Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About The gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1912-1925 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 6, 1924)
PUBLISHED WEEKLY AND DEVOTED TO THE BEST INTERESTS OF MORROW COUNTY
Volume 41, Number 32. HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, NOV. 6, 1924. Subscription 52.00 Per Year
State and Nation
Coolidge and Dawes Carry Twenty-Nine States
With Others Doubtful; Davis Second
and LaFollette Third.
McNARY, KAY, SINNOTT, HOLDING LEAD
Incomplete Returns Give to Coolidge 327 Electoral
Votes, Davis 139, LaFollette 13, Doubtful, 52; On
. County Ticket Benge, McDuffee, Anderson, Walk
er, Davidson, Bleakman and Case Win.
What appears at this time to be a land slide for the republican na
tional ticket, is indicated from all the returns available as this paper
goes to press. Coolideg and Dawes have received the endorsement
of the solid north, and a number of border states are in the balance
with indications that they will also fall in line and add their electoral
votes to the assured 320 that the G. 0. P. ticket now has. States
that were considered by the political dopsters to be doubtful beforfc
the battle of ballots on Tuesday have gone to President Coolidge and
his running mate strong, and the final count may show that they have
received even as large vote as that cast for Harding and Coolidge in
1920, the most notable landslide in the history of American elections.
It ) gratifying to republicns to
have Oregon line up for the national,
itate and district tickets eo strongly.
While we have no late figures on the
situation in the state that are def
inite, the present indications point
to a plurality of between 90,000 and
100,000 for Coolidge. Republican
congressmen and senator are elected
and the rest of the state ticket goes
over strong, including Thos. Kay for
state treasurer, who is reported to
have defeated Jefferson Myers by a
two-to-one vote. This was exactly
the vote in favor of Kay in Morrow
Pacific coast states have gone to
Coolidge, though the vote in Wash
ington was counted for LaFollette
for a time, and the election there was
close. California is leading for the
republican national ticket strong,
probably 150,000 or better, and Idaho
also lined up, electing the republican
candidates and returning Senator
' Borah, as well as choosing a repub
lican governor. Washington also
elected a republican governor.
Mr LaFollette has apparently car
ried two states only, his home state
1 ' . .:
will arrive this week.
$1 .65 per 100 in 5-sack lots
$ 1 .75 per 1 00 in less than 5-sack lots
These prices are f. o. b. car at Heppner
RUSH YOUR ORDER AS THEY
ARE GOING FAST.
Cash & Carry Grocery
of Wisconsin by a small plurality,
and North Dakota, though there
seems to be some doubt yet about the
latter state. Mr. Davis has the solid
south, with a few of the border states
still in doubt. He was a poor third
in both Oregon and California.
As doped out now, Mr. Coolidge will
have around 320 votes in the electoral
college, Mr. Davis 139, Mr. LaFoilette
18, doubtful, Kentucky, Minnesota.
Missouri, and Montana, a total of -7
votes, and it is figured that three of
these states will give their electoral
vote to Coolidge.
In the atate, the fight for office
seemed to have centered largely
around state treasurer. Governor
Pierce was determined, if possible, to
put across the election of his ap
pointee, Jefferson Myers, and the en
tire machinery of his office was used
to that end in a bitter fight against
Thos, Kay, the republican nominee.
The result of the election would ap
pear to be a strong rebuke to the
governor and the tactics that he used
rather than the mere defeat of Mr.
Myers, who was acknowledged to be
broadcasting to all the
World this season
Come! W art battar praparad
than arar t antartatn jroa and auka
jraanr Ttalt a wat4rtnl spartan,"
If you have never been to California it should be
the effort of your life to go. When you are ready
to plan the trip let the
help. Send word to the undertined by phone, or mall or
call. I will gir rou thr benefit of my personal knowledge
and ttpcrieoct, or I will wmm Um mt hclpffral
awiatt 1 aaaffr to tM had. I know every route, every
train, every kind of equipment and the exact coat. I wiu
cure vout iltpinj car cOTmmodtiooi, provide yen with
aa outline of your trip, and deliver your ticket!. You need
aH leave your borne or your ornc to trend to bothersome
details. I have the beet there it, and it shall be your the
moenent I know you desire it.
L. PURDIN, Agent
'. . n ... ' "
Wednesday, Nov. 12th
Owing to the fact that the next
regular meeting of the Patron-Teachers
association falls on Armistice
Day, the organization will meet on
the day following, Wednesday, Nov.
12, at the regular hour, 8:00 o'clock
p. m., at the auditorium In the high
At this meeting Mrs. Carl Glllilan
has a wonderful message to give ev
ery parent in the town and the asso
ciation urges that everyone who pos
sibly can, be present to hear her.
The program to be offered is -an
follows: , .
