48-41 T-l.
(new) 48; Sept. (old) SOH-B-f.
(new) 50; Dec. 6S 5-8-.
uorn: juiy zs 3-3-: sept..
11 1-5; Dec, sz-Si 1-8.
oats.: juiy is; Sept.. if:
PORTLAND, Ora, June 29. (AP).
unlier prints, n seora or tetter, 19-
20e: standards. 18-lBe
Ecga, Pacific poultry producers selling
price: irasa extras, lse; standards, lie;
Country meat selling price to retail'
are: - eanntrr-killed ho?a. beat hntehara.
the new crop, is already down to 1 nBd,r 100 ,bt- 6c-: aaiera, so to
1"T a tr.r. . loo iba. 7 Be lb.; Iambs. 7-8o Ik..
. "- "U-Tcieo, wuica yaUaga, 4 5c; keaTy ewes. 1 8e; eannet
a piauiea largely nere. I cows. 3e: bii 6-5e lb.
Nats Oregon walnats, 1519c; pea
onts, I2e Ik.: Braxila. 12-14c; almonds.
13-10e: filbert a. 20-22c: pecans. 20c lb.
Caaeara bark -baying price, 1932 peal.
Hopa nominal, '1931, lJ-13e lb.; eon-
traeta. 183Z. ise lb.
Butterfst -direct to shippers: atation.
ll-13e: Portlaad delirery price. 14e lb.
IilTa""f?onttry net buying price; heary
hana,' colored, 4A lbs., op, 10-12e; da
mediums. Be; light, 7c; light broiiera,
10c; eolorod rossters. over 2 lbs., 16e;
aid roosters. Be; ducks, Fekin, lze.
unions stilling price to resailert: new
Cochella war, $1; yellow. C0e-$1 ante;
new Ved, $1.75 cental; new yellow, $1.75
Potatoes local. 90c $1.15; Parkdale,
$1.23; UeaehntM. $1.SS; eastern Wash-
oaarji urn nai
Wheat, western red 58 to .80
Wkite bo. - SS ta .80
Barley, ton top 17.00 to 18.00
Oata. ton, top 18.00
-T.00 to S.Ot
There is also considerable clover
hay being harvested and some al
falfa. , Mr. Barkus estimates that acre
age In bay In harvest now In this
section this year Is about twice as
large as last season, as last year
;fnlly SO or 40 per cent of the hay
was burned and left In the field
to rot due to the adverse weather
Early predictions on the hay
crop this year, engendered by the
long cold and wet weather; did
not indicate the bumper crop at
band. The harvest, In spite of a
season virtually a month slow, Is
on at about the normal period.
The wheat harvest, too, will
" come on at about the usual time,
the first of August, Mr. Barkus
says. Wheat looks fine also and
there is a good yield in sight.
The 1931 crop was used up al
most entirely, due to the short
cutting, and as a result the bar
Tests this year start to market
without competition from carryover.
Hay, baying prices
Oata and vetch, ton
Alfalfa, raliey. 1st cattinr -8.0010.00
Fwea 00 H to 01
Bogs, top 4 tw
Hots, first ante - " - 4.SS
Rteere to .0$
Cowe 01 H to .08
Heifera 08 H ta .04
frressed real top .OS
Dressed hoes 05 V4
ew Dotatoea northwest. 2-2e Ik.
Strawberries Oregon 24a, . 75-85e;
Uold Dollar. 60 crate.
Wool 1933 clip, nominal; Willamette
raliey. Sa lb.: Eastern Oregon. 6-8c lb.
Bay buying price from producer: alfal
fa. $18-13.60; eastern Oregon timothy.
sis; oata ana vetch. $is.
JUNIORS WIN BANNER
ELDRIEDGE, June 29 The
Juniors of Eldriedge Sunday
school are proud of the conven
tion and junior average attend
ance banners won Sunday at the
Hayesville district Sunday school
convertion held at Hayesville.
Miss Gladys C. Brown of Eld
riedge was reelected president to
serve next year.
rata. Aspararaa mid-Colombia. $1.78
pyramid: local. $1.75 pyramid. Beana
toeai. l ie.
i Portland Livestock MICKEY MOUSE
Marten Loses Suit
Company at Dallas
DALLAS, June 29 After lone
deliberation, the jury hearing the
$10,000 damage action brought
by Henry Marten against H. W.
