The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, November 02, 1932, Page 2, Image 2

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VpAGE TWO . . ' 'r - t f fhc OREGON STATESMAN; Salem, ' Oregon, Wednesday Morning, November 2, 1932 I - -'':o b- c" ! ''y "r v' ":rTfej
f ;' " 11 I 11 " - ! - - ' " ' 2 I I J. ,
fir n n r- n i"tb r i ' i . . .. . I nniiirinr iinr mi , I i I 1 1 nrf ffrTTIF
MifC 'flilllPPH' : ' 1 rilTlint "quniMM Boards
lilJHIIVU IIIIJIIIUII fev UIIL;UIIUIItl K-
Pousands Riot in Streets
After Attempted 'Plea
To Commons Falls
(Continued . from
pas
sacred world war' memorial,
where the crowd t attempted to
J.
grab up wreaths.
JBr the - time the crowd had
bees - pushed all the way to Tra
falgar Square its good temper
Va. worn oat and the mob spirit
snowed itseir.
The police endeavored to keep
Traffic moving jj through - the
an are, which la one of London's
inaln centers, but thia was impos
sible. The throngs stopped basses
find - motorcars, until finally re
peated pressure by the mounted
teen poshed thtm along -the
The molt was eager to battle
With , the foot police but for the
aaost part fled la panic before the
mounted men, although now and
Stgain attempts were made to pull
policemen from their horses. On
guch occasions riot clubs flashed
had the attackers soon desisted.
ill! ILK OF
, . f Continued ..from p&f 1)
. high. Women registration there
Recounted for the entire 69,000
I Increase.
On the other hand, in Presl-
-Beat Hoover's home state of Call-1
(ornla, the republicans gained I
bnljr 29.000 while the -demo-1
fcrats rolled 4p an Increase of
B70.000.
- All of those entitled to rote
- Jrlll not do so, of course., A study
of previous elections reveals
ktormal stay-at-home vote of 15
per cent. This year the experts
differ as to the percentage who
will not exercise the voting priv
ilege. Some figure It higher, oth
ers lower.
If the IB per cent normal bas-
i Is Is used, the actual vote next
break would be close to 40,000,-
I fOO or 19,920,455, an iacrease of
laore than 3,000,000 over 1938.
, 25 TO SIXI
t (Continued front pas 1)
club on the straw ballot, IT to
IS. The 10 cent tax on oleo was
voted down, 15 for, and 16
- against. Nine votes were cast tor
the personal Income taxchange;
24) were cast In opposition to the
measure.
, On the other Initiative and ref
erendum proposals, the straw bal
lot count showed:
Taxpayer, voting qualification:
Tes 14: no 17.
" Waiver of trial by jury: Tes
tl, no 5.
. Six per cent limitation: Tee 18;
no 11.
Higher education appropria
tion:; Tes 1,10 22.
Tat supervising bill: Tes 10;
e it ' - -
. State water power bill: Tes I;
no 22. , .
Wot Wales But .
George to Wed
Ingrid, Report
r LONDON, Nov. 11 AP) A
rumor went the rounds today la
London and Stockholm that the
engagement of Prince George of
England and Princess . Ingrld of
Sweden will be announced here
November 11 at a get-together of
the British and Swedish royal
i families. .'
V. The occasion would be a dinner
'" fn London celebrating the 50th
birthday of the princess' father.
Crown Prince Gustaf Adolf. The
possibility was seen that the
Prince of Wales really is determ
ined to remain a bachelor. The
, fact that his younger brother has
eeen a lot of the princess lately
- fea made him the popular favor-
. Ciiild Health Man
lis Speaker ior Y
' Gathering Friday
Speaker for the Tegular Friday
hlght program at the T. M. C. A.
this week will be Dr. Charles
Sweet of Oakland, CaU . child
health specialist. He will talk
, On the health care of children.
j ' Dr. Sweet was brought here
'under the auspices of the Marlon
county health department and
"the dental association.
I r The public Is invited to hear
Ms talk which should be of par
ticular Interest to parents and
teachers.
, : :-::.,;- r j. ' i " ; ", - ' - !
Belin Appointed
Envoy to Poland
, 1 WASHINGTON, Nov. 1 (AP)
r President Hoover today an
nounced the appointment of T.