Piano solo Virginia Dfx
Fifth grade number
Mrs. Finch's room
Vocal solo ..Mrs. Ray Taylor
Mrs. Carl Gillilan
Parents are invited in all these
meetings to see the educational dis
plays of the children in all the rooms.
STOP, LOOK, LISTEN !
The Willing Workers of Christian
church wlil hold bazaar, cooked food
and candy sale, Wednesday, December
10th, from two till nine, in church
basement. They will serve lunch
also during afternoon and evening,
consisting of salad, sandwiches, cake
and coffee. You will find some of the
foreign markets there. Don't over
look this in your Christmas shopping.
MASONIC GET-TOGETHER MEET.
The get-together meeting- of the
Masonic lodges of Arlington, lone and
Heppner will be held at the Masonic
hall in Heppner, Monday, November
10th, at 8:00 o'clock. The Arlington
lodge will confer the M.M. degree.
All members of the organization are
invited to attend.
a competent man for the place. Mr.
Kay was strong in the state, however,
and there is no doubt but that he
would have wn easily in any event.
In the Becond district the re-election
of Nick Sinnott to congress was never
in doubt, and while we have no fig
ures at this time on the result, word
received from The Dalles is to the
effect that he has won by a larger
vote than ever against his only op
ponent James Harvey Graham of Ba
ker county To the people of Morrow
county the re-election of Senator Mc-
Nary is also gratifying. Both Mc
Nary and Sinnott rn strong here.
While President Coolidge has car
ried New York state strong, the re-;
election of Governor Al Smith aeems
assured, though for a time it ap
peared that XeoMy Roosevelt would
be carried through by the Coolidge
In the local state campaign, much
interest centered about several meas
ures on the ballot. Chief of these
was the repeal of the present income
tax law. Advice from Portland to
day indicate that the vote is very
close and may require the official
count to decide. The measure carried
in Morrow county and it is stated
that it went over in Multnomah coun
ty by something like 26,000, but the
up-state vote has apparently cut this
down. We are not advised as to the
County Clerk Anderson states that
the returns from the various pre
cincts of the county reached his of
fice more promptly this election than
heretofore, and they were all in by
noon on Wednesday. While the of
ficial canvas has not yet been made,
the figures in total for each office
and measure follow. The official
count is not likely to make any dif
Coolidge and Dawes, 988; Davis
and Bryan, S98; LaFollette and
Wheeler, 453; Johns and Reynolds, 6.
United Sates Senator: F. E. Coul
ter, progressive, 111; Charles L. Mc
Nary, republican, 1109; Milton A.
Miller, democrat, 413; R. Robinson,
socialist labor, 45.
Representative in congress: James
Harvy Graham, democrat, 508; N. J.
Sinnott, republican, 1083.
Secretary of state: L. J. Francis,
socialist labor, 68; Walter L. Hem-
, bree, democrat, 361; Sam A. Kozer,
State treasurer: Thos. B. Kay, re
publican, 1064; Jefferson Meyers,
I Justice of the supreme court:
Harry N. Belt, republican, 999; O. P.
Coshow, democrat-progressive, 676;
Percy R. Kelly, independent, 489.
Attorney general: W. P. Adams,
progressive, , 193; Oscar Furuset,
democrat, 313; I. H. VanWinkle, re
Dairy and food commissioner: J.
D. Mickle, republican-democrat, 1294.
Public service commissioner: H. H
Corey, republican, 910; James Johns,
Sr., democrat, 528.
Circuit judge: Gilbert W. Phelps,
Representative in legislature: A.
R. Shumway, republican, 1261.
District attorney: Samuel E. Not
son, republican-democrat, 1455.
County judge: R. L. Benge, demo
crat, 917; Wm. T. Campbell, repub
County commissioner, full term:
L. P. Davidson, republican, 1048:
Chas. Dillon, independent, 641,
County Commissioner, short term:
G, A. Bleakman, republican, 852; Jeff
Jones, indopendennt, 782.
Sheriff: W. Y. Ball, independent,
665; Geo. McDuffee, republican-democrat,
County Clerk: Gay M. Anderson,
republican, 1333; W. A. Richardson,
School superintendent: Opal E,
Clark, democrat, 649; Lena Snell
Shurto, independent, 437; Helen M.
Walker, republican, 719.
County coroner: M. L. Case, ropuh
lican, 1026; Earl W. Gordon inde
Justice of the peace, A. L. Cornett,
republican, 336; Harvie Young, In
Voters literacy amendment, yes,
1080; no 299.
Public use and welfare amendment,
yes 775; no, 393.
Bonus amendment, yes, 710; no,
Oleomargarine nnd condensed milk
bill, yes 840; no, 638.
Naturopath bill, yes 842, no, 764.
