Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 20, 1920)
PAGE F0U3 'T..--J
THE CAPITAL JOURNAL
The Capital Journals
AH INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
Published evey evening except
ptanday by The Capital Journal Print
ing Co., 136 South Commeroiai street,
Telephones Circulation and Busi
ness office. 81; Editorial rooms. 88,
O. PUTNAM, Editor and Publisher.
JDntered as second class mall mat
tar at Salem, Oregon
By carrier SO -cents a month. By
laull 60o a month, $1.26 for three
snonths, 12.25 for six months, 14 per
rsr In Marlon and Polk counties.
JBls ew here 1 5 a year.
By order of (J. 8. government, all
haail subscriptions are payable In ad-Vance.
Advertising representatives W. D.
: Ward. Tribune Bldg., New York; W.
Stockwell, Peoples Gas. Bldg.,
The Pose of the Politician
In commenting upon the affect of national suffrage upon the
candidates, David Lawrence, the political writer and correspond-
ent'says: .. . ..
Shrewd political managers are not so sure Senator Harding didn't play
his cards exceptionally well In view of the fact that Women who opposed
suffrage will probably use the ballot to uphold their doctrines and principles
Just as much as those who favored suffrage. ' , . v
In ether words, Senator Harding has gone after the votes of both fac
tions in the suffrage ranks, and hopes for support from both, while Governor
Cox has lined himself up very definitely against the anti-suffrage vote.
The attitude is characteristic of Senator Harding's position
upon many public questions. He faces both ways to secure the
support of both factions at least until after election. It is the
typical pose of the time serving politician who carries water on
both shoulders and places expediency above principle to secure
office. Every public issue is passed upon, not upon merits, but
FEIDAY, AUGUST :U
TA iU ESS
Jlf 1 JIB FLY
kLT -Till BV ARTHUR SCOTT
BAI LEY .
Harding Demagogy .
JHMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS
fhe Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled to the use for publication of
fell news dispatches credited to It or
taot otherwise credited in this paper
and also local news published herein.
As Seen Thru
(By the Country Editor.)
"When I see some snaed teon.
upon its effects on the electorate. Hence the necessity of the
itfront porch campaign, whose every utterance is censored in
' The straddle on the peace treaty, in which Harding's ambi
guity is construed by Hiram Johnson as inimical to the treaty, by
-)x-President Taft as favorable to the treaty, is characteristic of
the campaign. But to straddling Mr. Harding has added dema
gogy, .which is not, surprising in a member of the old guard of
When" Mr, Harding says that the "senate saved American
nationality" by rejecting the peace treaty, and that "Article X
-imiilrl. rironlr rlnwn The nrrlvvW nrnppastps nf thu ferlprnl cnvem,
lV?1? to manlmiIate a moto'l ment by transfering from, congress to a foreign council the power
vehicle, I feel a good deal like the old L. j.-j. ...u. Au .. v.7u . ' if- : i-: ii.. .i.
!d lumberman who stood on the shore P.", W"e" "T ' 1. w W"4
Ui a uanaguguc jut jiu neai.y minis me cuiistikuuun, wuh;ii
provides that only congress can declare war. ; ; ; ,
Regarding the effect of the ratification of the treaty upon
American nationality and the constitution ex-President Taft
says: "Without any reservations at all, the covenant, of the
League of Nations, in so far as it purports to impose any obliga
tions on the United States must be construed to mean that the
obligation will be performed in accord with the constitution of the
United States and in no other way. It does not add anything,
therefore, to the ratification by the UnitediStates of the league!
to make a reservation of something which is necessarily implied
The treaty has not destroyed the nationality of Great Britain,
France, Italy, Japan or any of the other nations that have ratified
the treaty and joined the league of nations, and Senator Harding's
talk of the senate's having preserved the nation by rejecting the
peace treaty is pure bunk
What the senate has done is to play partisan politics with the
peace of the world and lose for America world leadership by
breaking faith with humanity,
The Fat Lady's Secret
Somehow, the longer Freddie Fire,
fly talked with Jennie Junebug. the
more he wished that he might fly off
and leave her there in the meadow.
.But he had just the same as told her
that he would be glad to fly with her.