Lammot Belin of Waverly, Pa.,
: land Washington," ; as i ambassador
to Poland. .
v The post, became 1 vacant last
summer through the resignation'
-of 'John N, Willys who returned
;to this country to look after his
i business interests. " ? , ,
Chess Club Games
Start Next Week
The Salem Chess club will re -
. same its' activities next " week. It
. was announced yesterday at the
((IW1SW1ESF0H
n
t
( ! l& :r
i Pk W P.
This is how Governor Franklin D. Roosevelt, of New York, Democrat!
nominee for President, appears to the eye and facile crayon of Mas
saguer, world-famous Cuban caricaturist.
THE state highway commission
will hold an important meet
ing at Portland today, and It
will start at 9 o'clock instead of at
10 as has been customary. About
a million dollars . worth of i con
tracts will be let. Including an
other section of the Salem-Port-land
stretch through Aurora.
Everything, including virtn
ally all news except politics, is
being hld la abeyance until
after next Tuesday or possible
an til the week after. Governor
Meier said Tuesday that no one
is making any decisions along
business lines or any other tbla
week. Gosh, even the board
meetings here were quiet.
It took the board of 'control
lust five minutes to handle its
scheduled program yesterday, ana
the land board equally as long.
The report of W. W. Ridehalgh
will be considered after election
too, it was stated by the governor.
He was asked to show why his po
sition should be continued.
Dr. A. F. Sether, prominent
physician, was at the capitol'
yesterday. He said he was much
interested in the defeat of the
2Sorn-Macpherson school bill.
Ray Conway of the motor vehi
cle association, was also a cap
itol visitor, as was Lynn Mo.
Creadie, Eugene banker.
Governor Meier is scheduled to
be one of the principal speakers
at the state republican rally In
Portland Friday night. The rally
will be broadcast, Meier, who vis
ited President Hoover at the na-
tional capitol. ls Interested In the
reelection of the president. And
he advances some mighty logical
reasons.
Donald D. Huntress ef Port
land was stopped by fate in his
ambition to be an attorney.
Huntress took the bar examina
tions last July and Just last
Wednesday the certificate ad
mitting him to the Oregon bar
was delivered him by the m
preme court. Word was received
here yesterday that he youth
died suddenly on Saturday.
And lust six more days of po
litical campaigning, then a day of
voting, and the next day the head
aches for so many and the cele
bration for not quite so many. But
regardless of who wins, things
bers of that organisation were
asked to take part in the club's
games. The first gathering of the
chess players will be next Monday
night, November 7, in the pariah
house of St. Paul's Episcopal
church here. Rev. George Swift ls
one of the elub leaders along with
Clare Lee, Warren Jones, Don Up
john.
PURVIXE'S FOLKS CALLED
i ZENA. Nov. 1 The C. M. Pur
vine family were called to Port
land Monday by reports of the
critical condition of their eldest
son. Walker Purvlne, who ls a pa
tient at the Veterans' hospital
suffering from a severe case of
blood poison. The Infection start
ed in a finger on bis right hand
and gradually spread throughout
his body. .At last reports he was
slightly improved.
Moving
J . Larmer, Transfer & Storage -. !
PHONE 3232 .
W Also Handle Fad 00, Coal and Briquets and High ,
Grade Diesel Oil for Tractor Engines and OA Burners
;
I should pick up even it it la the
collection or payment of election
bets. And of these the paying is
the hardest.
A. H. AverilL state insurance
commissioner, returned this
week from Texas where he at
tended the national convention
of insurance commissioners.
Averill, long in the insurance
business before he was appoint
ed to his position by Governor
Meier, took an active. part in
the deliberations there-.
Tom Rilea certainly started
something. Since his phenomenal
I luck at "hearts" it seems about
everybody Is taking up that game
j again. With the new rules to tm-
.pede the progress of contract
bridge, one can't blame them tor
taking up the other game. On the
other hand they say hearts is the
oldest game in the world.