Freisen and EL A. Wagner, as the
Dallas Creamery company, re
turned a verdict for the defend
anu . me suis was a result ot a
collision in September, 1 9 1 9. be
tween a car driven by Mrs. Mar
ten and the creamery truck driv
en by Fries n The collision took
place near the L L. Patterson
farm on the Salem-Dallas high
way. The plaintiff alleged that
Mrs. Marten received injuries in
this accident which resulted In
her death a few months later.
Hot Days Bring Work
In Field on in Ruth
LARWOOD, June 29 The past
week of hot days has so rapidly
ripened hay and the early grains
that farmers are kept very busy
handling their crops.
A number of people from this
neighborhood attended the an
nual Sunday school picnic held at
Waterloo, enjoyed the fine pro-
, SENSATI01S t
Th big surprise package of the first
round of the National Open Coif
Tovrnament, Olin Putra, of Brent
wood, CaL, Is shown rwaVtna; one of
the long drives that carried hhn
around the fresh Meadow Country
uus course at slushing, u. l, for
a ajensaooaal 69, one under par.
Bury Burke, defending championl
ahot a To in the opening round, i
basket lunches with
SILVEETON. Juno 29 Mrs.
S. A. Gay wan hostess Tuesday
afternoon honoring M. 8. Hoblltt,
Sr. on his tlth birthday and Mrs.
W O. Livingstone on her birth
day. Mrs. John T. Hoblltt and
Mrs. T. M. Powell poured aund of
ficers of the Loyal Bereaas as
sisted.' These are Mrs. L L. Stew
art, president; Mrs. O. B Beat
son, vice president: lira. Max
Hauek. ecretary and Mia- X. J.
MeCalL treaanrer. Mrs. .McCaU
was unable to be present. .
Gifts were brought in by Ber
nice Gay and none Rahn, both of
whom 'were dressed In raincoats
and carried umbrellas.
Others present besides those al
ready mentioned were Mrs.
George Knlnhenn ot Minot, N XX,
Mrs. J. A. Bennett. Mrs. Traak
MUUkan. Mrs. Charles Davis.
Mrs. L. NealL.Mrs. B. Fish. Mrs.
Edna DIckman . Emma Adanuon.
Doaa rish. Boyd fisher. Mrs. M.
PraUer. Boyd Fish. George MUU
kan. Patty Prather. Kenneth Pra-
ther, Mrs M. lueeman. Blllie
Dean Kleaman.' Mrs. J. J. John
son. Mrs. A. L. V. Smith. Mrs.
Gus Herr, Deloras Herr, Mrs. B.
Gif ford, Mrs. Mary Andres, Arllss
G if ford, Mrs. Frank Rahn. Mrs
J. Cage, Mrs. E. Brookler, Mrs.
John Wolfard, Mrs. Jordan. Bar.
W. O. Livingstone, Kate Morjey
and Mrs. M. S. Hoblltt
on e pastor
t IN ROMANCE
TURNER, June 20 Mr. and
Mrs. H. 8. Bond entertained at
their home Monday night with a
farewell reception for Rev. and
Mrs. W. S. Burgoyne and daugh
ter Ruth, who . announced they
would leave Wednesday for their
new home at CreswelL Rev. Bur
goyne has been the pastor of the
Turner Mothodlst Episcopal
church for three years, having fin
ished his" college course at Wil
lamette university during that
Rev. Hawk and family of Was
co will arrive next week to take
up the church work at the Meth
A week day school of bible stu
dy will bo conducted at the Chris
tian church for three mornings,
beginning Thursday. It is spon
sored by Sunday school workers
who will attend the state Chris
tian convention, and is for all
children, under 12 years old, who
care- to attend. Two teachers
from each local Sunday school
Claims Part in .
WAAO-NEUSTADL. Csecho Slo
vakia, June 29 (AP) An uni
dentified man claiming to bo an
American citizen but refusing to
reveal his name surrendered to
police here today, saying he was
one of seven persons who kidnap
ed and murdered the Lindbergh
baby. He was arrested by the po
lice, who were skeptical however.
believing his story only an attempt
to get free passage to the United
LOSES VALUABLE HORSE
ROCK POINT. Jane 29 A
mysterious Illness which came up
on the valuable team owned by J.
T. Hafner resulted In death of one
pf the horses Sunday night. The
other horse was saved by efforts
of two veterinarians.