And he really didn't sea how he could
watched his son en out nn tti.
logs to break a big lumber Jam. It was
( ie lad s first star performance, and
; the old man remarked: "He's a fine
k M and it's a fine Job but if he don't
hit It right this time he'll never get
back to where he can be licked for his
i foolhnrdlness,". Every day I see som
' fellow exhibiting the same sort of fool
. hardiness as he sits behind the wheel,
and the publio Is In constant danger
While out on the highway when he en
counters the novice motorist. And
there are hundreds of them. , I
iiy -exerting a little brute force and
awkwardness a person on most any,
kind of a Job can manage to make a
, iooi of himself, but when he takes the
position as automobile driver he can
sit still and depend upon being made
s. monkey of by one of a thousand
speeders in the field who Is prancing
around nights apparently for the sole
purpose of "putting his foot" into
Any man with common sense stands
, about as much chance of doing harm
to himself In an automobile as a boy
with a bucksaw and a big pile of wood
but the speed demon on the rond is
menace to himanlty, and he ought to
- be put somewhere In a padded Sell.
. . The list of perils that pestered the
Apostle Paul look mild beside the ar-
: ray of pitfalls ihat await the man on
the road with a would-be. Barney Old
flold. If the holder of -a wheel keeps
! close tab on one or two of the enemies
end watches his own weak points with
particular care, he's comparatively
safe; but under the present conditions
In this country there Is grave dangoi,
and thed anger increases "with the in
crease of automobiles. If the people In
general will do as much to prevent ac
cident on the highway as the officers
are doing, there would be fewer accl-
escape that unpleasant duty.
"Well, we may aa well move On,
he said at last. "Where were yon
going when we ran Into each other?1
Oh, nowhere In particular!" she
answered. "Where were you going?'
Freddie Firefly had to bite his Hp
to keep from telling her that he had
"Why, certainly t' she replied.
New Books At
The Ain't Nature Wonderful Club of Quincy, 111., has found a
slice of watermelon whose red meat was traced with the name
Harding spelled by white fibre. Does this mean that Harding is a
Vmelon" for the "interests"-to cut ?
The New York World suggests as campaign slogans for the
candidates: for Harding, "La Fayette, We've Quit"; for Cox,
, . . ' -"
- i- .,""-,
Toil or Turmoil
I hope, in our campaigning, we won't disturb the map; too
lof ten we are straining to open up a scrap ; too often, in the clangor
of windsmith and haranguer, and t'other wild slap-banger, we
. .1 i r m . it a i
ii r Lf r f' swat the otner cnap. joo on we quit our laoors, negiect our
growing beans, to wrangle with the neighbors o er neglect our
growing beans, to wrangle witn tne neignoors o er wnat tnis
campaign means; and it were better, saner, to be a .strict ab
stainer from tricks of the campaigner, and raise a lot of greens.
The winter's drawing closer, the summer's almost spent, and wind
won't pay the grocer, and talk won't pay the rent; and when
the wolf is yelling before your humble dwelling, all kinds of
want foretelling, your lost hours you'll lament. I hear the
statesmen bellow, I see them paw the soil, but I'm the prudent
fellow who sticks to useful toil rand when, the snow is falling,
I'll have a cow to boil. I'm working in the garding, I'm earning
useful rocks; perhaps I'll vote for Harding, perhaps I'll vote for
Cox; but while the spuds are growing each day will see me hoing,
not idly to-and-froing to hand out roasts or knocks. - .
been on his way to a family party in
the hollow beyond the hill. He cer
tainly didn't want to ,go there in the
company of that strange fat lady.
"I was going over the hill," he
faltered at last. "But I'd rather stay
here in the meadow with you."
"How nice of you to say that!"
Jennie Junebug murmured. "And
now let's begin flying at once!" she
So they rose into the air. But they
hadn't flown more than a few feet
when Jennie once more banged
sqmrely into her- companion.
It wasa terriflo blow. And Fred
die Firefly soon found himself lying
ta on the eround. He was so nearly
stunned that he scarcely knew what
had happened. ,
"What fun!" the fat lady gurgled
Ma-h in his ear. with a horrible
laugh. "Come! Let's do It again!" .
nn it niraln!" Freddie Firefly re
no. tort ftnr. her. aa a sudden tear
gripped him. "Do you mean to tell
me that you ran Into mo on pur
pose?" , . ,
"Why, certainly!" he replied.