OLEO ATTU) AS
Flve thousand more dairymen
would be employed in Oregon if
the 6.000,000 pounds of oleo
margarine belfrg consumed in the
state annually were replaced by
Oregon produced butter, George
H. yullenwelder, president of the
Oregon Dairymen's association.
told Kiwanis club members here
Tuesday. Fullenweider, speaking
In behalf of the 10-cent tax on
jjf0 "farl.ne' . 8ld
mBt of th la" Jnd?strT
Oregon was $100,002: the dairy
investment needed to replace It,
he asserted, would total $5,000,
000. Fullenweider tied the oleomar-
gerlne Industry up with "big1
business" and Wall street and
said the issue in the tax fight was
wnether Oregn was to be able to
control her own house.
e causucaiiy referred to a
previous speaker for oleomar
garine as disloyal to the butter
cause, saying in 1919 fn the leg
islature she had voted for a tax
on oleomargine.
No butter on the coast ls bet
ter than Oregon butter. Fullen
weider declared. Its export to
California has increased 20 ner
cent since the 92-score grading!
test was passed by the 1931 leg
islature. Fullenweider said the
state's butter took first prizes at
the state, fair here this falL
Pnlltinnl T a 7 lr o
UIJ tiCcfl 1 Hi K S
To be Heard by
Leslie Churchmen
The men's Brotherhood of Les
lie Memorial M. E. church will de
vote its session tonight to discus
sion of political issues. Seymour
Jones will speak on the initiative
measures, and representatives
i from the republican, democrat and
Liberty headquarters will speak
upon me nominees or tneir re
spective parties.
The meeting is open to the pub-
! lie, both , men and women, and
will be held In the church begin
ning at 7: J 0 o'clock tonight.
PUBLIC DETRIMENT
- Storing - Carting
No Basis for Anxiety Even
Though Campaign Talk!
Indicate Contrary ;
Continued j front pace I)
business was checked, in August
there was a substantial upturn, jn
September a greater rise,, and in
the first part of October most of
the common measures of business
activity for which figures . re
available continued to advance.
In part the business recovery has
been seasonal, but in extent it has
been more than seasonal, and; all
the composite indexes of business
volume, which are adjusted for
the seasonal factor, have turned
up more sharply than at any time
since the long decline began.
(Continued from pas 1 j
pre-prohlbitlon days. Then we
had some measure of control; to
abolish the Anderson law, save for
federal supervision would loosen
aU restraint on the liquor busi
ness," he declared.
Repeal Will Lose
Heavily, Predicts
"This repeal proposal Is going
to be burled so deep its own au
thor will not be able to dig It up,?
Pennington declared while the
crowd, manyt whom were mem
bers or young people s organisa
tions, cheered.
The speaker said speakeasies
flourished in pre-prohlbltion days,
saying statistics showed Chicago
had 5000 illegal sellers of liquor
In the&Id days. "There was plenty
of political corruption then, too,"
he declared.
" 'JImmie' Walker could learn
all he has from 'Boss" Croker and
Croker would still have plenty left
Walker never knew. Tweed could
do the same with Croker and have
deviltry to spare."
President Carl O. Doney of Wil
lamette, Mrs. Buck, state W. 0.
T. TJ. worker and Fred J. Toose,
Jr., president of the Marlon coun
ty league which is working
against the Anderson act, were
those on the platform with
Pennington.
APPEARATY. M. CiA.
Friday evening. November; II,
two prominent men will make
their appearance In Salem at the
T. M. C. A.
For the regular Friday night
lobby program. Burr ell Steer, for
mer conductor of the Des Moines
symphony orchestra and head el
the violin department of Drake
university, will be featured In e
recital. During his career he- has
appeared In concert in Wurxburg,
Munich, Berlin, i Brussels, Copen
hagen, London and Christiania.
ls nonor guest the same eve
ning at a dinner at the T. M. C. A.
building, will appear Fletcher
Brockman, who recently came t
this country due to til-health.
from China, where he had lived
for 40 years. He went there after
his graduation from college In the
early '90s as a T. M. C. A. secre
tary, and ls an important author
ity on conditions in China. He has
translated Beveral Chinese boeks
into English. i
4.33 InCheS Ram
X . .
pans, uctooer;
Above Average
Precipitation 1 a s t,m o n t h.
amounting to 4. is lncnes. was
slightly under that for October
19S1 but 1.S2 Inches above the
mean average for the month. Oc
tober rainfall In October 19 SO was
1.97 inches and In 1929, 1.17 in
ches.
Heaviest October precipitation
recorded occurred in 1924, when
8.31 Inches fell. Other: high Octo
bers Include 1893.' 7.49 Inches:
1920, 5.91 Inches: 1894. 4.39 In
Ches: 1898. 4.4S lnchft' ISA!