GRANGE TO PICNIC
CHEMAWA. June 29 Chema
wa grange will have its picnic
Sunday at Hagera grove instead
of at Evans's lake as formerly
planned. The day will be spent la
contests and games. A basket din
ner will be served
Reported many times te be needed
for the altar, Lily Damfta; beat i
f si screen star, is now said by dost
friends te be secretly engaged ta
Gilbert Roland, handsome la
actor. Lily, according to rumors el
a few months ago. was engaged to
Sidney Smith, brother-in-law of
Consuele Vanderbut, and Roland
to marry Norma Tahwadge.
Mrs. C. W. Davis
A charming lawn party compli
mented little four year old June
Davis on the occasion ot her birth
day Tuesday afternoon at her
home with her mother, Mrs. C.
W. Davis as hostess.
Tea was served for the wee
guests at a low table centered
with, the gala birthday cake gut
tering with lighted tapers. Moth
ers ot the small guests called for
the afternoon, and were served
at a prettily appointed table.
The guests complimenting small
June were Mrs. Leo DuBoise and
Alice, Mrs. Vern Orey and Daryl.
Mrs. Ubleman and Catherine and
Jimmy, Mrs. W. Simpson and
Margaret, Mrs. John Gram and
Charles. Mrs. Fred Blake and
Freddie, Monte Davis and Mrs.
C. W. Davis.
Among beach vacationers for the
July i weekend will be Mr. and
Mrs. 2L C Davis and Miss Thelma
Davis who will bo at their cottage
at Ocean Side. Miss Gladys Con
nor will bo a house guest of Kki
Davis tor the weekend. ; I
, - - ' ' .. .
V? 'v .--"- - " -
Welcoming TeV ' "f
Pretty Affair -' -. ; ' l.
pretty affair of the afternoon
Tuesday was the tea tor which ,
Mrs. W. F. Poorman eatertalned
in her garden welcoming Mrs.
Philip Eiker. and introdacing her
to an Intimate group of friends.
Between the tea hours of 2 and
S o'clock Mrs. Margaret Le Furry
and Mrs. W. J. Busick. jr.. pre
sided at the attractive tea table.
Mrs. Ronald Jones. Mrs. Karl
Bocko and 'Miss Josephine McGil
christ assisted In serving. '
- - . - - ,
- - -.. j
Mrs. M- B. Paseuaaglan.' Miss -Mary
Paroanagian. Mis Carrie
Mathews and Mra. Ralph W.
Barnes and daughters, Joan and
Suzanne, will arrive la Salem
Saturday to tay over Jury 4 with
Saturday to stay over July 4 wlta
Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Barnea - . '
Mrs. Gene Grabeahorst and
daughter. Anna Mae, will leave
tor Neskowia this weekend, where
they will be ia their cottage. Mr.
Grabeahorst will join them for.
Prof, and Mrs. Robert Dan of
Corvalli s and baby daughter. Dor-
otny Dan. win be weekend guests
and for over July 4 with Mrs.
Dan's parents. Mr. and Mrs. B, C
Mrs. H. V. Compton compli
mented her young son, Stuart on
the occasion of his sixth birthday
Wednesday afternoon at the
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hansen
plan to spend part of July at Ore
gon beaches and at mountain re
sorts in Oregon as their vacation.
on Page 8
Open Meeting of
Native Sons and
Salem, chapter No. 2, Native
Sons and Daughters of Oregon,
will have an open meeting to
night at 8:20. In the-assembly
room of the Marlon hotel.
Dan Freeman, manager of the
manufacturers sad industry asso
elation, has been aanuoneed as a
speaker, together . with Judge
Peter D'Arey. Douglas McKay.
Lawenanee Sandblast, Hal Iross
and others of Oregon tame.
The general public is invited
to attend this meeting. Officers
of the grand lodge will preside.
. Strawberry growers in the Cen
tral Howell area, the largest Et
terburg district in the county, are
so discouraged over this season's
harvest that there Is some talk of
. the growers putting in their own
'cooperative cannery before next
? harvest season, according to one
'large grower who was in Salem
I None, of the growers this year
had their Etterburgs contracted
this-year, but most of them were
offered three cents by canners for
berries delivered stemmed. How
ever, grading brought the Quanti
ty accepted so low that growers
lost money, the grower in question
. "From our own large acreage,
on which last year we received a
$4,009 check from the cannery,
we got less than $200 this year,
price was so low and grading so
great," the grower said.