"Running Into a light is more than
half the fun of flying." " '
Her terrible secret was out at last.
If Freddie Firefly had been older and
wiser he would have known, in the
beginning, that his first collision with
the fat lady was no accident. The
whole Junebug family were alike in
one respect: preiernng xo i
niffht. whenever they saw a ngnt
anywhere they made straight for It
as fast as they could fly. Sometimes,
they landed with a crash against one
of the farmhouse wtnaows. pome
times they struck the lantern, if
Farmer Green happened to be carry.
ing It across the farmyard. It real
ly made little difference to a june.
bug what he or she hit, so long as
It gleamed brightly out of the nignt.
Well, Freddie Firefly saw at last
that he was in a terrible fix. He
knew now why Jennie Junebug had
asked him to fly with her. It was on
account of his flashing light! And
the dreadful -creature actually ex
pected him to fly for her so that she
might have the pleasure of bowling
him over every time he rose into the
Such a practice was disagreeable,
to say the least. Indeed, Freddie
Firefly thought it was positively
dangerous, for him.
"Come! Come!" Jennie Junebug
urged him playfully, even while he
lay on the ground trying to get his
breath. "If you don't hurry and fly
some more I shall knock you over
right where you are!"
Freddie Firefly answered her with
a faint moan. He couldn't run away
from her. So he thought of hiding.
But he had promised to fly with her.
And she was a lady.
What could he do?
Dead Merchants Dead Town
Practical steam and hot water
heating and ventilating," a modern
. practical work on steam and hot wat
er beating and ventilation, with de
Boriptions and data of all materiala
mid appliances used In the construc
tion of such apparatus; rules, tables,
tc. by Alfred O. King. '
"The youth of James W'hftcomb
Kiley," the story of the life of Jame.s
Whitcomb Riley from his Infancy to
manhoodahy Marcus Dickey..
'The private secretary," a complete
detailed description and exposition of
the duties of the private secretary, to
Bether with a general discussion on
charsetertHtlcs of the private secretary
and liow they may be developed, writ
ton by Edward Jones Kllduff.
. "Twenty-four little French dinner
and how to cook and serve them.'
The author of this little book has glv-
n reelnee and arranged the menus for
twenty-four little light dinners, for
which the French are Justly famous.
Kiich-of these Is a welcome, tempting
change from the monotony of. conven
tional meals, by Cora Moore,
"Allegra," a novel by Mrs. Harker,
picturing to us dramatic life In a great
"From place to place," by Irwin S.
Cobb. A collection of short stories
Ireviouly published, whloh offers the
variety suggested In the title, far it
contains all phases of the author's
moods-pathos, tragedy, logic, reminis
cence, humor, farce.
"Up the Masarunl for diamonds,"
by William Lavarre. The author tells
the story of his canoe trip up the Ma&
arun river In South America. He is a
veteran scout and knows what bens
want to hear about, and how to tell it.
The story of porcelain," the manu
facturlng of porceluln simply told by
"All 'round our house,"' stories of
things in and around the house th it
grown .upa never see at all told in
rhyme by Rupert Holland
"The pool of stars," a well written
knystery story for the young people by
"Watty and Co" an adventure story
tor the boys by Edward Putnam.
Love and Married Life
By the Noted Author
ID AH McGLONE GIBSON .'
; (From the Scid Tribune.
A stranger was in Rein h
the week. He came with the view of
purchasing the Scio Tribune. But after
looking the town over turned the pro
position down. :
"I have no objection, to vour news.
paper or plant," he said. "Your office
is fair. I like your country, the loca
tion of your town and the prosperous
outlook in general. But von merchant
are dead in a live business sense. Tn
loolclng oyer your naner I note the Bh.
senoe of three of your leading mer
chants entirely and most of the other
ousmess men advertising very sparing-
"Your merchants are not alive to the
importance of advertising their busi
ness. They seem to look upon news,
paper advertising as a matter of char.
ity to the editor. They do not realize
that Judicious advertising is an invest
ment and ont simply an ordinary ex
pense. Now, I can go to towns where
the business men are wide awake and
are up to date. I would not have to
spend the time and expense necessary
to awaken them. I don't want to have
to convince them that a newspaper is
an asset and not a liability to a, town,
I can go where the fact is already
Returns on strawberries handled by
Ihe Apple Growers' association of
Hood River show a return of from
tS.VS to 11.05 per crate. ,
Miss Fawn X,If, Incut N Ht home
fday eivin' h r enrs- a mm h r,eel,l
IritT. Who remember wh--n feller,
used f Inaf on tli corner in;;-. J ' lY
; John is Angry , ,
"You see, John," said Bobby with
a laugh, "that you never Can bank
on a woman not changing her mind."