Workmen's compulsory compensa
tion amendment, yes, 435; no, 876.
Income tax repeal, yes, 787, no, 644,
Predatory animal and rodent tax
- - -
President and Vice-President Elect j
WILL BE EVENT
OF THE SEASON
Armistice Night Will Be Fittingly
Celebrated by Local Post of
The big Legion Merchandise Carni
val which will be held at the fair
pavilion next Tuesday evening, No
vember 11th, will be one of the big
events of the fall season in Hepp
ner. Plans' for the big Armistice
night celebration are now about com
pleted and the boys promise a fine
time for the large crowd which will
be in attendance.
The prizes for the many games and
articles to be raffled off are now on
display at Phelps Grocery company,
and include a great variety of useful
merchandise It was not possible to
put all the merchandise in the dis
play but enough is show to give
an idea of the quality of prizes of
fered. A number of names have been
entered in the cake baking contest
and there is yet room for more. One
lady, a cook of renown in her part of
the county, has promised to enter
cake weighing eleven pounds. From
present indications the cake auction
will be one of the most interesting
features on the program. The $10
cash prize is proving attractive to
the cooks and it is expected there will
be at least fifteen cakes to be dis
posed of in the auction.
For the dance following the carni
val, the legion boys have secured the
best of music, bringing a four-piece
orchestra from Portland, and - this
part of the evening'B entertainment
ill be popular.
Those having the carnival in charge
stress the fact that there will be
amusement for all, men and women,
boys and girls, young and old, and
that the entertainment will be ab
solutely clean and free from any ob
jectionable features .
Mr. and Mrs. I. A. Dempsey de
parted on Wednesday for Rickreall,
Oregon, where they expect to reside
during the winter. Mr. Dempsey has
been working on road work for the
county fo ra good many years, but
as the road crews have been laid off
for the winter, Mr, and Mrs. Demp
sey will return to their old home.
FOR SALE Oliver typewriter No.
in good repair. Bargain. Phelps
Notes From Heppner Hi.
All the bankers of this city and
Mr. Miller, secretary of the State
Bankers' Association, visited the
high school last Thursday. Mr. Mil
ler gave a talk on "An Introduction
to Money and Banking. This was a
very interesting talk which told a
great deal about money, the different
kinds, and how it came into existence.
The process thru yrhich some of it
goes would never be thought of by
the people handling it.
Mr. Miller said that he might be
able to be back again. It is hoped
that this will be possible as it will
be very much appreciated.
The Heppnerian Literary Society
held a meeting last Thursday. The
purpose of this meeting was to elect
officers. The following were chosen:
President, Cecelia Kenny; vice-president,
Kathleen McDaid; secretary,
Mae Kilkenny; treasurer, Victor Lov
gren; sergeant-at-arms, Gene Pyle;
advisor, Miss Denn.
Crystal Roberts, former pupil of
Heppner Hi, visited school last Thurs
day, Two new pupils, Jay and Harold
Erwin, registered here last week. Jay
and Harold went to school here last
year but had been going in Iona the
f.rst part of this year, -
The Heppner football team j'ayed
Pendleton's second team at Pendle
ton last Saturday. The game was a
close one and the final score was 6-6.
The next game of the season will be
with Lexington, Nov. 11. This game
is to be played at Heppner.
The "Hot Lunch" was inaugurated
in the Heppner school November 8,
It is furnished at a cost of five cents
a day for each pupil. Twenty-four
pupils are now patronizing i.
P. T. A. moving picture program
has been postponed from Tuesday un
til Thursday, 2:30 p. m.
Newt Whetstone was taken sudden
ly ill on the street Tuesday after
visiting the voting booth in North
Heppner precinct and it was neces
sary to take him home in an automo
bile. He has been confined to his
Mr. and Mrs Antone Vey and An
tone Vey, Sr., lower Butter creek res
idents, were Visitors here on Wednes
day and attending to business in the
office of Clerk Anderson.
Charles Lee of Pine City is a pa
tient at the hospital here, having
been operated on for a ruptured ap
pendix. He is reported to be getting
BREAKING THE SILENCE
Charles G. Dawes
Chairmen Appointed for
Annual A.R.C Roll Call
Mn. Emmet Cochran, county chair
man of the Red Cross, announces the
appointment of the following chair
men for the annual roll call:
Mrs. Elmer Griffith, lone; Mrs. E. S.
Duran, Lexington; Mrs. Jennie Lowe,
Cecil; Mrs. E. E. Harbison, Morgan;
Mrs. Waldo Vincent, Lena; Mrs. O.
Neill and Mrs. Chas. Bartholomew,
Pine City; principal of Hardman high
school, Hardman; for Heppner, Mrs.