I If the growers In this area do
' nof get to the activity stage on
''the co-op plant, it is now consid
ered very likely many acres of
' berries in that area will be plowed
under before next season.
PORTLAND, Ore, Jane 59. (AP).
Cattle 8S, carrea 10; stead r.
- Slaughter cattle, calves, realers: steers
800-800 Iba- good 5.00-7.00; medium
4.00-6.00; common 2.75-4.50. 8 tears
1100-1300 lax. good S.75 S.75; medians
4.00-4.75. Heifers 650-850 Iba roo4 9-50-6.50:
medians 8.75-5.50: common 2.50-
8.75. Cows rood 8.50-4.50; common and
median 3.00-3.50; low cotter and catter
1.00-3.00. Balls, yearrtnrs excluded, good
and choice (beef) 8.00-3.25; cutter, com
mon and medium 2.00-3.00. Vealers. milk
fed. mediant 8.50-4.60: call and common
2.00-3.50. CaWes 250-500 lbs, food and
xheiee 8.50-4.50 ; common and medium
Hoes 250 : steady.
Light lights 140-160 lbs., good and
choice 4.00-5.00. LiehtweiebU 160-180
lbs.. 4.75-5 00; 130-200 lbs, 4.75-5.00.1
Medium - welebt 200-220 lbs, 4.00-5.00; I
220-250 lbs.. 3.85-4.75. Hearyweirhta 250-
290 lbs.. 3.75-4.25; 290-350 lbs- 1.40- I
4.25. Packiar sows 275-500 lb., me
dium and rood S.75-3.75. Feeders-stock-
era 70-130 Iba, rood and choice 8.50-1
Slaurhter sheen and lambs 900 : steady.
Lambs 90 lbs. down, rood and choice, 1
3.50-4.00; medium, 3-75-3.50; all weight
common. 3.00-3. 74. Tear line weathers.
90-110 lbs, medium to choice. 1.80-2.00. i
Ewes. 120 lbs., medium to choice 1.00-
1.25; 120-150 lbs, .75-1.35; all weignu.
call to common.. .50-.75.
By WALT DISNEY
BUT ONE OP
Pi- LOOKOUT- JU. f lf X A"Vv - 7 i "ZS af7r Vrt , V 8 I
jCDMEy' vv " y
jl c i : cfe
THIMBLE THEATRE Starring Popeye
Now Showing "America First T
INTERESTED IN PRUNES
SILVERTON HILLS, June 29
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Nelson were hosts
.Monday night at dinner to Rer.
.ncf; rtcrs. A. O- White, Mr. and
Krsl Clarence Heldahl and Adolph
Whit, Mr. Heldahl had the plea
sureof Inspecting a prone drier
tor the-nrst time. Mr. and Mrs.
"Heldahl are from Mankato, Minn.
PORTLAND, Ore, ana 9. (A?).
Tlorieets California, lags 50-6 &c urange
California, Valeaeiaa, $2.50 34.75 box.
Cantaloupes Imperials. Jura Bo, 8.i
8.25; ataadard. 2.85-3; flats, 31.35
Oraoefrait California. 33.25-3.75:
Florida, $4.75-5.50. Lemons California.
88.25-8.75 case. Limes 5 los. cartons.
$3.25. Bananaa bunches, 5c; bands, 6e
Strawberries Oregon 24s, 3-85e;
Gold Dollar. 60e crate. Baspberries local,
$1.25 erata. Loganbarriea Aarta. $1
crate. Caaabas California, Se lb. Cberriea
earlr blacks. 2 So; Bings, $1 par 15-lb.
box; Royal Anne, $1 per 15-lb. box.
Rhnbarb outdoor grown, 2-2 a lb.
Cabbage local, new crop, 2 -2 He. On
ions selling price to retailers; new Ca
chella wax, $1; yellow. 0c-$l crate; new
red $1.75 cental; new yellow, $1,75. en-
Cauliflower local, 75o-$l erata. Cn
enmbars hotbouae. 40-90a doa. Spinach
local, 45-50 araaga box. Celery Oregon,
$2.50-2.75 half erata; hearts. $1 doa.