"I haven't changed my mind, Bob
by," I said with a smile. "I have
alwavs intended that this' room
shouid be hung with this beautiful
'Why didn't you ten me you were
going to do this," interrupted John
angrily, "You didn't as mo any
thing about it," I answered, "and
naturally supposed that, as the house
was a gift to me, I should be allowed
to exercise my own taste in decora
tlons. and furnishings."
But everything you have had be
fore this has been colonial, and so
that settled that matter."
"Probably that was the reason I
wanted something different."
"It cost me $325 for the paper on
this room," said John.
Can Not Vse Them
"I am sorry," I answered, "becauss.
I can not possibly use this paper with
the furnishings I am going to put
into the room."
"But, but, Kllsabeth said she knew
" and then John stopped in con
fusion passing between Helen and
Bobby. , .
"Well, you see, John," I said sweet
ly," Elisabeth was mistaken. She
didn't know anything about It. I
am sorry if she has gotten you Into,
this, particularly as yoa mr you have
paid 1335 for decorations. But after
this, perhaps, you will realii that
I am perfectly able to decorate and
furnish my own home."
It was rather a nasty thing to say.
before Helen and Bobby, because If
I knew, but I felt I had to say it
I had not done so. It would have led
to an endless quarrel with John. As
it was, nobby Interrupted with a
hearty laugh saying. "Katherine got
you there, John. You had better give
til. - v,
John subsided, but he sulked all
through the Oaylords visit,- and he
would not go home with me to th
hotel, sa.vins that ho had a luncheon
engagement with some business
Bobby went away with John, and
Helen accepted my Invitation for
luncheon nt the .hotel. . I think she
was rather curious to see If my pro
phecy rejrarding a letter from Karl
would com true.
As we went Into the elevator Holen
slid: "Take me to see Mary."
Kind Her Asleep.
We went into her room and fcucd
answered heartily, and as she said
it the baby's lips curled in what I
believed was a smile, and she put
out 'her tiny hands gropingly and
opened her big brown eyes straight
With a hungry cry I snatched her
to me. Gone in a moment were all
the sorrows and annoyances of the
day. I forgot everything except that
here in my ams, close, close to my
heart, was something which was mine
absolutely mine. Something, that
looked to me for sustenance, some
thing to whom I was all in all. I
covered the little face with kisses and
as I did so. Miss Parker came into
the room and handed me a letter,
saying "Here is the mall, Mrs. Gor
To Stand Pat
on Front Porch
Marion, Ohio. Aug. to Senator
Harding's campaign will go on as
planned regardless of the strataEV
outlines oy u aeraocrata, H was
said today by Harry M. Daugherty,
a niemDer or the republican execu
tive committee, after a f conference
with the nominee.
Thar was no intention, ne declar
ed, of abandoning, the front porch
policy, though some speeches would
be made In othex .cities.
A campaign at all times must b
in harmony with the candidate and I her boy.
Asked by P1.&P
Can ihe Oregon public service com
mission extend to the Portland Rail-
way. Light & Power company the relief-from
franchise taxes, bride tolls,
car licenses, fre transportation fnr it
upiuyes, paving charges - and other
puuiw ouraens " which relief was de
nied by the voters of Portland at the
recent election, and, through this re
lief reduce the burden to the patrons
of the street railway company? This
ine gist or A question submitted to
the attorney general's offloe here this
morning by the nubile servt .nmmi.
sion following reecipt of a petition ask
ing ior a review of the. order of June
10, last, increasing tho airut to
from six to eight cents following fail
ure of the, city of Portland to act upon
suggestions tendered bv the
n ior me reuet or "public burdens"
borne by the car company which, it
had been intimated would result in the
extension of similar relief to the ear
riders. - .
The petition for a review of the
commission s order Is signed by F. D,
croaerie, 281 East 52nd street; B. H
risner, aui Medical bulldinsr. and v.