4.88 Inches, and 1929, 4.91 Inches
. w w w
But two Octobers without rain
are recorded, 1895 and 1917. In
1917 it was 6.86 inches. 0.11 in
1911 and 0.03 in 1925,
Rains May Delay
Work on Silver
Falls Mart Road
The fail-rains will likely nut
stop to work on the Silver Falls
market road this year was the
opinion of Roadmaster Johnson
Tuesday. A little more work will
be done on graveling to let some
farmers and ranchers out during
LAST
. .TIMES
TODAY
iFASuElii
DCLLAfAY
POLIHG KEPT AWAY
BUT RALLY IS HELD
PHiOTMENTO
Br OLIVE M. DOAK
e WARSTKB HBOfl. EUUNOKB
TtdT Lsw A vrea and lfan
reen O'BuUlvam in 'Okay
America."
Friday ' Edmund Low la
Guilty ar Hell
TUX GRAND
Today Barbara Stanwyck
in "So Big."
Friday James Cagney in
The Crowd Roars."
TUB HOLLYWOOD
TodayTom Brown In "Fast .
Companions."
Friday Harry Carey in
"The Last of the Mohl-
cans.
4
the winter. In several places
Where graveling has been partly
lnlshed It will be left te settle
atil next spring.
A new bridge between Hubbard
nd Broadacres is being construct
ed by Philip Fisher, county bridge
man, te replace the old truss
bridge. A detour through this sec
tion will be necessary until con
struction is completed Johnson
said, but this is not expected to
take long.
LINCOLN, Nov. 1 Another
grave has been discovered by J.
R. Sturgeon and sons of Lincoln
who found tour skeletons in : a
grave Friday, while excavating! a
basement for their home, just
north of the site of the old Wit-
ten flouring mill which was ras
ed last year.
The last grave was found about
five feet from the first one and
cntained the large skeleton of a
man which apparently had been
thrown In with the head down
and feet pointing toward the
surface. The bones were all in
decaying state.
Foul play is suspected as the
other four skeletons were appar
ently Just thrown into the grave.
One had a fractured skull show
ing a wound caused by some
sharp instrument.
Numerous visitors have viewed
the skeletons since they were
found.
Justice Docket
For Today to be
Unusually Large
Justice court will be an unus
ually busy place today from the
trial standpoint, with two civil
suits and one criminal case to be
heard by Judge Miller Hayden.
This morning at 9:30 o'clock Is
scheduled case of Price vs. White,
a civil action, and early this aft
ernoon differences In the Junette
Cooley vcr Ellis Cooley case will
be aired. Junette Cooley ls seek
ing to collect $165.85 from Ellis
Cooley which she alleges due on
agreement relative to collecting
and paying over insurance held on
furniture destroyed in the Larmer
warehouse tire nearly two years
ago.
The third case up will be pre
liminary hearing for Harold La-
Vock and Mrs. Esther Getty, ac
cused of assault and battery upon
person of Bertha Moore. This
case will go on after the Cooley
case, probably about 8:30 o'clock.
Knudtson Given
Commission in
National Guard
Alvin M. Knudtson of Roseburg 1
has been commissioned a first
lieutenant in the Oregon national
guard and assigned to command
of company D of the 182nd infan
try there, it was announced at na
tional guard headquarters here
yesterday. Knudtson was a pri
vate in the guard.
Knudtson was a commissioned
officer during the World war and
participated in many of the ma
jor activities. He was wounded In
service and was awarded the
Croix D Guerre., silver star and
purple heart. In recognition of his 1
gallantry. -
Second Lieutenant Raymond G.
McMahon of Portland was promo
ted te first lieutenant and assign
ed to Battery B of the 211th field !
artillery
Announcing
Salem Window Cleaners ;
Address Hollywood Fursw Store
Td. 741
Our Specialty We wash
windows, clean and polish
woodwork and floors
Quality work, reasonable rates
I TOMORROW
ONE DAT ONLY
BARBARA
STANWYCK
fidnn Berber's
Epte of
SECOND
MYSTERY
GF1AVE
- Womanhood
iJ
if
George Brent
lpinrn
rum success
- -. - -s. ; '
Madrigal Club and Some of
Other Local Musicians
- Add to Program
Those who. pulled themselves
away from borne and fireside and
political speeches via radio to at
tend the eoaeert at the First
Christian ehureh last night were
magnificently rewarded.' Even the
"tired business man" forgot that
he .was making a sacrifice to ac
company his wife to the event, and
the ladies forgot the storm with
out and its menace to shoes1 and
hats as the program progressed.