Peppers ball. Calif, 12e; The Dalles
12e lb. Peaa local. 4-5 lb. Sweet pota
toea sooth era yama, 50-7 5e bo. crate. To
matoes hothoase, He lb.; California,
a itaaket tLSO: Texas. $2.50 htf re
packed. Lettuce The Dalle and local. 91
mb BL010-WH7 SHOOLD I LET
I OWN Hc HP m THE
KNOWS WMFDF. TUftRt
'ni a il l r.inm.
1 HAUSNER WELCOMED HOME
- - . O
i f "' SrFkt- i 1 i'
I y Atlln ' J
! i; lift
MOCrt UXwoER- I'VE 60T
to Gin gold ih twe
THE PfclOZtE. I
TUE peioiEe is
fAT fSND 5TILU
J-ViNV , I PV-S T I
rVST PIPE OOWt'.
QUITTER (tm. SWEftRlti' ,
THtYS FtMfE LADIES
IK THIS H0U5E-
fM PATRlHOrrtt PJNf IF yA SrVrS1
P TOO DOha 5fvy CAU GO
ru. INaULT YOUR COUNTRY
LnTLE ANNIE ROONEY
Nothing Bat the Truth
By DARRELL McCLURE
rrrsf-- cowe vjtw K visn&es ? VI this is avjcight a iamem ijSItI ggMEMBpg; t-y"
JUJl J AAETOTME If 6LOf2r106k7J YtXI "E? TELL W1M VJMY VOU RAMr- - j CHlLDVyOO AJST I ( . HOMEST- l
? f v visn&esv l maybe its J AswnioMMRSLMwiaVjJvv I telltwetcuth x-llteu. 8
": J rZJZOOtAir1 JOAN! J Gtt,Wi&-- ORPHANAGE . .M7TWD2WlSE.X Sf MXJ EVErZY-"
3-tz cjdues-x yf'sr 'F y ivwcfTecA8ir thins i
. - r ....... -
AAKS. MEAKT MATED ALL THE KIDS - Y
T BLTT6HE HATED ME WORSE THAN ANY- h
i BODY 6HE WAS MEAM AM CEUEL-SHE
rtAl WtAM WUUtUN'l tolVC.Wt MAICUlJf -
A.MTHINSTO EAT HONEST; I THOUGHT
?PSE X-O OE. SO ONEOAY-I GOTTA
, CHANCE AN 1 RAN AWAYf
pv -w aaev
TOOTS AND CASPER
StanlsUa Hrutier yoonjr PolUlAmerkaa TUtor whose ittcxrgtei
New York-Pound trans-AUaniic wgm epoeo woes y;"1--';,;
off the Azows, is shown beta greeted byhi. wife and e?tS fS
AniTsi aboard the Cisce SheU at Miami, Fla. Hausiier had drifted for
SldayVbefore bein? rescued by the British f riChUr. It to rig"
band, Capt. James Wilson of the rescne ahio, Mayor R. B. Gi.atier of
if iTmL and L. A, Oates, British Vice ConsnL Miami declared a publht
7 . - . holiday to welcome the Crer. j
1 DREAD TO TELL
SOPHIE THAT THE
WHOLE THINZr IS
A HOAX AND m
NOT A DUKE!
'HOOFER? &t up
BREAK THE NEWS
TO HER SOMETIME
rO ON! QUIT STALUN4J ,
BE A HAN! MARCH IN AND
TELL HER RL&HT lV
SHE'LL FOR4IVEY0U WHEN
YOU EXPLAIN THAT YOU
DID IT TO STOP HER FROM
When Courage Falls
By allMMV MURPHY
I WAS OUST READ Nil ABOUT A MAN
WHO PRETENDED HE WAS A COUNT AND
60T AWAY WITH IT FOR A UONtj TIME1 '
SOMETHING OUZrHT TO BE DONE ABOUT
IH?0STC3S.tT MUST BE A SOURCE OF
SATISFACTION TO THE ELITE THAT WE
ASSOCIATE WTTH TO KNOW THAT Y.2 ARS
V -ER-ER -1 WAS
J JUST tONNA SAY h
1 ITS A NICE DAY.
iOPHtES- " ti
r rfr t ryTyREAL SENUfrlS WEM5SJ ( if yVt
fHLOF ROYALTY! jl MM I
lajas "b '
WHAT 11 PO
t HAVENT THE
HEART TO TELL HER.
fT. THAT'S ALL!
ITA WRITE KZR A