Cladek. B 2 Kami Rpwntv.nit,
Portland, and Is made in behalf of th
car riders of Portland in general. It
asserts the right of the public service
commission to exert its Jurisdiction to
the extent of affording tho relief from
"public burdens" which was denied bv
tne voters of Portland and lnsista that
this relief should be extended' and
passed on down to the patrons ot the
company. , .. ,.. v ; .
No opinion as to the Jurisdiction e,f
tne commission in this matter Is ex
pected until the return" of Attorney
uvnom drown who to bow uit on
nis annual vacation.
across two streams where bridges
were burned. '
Members of fire fighting crews who
were injured 'in the battle with the
flames are being cared for in hospitals
here. The body of Frank Smith,
ranoner, who was suffocated, was
Ohio Trolleys To
Raise 40 Percent
Columbus, Ohio, Aug. 20. -The Ohio
public utilities commission today au
thorized all Interurban railroads oper
ating in the" state to increase freight
rates 40 per cent, effective September
1. Applications for 29 per cent in
crease in passenger rates are to be de
cided by the commission on merits of
each application. The commission re
cently refused to permit Increase in
Jntra-state rates for steam roads.
Son Lost. Mother 7s
; Worried; Cops Aid
n nerner tne small -son of Mrs. G.
F. Lichfield. 1365 Welter street, had
gone forth to "lie dowa In green pas
tures." or whether beh ad Jst got ksh
on the way- police failed tn team
Thursday night when their assistance
was asked by the mother In finding
tne cause," said Mr, Daugherty. "As
far as the nlnn nf th M.nkitM.
(party are concerned, they will go on
in oraeriy fashion, as laid out from
time to time by Chairman Hays and
the committee in conference with
the candidate. Nothing will bo done
in connection with the republican
campaign or omitted to be done, be
cause any particular thing has been
done, or omitted to be dona by the
"I thmk 1 can safely say that the
American people must not expect a,
campaign of bombast to be conduct
ed by. or In behalf of the republican
' . "'.I.. Kamloops, B. C, Aug. ti. More
,,vk ( rxiieciea. ; man 30 nnrbor.
No little am let v was mnifctc, hv
RMra. Lichfield when she- phoned the
police. Young Lichfield. H seems, left
home aU p.m. ostensibly t take a'
horse to pasture. When, he did not re
tura. by 1:4! his mother became wor
ried. A short time after she originally
notified the officers, however.
ond telephonia message was received
at n station explaining that the
youth was safely home.
30 Ranchers Lose
Homes, Forest Fifes
nor a campaign which appeals to pre- 'were burned out, and many had rmr-
judiee: but rather a campaign
DR3. WHITE AND MARSHALL, os
teopathic physicians and surgeons
606 U. S. bank bldg. Phone 859
Dr. White, res. phone 469; Dr.
' Marshall res, phone 834.
(From the New York, World.),
In a letter to The Evening World In
answer to certain questions submitted
to him Mr. Taft makes short shrift of
Senator Harding's pet oorrtentlon that
under Article X of the covenane of
wie census or nations "a super-Government"
could order the United Sta
tes into war. ;
"I have often had occasion to say."
replies Mr. Taft. "that without and re
servations at all the covenant of the
League of Nations In so far is it pur
ports to impose any obligations on the
United States, must be construed to
moan that the obligation win he i.
formed In aocord with the Constitution
oi ine united states, and in on -other
That applies as well to every other
member the League. All the cm.
mat nave been admitted to the League
nave constitutions, aii of them in per
forming their obligations are subject
to the limitations of their constitution
a fact known to every one of them.
Great Britain is a member oT the
League. Does Senator Harding think
"a super-Government" could order
Great Britain to go to war without the
consent of Parliament? France is a
member of the Leaeue. Does the
Senator think that the League -could
order France to go to war without the
consent of the chamber of deputies? In
what respects is the United States oi.
any dlffcrerit basis?
This whole issue of "super-GoverH
men" that Senator Harding puts forth
in sheer demagogy andl s known to be
demagogy by the candidate himself;
for it is inconceivable that even a
United States Senator could be so ig
norant of constitutional government as
Senator Harding pretends to be in his
There Is no integrity ni the Harding
opopsitlon to the League. It represents
nothing better than th ,7""
cuaesfor the action of the
Sanator. Jn demanding 7
that would wrn,.i, . . reewvl
alyselt, power t;Z"Jlh
Senator Hardin. .