Michael Arensteln, 'cellist with
the Portland symphony orchestra,
with Ruth Bradley Kelser as pi
anist, were the artists of the eon
cert. In addition the Madrigal
club, Prof. H. W. Hobson. direct
or, under whose auspices the
Portland artists appeared, sang
one selection; and Miss Lillian
Scott, soprano, a member of the
club, appeared in one solo.
Mr. Arensteln had two numbers,
a Grelg sonata in three parts; and
Tchalkowsky's "Variations on a
Theme Rococo". While the latter
was delightful la its variant
movements, with a racy quality
quite In contrast with most of the
compositions of this Russian com
poser, it was the Greig selection
which rose to greater heights of
excellence. Its second movement,
the "andante tranqulllo.' touch
ed those emotional depths which
the 'cello in the hands of the mas
ter evokes. The Grelg number was
really a duet, for the piano part
ls quite as Important as that of
the 'cello, perhaps more so In the
third movement, the "allegro
molto". Mrs. Kelser played with
the sturdy competence she regu
larly show. Her playing was a
taste to make one wish she might
appear later in the season In a
concert of her own.
In the Tchalkowsky selection it
was easy for one to become en
grossed sin the mechanics of the
cellist. His tones were wonderful
ly precise, and one could see they
were the result of rare accuracy
of fingering. From the throaty
tones of the bass, as mournful as
the sob of the distant surf, to the
high violin tones as clear as the
notes of a singing bird, this num
ber permitted Arensteln to cover
the whole range of the mechanics
of the instrument.
Lillian Scott has often delight
ed Salem audiences, but never
more than she did last night when
she sang the "Spring Song of the
Robin Woman", from .Charles
Wakefield Cadman's recent Amer
ican opera "Sha'newis". The reci
tative was well done, but it was
the aria with Its lyric which Miss
Scott excelled in. Her voice show
ed fresh powers and greater as
surance, the natural result of her
continued training.
The Madrigal club sang dock
ets "How Summer Came". The
words are a ballad In blank verse;
and the music la likewise: devoid
of much melody; more of a vocal
exercise. The club sang however
with the harmony which regular
ly characterises groups . singing
under Prof. Hobson.
Grand Jury Not
Needed, Asserts
Victor Griggs
The only excuse for the grand
Jury system is that it allows the
district attorney to "pass the
buck", Victor R. Griggs, indepen
dent candidate for district attor
ney, told the Salem Kiwanis elub
Tuesday noon. Griggs said the
grand Jury system in effect in
Oregon was archaic. He said it
jTQlffluglfcft
Chemeketa
Players
PRESENT
"BACK SEAT
DRIVERS"
Nelson AnditoriuBi
25c
E0LLYI-J0
- Home of 25c Talkies -TONITE
BEAUTY
CREAM N1TE
To. each lady attending -
show on a Full Paid Admission
we Present a $1.00 Jar of
Glenn Yvonne Beauty Cream
Free.
Packed with excitement and
rum you're thrilled every mo
ment with this picture of the
race track
i-.. With . , - '
TOM BROWN, tAUEA GLKA
BOW. MAUREEN O'SULLI
VAIf, lnCKHY ROOMBT,
5 ANDY DEVHOB S
COMLNQ BUND AT
Xsnauts aTawiaMnm"t
r r
TM tnr. r r s rrnrt
A i
HOLLYWOOD
was expensive and led to useless
delays. According to Griggs, crim
inal complaints should be made
direct to the circuit eoutt by the
district attorney, without a, pre
liminary bearing of the accused
by magistrate or Investigation
by the grand Jury.
Griggs said he felt there were
many advantages to the English
and Canadian legal systems where
trial Judges; were allowed to com
ment on the evidence. As long as
judges sought to arrive at truth
this privilege to comment is of
value, Griggs opined. A practical
difficulty In America, where dis
trict attorneys frequently become
Judges, is tor a judge to be prosecutor-minded
and to direct Juries
to return j guilty verdicts, he
averred. - V '
Griggs commended the Oregon
state police system highly. He said
it was following the worthy pat
tern of the Canadian -mounted police.