"we have nlaven r-(Un "sbti tw
democracy throughoutTlu T0141"!
KUllty of a flagrant ,,. ''"
have not played n!u.ntrtl-
ht "aa the Benat.
fled tho t.i. ... Z. '
deenenlnc null,. a., ... 01
w .... ...rr r:.:?"u Yvarrw aHr
merits associated with hT ,?e. Bfa.
tes ratified it, all Eu;" """"".I-
o iaaow of bolr
oe in a state of political an .
chaos, with the shadow T2
mg. as ther epublican canrtu'r'
president, has nothin. !'a?Wt r
a separate peace with derZ-
by a joint resolution coni
. From 115,000 to fis.doo WorU,L
evergreen blackberries win Z TZ
to pot off to-day's duty until to
morrow. If your ttomtcli U
the new aid to digestion eoafot
today A pleasant relief ttm
th discomfort of acid-dfipepsa.
MADE BY SCOTT A BOWNI
MAKERS OF SCOTTS EMULSION
Maternity and Nursing Corsets, regular
$3.00 to ?5.00
New Goods Arriving Daily
Thompson Glove Fitting Corsets, regular
$2.00 to $5.00
We are daily receiving new shipments for our fall trade.
Beautiful dinner sets, jardinieres, Japanese imported
Salem Variety Store
152 North Commercial Street
The Store of real values and practical service
Salem Cleaners and Dyers
Suits Made to Order
On Easy Payments
1215 S. Commercial Street.
DR, JOHN L. LYNCH, osteopathic
physician and surgeon, 403-4 Ore-
gon wag. Res. phone B8F5.
FARM LOANS Any amount. Low
rates. . Full repayment privileges
Very prompt service. Ask about our
ZO-year loans at 6 per cent. Haw
kins & Roberts, 205 Oregon bldg
MONET TO LOAN
Federal Farm Loans
Any amount. Long time.
6 hi and percent Interest.
City buildings loans.
A. C. BOHRNSTBDT
401 Masonic Temple. Salem. Oreron
STOVES rebuilt and repaired. ' El
years experience; ' Depot Nation!
ana American fence, sizes 26 to tf
inches high. Paints, -oil and Tarn,
lanes, etc., loganberry and hot
hooks. Salem Fence and Btovt
Works, 2S0 Court streeet. Phone 1
DR. ALBERT R. MILLER Optome
trist -optician, eyes thoroughly ex
amined, glasses Biads and fitted
tlO-12 V. 8. bank. Phone 841.
SALEM WATER COMPANY Offloe
corner commercial ana Trade Bts
Bills payable monthly In advanos
FURNITURE New and 2dhand
bought and seld. Economy Auction
House, 404 Ferry St. Phone 1177.
an angM?" I
"Ctrtnh-.Iy she 1:
oI row ew!s from death in fereat fires
digmvy, entirely appropriate and in , district the early prt of the meek. e
harmony with the disunity of the : csr.liug to reports rec evhleeerh o aOs
oiii ii.l.ue and the position to whi'-'a ne o reports received here today,
be a-'"e- i''neer Canadian Nark. a! Mil-
'' " " wa" !- are still bmj trnfvri e,l
SS-SSSBSSSSBSSSBBBSBSBBMkSBBBSSHSSBBBSSSr ' V I W - I I V
IT IS GOOD
WE DO NO TWOKEY BUSINESS" IN OUR STORE
WE BUY THE BEST STUFF WE CAN FIND AND
SELL IT FOR A FAIR AND SQUARE PRICE.
WHEN YOU NEXT WANT ANY HARDWARE
COME IN AND BUY OURS. YOU WILL BE SO
PLEASED WITH IT THAT YOU WILL ALWAYS DO
BUSINESS WITH US.
OUR HARDWARE WEARS
lilll'l'l1 .' 1 .' .' .' .' .'
Ray L. Farmer Hdwc. Co.
verytbina in Hardware
Ceraer(MBwrcaIaW(WtSt. rkm 191
elH , Js of" . o
LADD & BUSH
General Banking Business
Office Hours from 10 a.m. to 3 p-&'