DEI DR1CH ARRESTED
FORDBiflG
Henry Deidrlch of 8tayton is
out of city Jail on $250 ball or
dered by ; Municipal Judge Poul-
sen yesterday when the man was
arraigned on a charge of driving
While intoxicated. City police ar
rested Deidrlch about 2 o'cloct
yesterday morning after his auto
mobile had struck parked cars
belonging to E. H. McClain, Argo
hotel, and Rex Parker of Denver,
Colo., in front of the hotel on
Chemeketa street.
Judge Poulsen set the case for
November 5 at request of Ed
Keech, Deid rich's attorney.
Four other accidents were i
ported yesterday. Mrs. Eva Vol-
chok. 1175 South Cottage, stated
her automobile was hit by
freight train at High and Trade; j
Bert Edd, 1002 Highland avenue, i
that his car collided with another j
at Highland and Maple; F. T. j
Dolen of Portland, collision with
machine driven by Nils Allen,;
2805 Laurel, at Highland and ;
Broadway, and M. T. Brooks,
348 North 12th. that his machine j
was backed into on uommerciai
near State.
Outlaw Revisits
Old Home Town
And Loots Bank
SALLISAW, Okla.. Nov. 1
(AP) Charles Floyd, outlaw,
paid a visit to his old home town
with two members of his gang to
day and robbed the Sallisaw state
bank of $2,530.
Half a doxen citizens, some of
whom went to school with Floyd
identified him and said he was ac
companied by his lieutenant.
George Bird well, and another
man.
Bob RIggs, the assistant cash
ier, was kidnaped and tossed from
the robbers' car as It roared past
the edge of town, heading pre
sumably for one of Floyd's moun
tain hideaways.
"Radio Row"
I?
1L
" ;'f with" '
, Harry Barris
j Ruoy Weidoft
.j. and ..
a host or other Radio
Stars In a Grand Jam
boree of Masts' and
Laffal ! '
El
Betty Boon. Cartoon Q
1
r
and , : ,
Thursday - - . - -
la His Greatest Soccees Since "All Quiet"
J . f
A picture that ! pulses f
. with the beat ef life to- Sj Si
day and flings it on the , jXf.f
screen in a terrifically f jjzz
dramatic burst of i grand vt?i"
V entertainmentt j AV& V I
j j JJ :VMaurecn O'SuUivan
i- . . . i I
Whst Ar You Gwg t do Abort Ut SEE
Th6 Picture That
COMING
HEALTH INSTITUTE
praui.18
tm... st bealtn euucww
institute to be held Her. Novem
ber IS were maae 07 Jae""" .rj
t5 Merlon county Publle Health
association,- executive EJTT
Christmas Seal sale committees
a dinner at tho Bohemian Testuu.
rant last night, ai una
the seal sale workers will
structed in health work being
done throughout tne couuij. - f
sale will be held in December. r t
Speakers Ust nllght were Home
A Chamberlain of Portland, fot
the Oregon Tuberculosis j"?"
tion. and Dr. Vernon A. Dons
for the Marion county
partmentDr. David Bennett Hill,
president of tho health associa
tion, presided. . 1
Members of the seal sale com
mittee Tare Mrs. W. A- Sehult
chairman, Mrs. J. E. BllnkhorU
and Mrs. Victor R. Griggs, pub
licity. -
Farm Union Group
Meeting Thursday,
,
ThB executive committee of tho
state Farmers' Union will hold an
all-day meeting? at the chamber ef
commerce here Thursday. Betty
M. Kappauf, state secretary, haa
advised that reports of state committees-
will be the main item of
business before the officers, L. H.
McBee of Dallas is state president.
KWatchYour
Kidneys
Don? Neglect Kidney and
Bladder Irregularities
If bothered with bladder ir
regularities, getting up at night
and nagging; backache, heed
promptly these symptoms.
They mar warn of some dis
ordered kidney or bladder con
dition. For 50 years grateful
users have relied upon uoetn s
POIs. Praised the country over.
by ail druggists.
A Diuretic
Forth
Kidneys
"HoUywood
on Parade"
with .
Frederie March
Jack Oakle ;
Brox Sisters
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