W. E. Pruyn, and following assist
ants: Mesdames Roy Missildine, Wal
ter Moore, Earl Gilliam, Bert Stone,
Chas. Latourell, Gay Anderson, E. H.
Hedrick, P. A. Anderson, Geo. Mc
Duffee, Claude Cox and Jack Hynd.
A meeting of the Red Cross was
held on Wednesday evening at the
home of Mrs. Cochran, at which time
Frank Turner kindly consented to act
ci secretary, Mrs. Lillian Turner, re
signed. Chas. Bartholomew and Roy Neill
were Pine, City residents doing busi
ness in this city on Wednesday.
FOR SALE Jacobean finish, Wil
liam and Mary pattern buffet at a
bargain. Call Main 762.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Miller of Lexing
ton are the proud parents of a 74 -lb.
girl, born to them on November 2.
For Sale Cheap 16-disc Kentucky
drill. Young's Second-hand Excnange.
NOTICE OF TAKING UP AND SALE
OF ESTRAY ANIMALS.
Notice is hereby given that, by vir
tue of the laws of the State of Ore
gon, the undersigned has taken up
the following described estray ani
mals running at large on my prem
sies in Morrow County, Oregon, to
wit: One brown horse, branded JL con
nected on left shoulder.
One brown mare, branded Z on
One black horse, star in forehead,
branded JL connected on left shoul
der and Z on right shoulder.
One bay mare, branded JL connect
ed on left shoulder
That I will on Saturday, November
15, at the hour of 10 o'clock A. M., at
my ranch on the middle fork of Rock
creek, sell to the highest bidder for
cash In hand, the above described an
imals, unless the same are claimed
by the owner or owners thereof prior
to that time.
Mrs. Kd Gonty met with a slight
accident on Monday evening when she
was struck by an automobile driven
by John Doherty at the crossing be
tween Taah'i and the lower bank
She was draggf-d for a short distance,
but aside from being somewhat bmis-
ed, was not seriously injured. Mr.
Doherty -was held blameless in the
matter and was driving very slowly
at the time.
Mrs. Chas. Cox returned the past
week from a visit of four months at
the old home in Galax, Virginia.
Charley, who has been trying to get
by for the most of that time on his
own cooking, is now improving in
health and weight, and expects to
reach normalcy in a very short time.
Mrs. Cox enjoyed her visit immensely,
Heppner Elks gave an informal
dance on Tuesday night, about 75
couples being present and a good
time was enjoyed while the election
returns were reported over the radio.
Refreshments were served cafeteria
Harley D. Fear, who holds a posi
tion on the interstate bridge at Port
land, came up from that city on Tues
day to look after some business mat
ters here. He returned home today.
For Sale Giant bronze turkeys.
Parent stock weighs, torn 2d lbs.,
hens 20 lbs. Young toms at $10. En
tire change of stock last fall Cora
Burroughs, lone, Ore tf
Chickenpox is reported at the home
of B. F Morgan near Morgan and the
place is under quarantine at present
to prevent spread of the disease.
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Turner, in town
from the Swaggart Buttes on Tues
day, report fine rains out that way
and the grain coming along fine.
E. B. Gorton, aged resident of Mor
gan, is seriously ill at the home of
his daughter, Mrs. J. F. Hardesty,
who resides near that place.
Dr. McMurdo reports the arrival
of a 9-lb. girl at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Dale Coxen on Nevember 2nd.
J. B Huddleston, Lone Rock flock
master, was doing business here on
Tuesday and Wednesday.
An 8-lb son was bom to Mr nnrl
Mrs. Srott Bryant of Black Horse on
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Harbison of
Morgan were visitors in Heppner on
PINE CITY NEWS ITEMS.
Mary Bartholomew, alunma of Pine
City school, has been pledged to
Euxtian, English honorary society at
the university of Oregon. Louis
Carlson, also a graduate of our school
has been appointed chairman of the
decorators committee for Home Com
ing at the University.
Pine City school is putting on a
stunt show at the high school Satur
day evening, Nov. 8. Admission will
be 10 and 25 cents, and eats will be
served after the show.
County superintendent of schools,
Mrs. Shurte, spent Friday visiting our
school. She gave the upper grades a
very interesting lecture on the sub
ject of the telephone
D. Neill and family are located on
the Tom Boylen ranch. They recent
ly moved here from Idaho. Four of
the children have enrolled in school.
A large stack of hay was destroyed
winter on his ranch on Butter creek.
by fire at the Boylen ranch Thurs
day. Cause of fire is unknown.
The Butter creek district received a
much needed rain the early part of
the week! The wheat farmers are
Tom Boylen, Jr., has been very ill
for about a month, but is better now.
He has been in the Pendleton hospit
al. Stewart Harriman of Long Creek
visited the Pine City school teachers
at the Bartholomew home Wednesday.
Max Gorfkle and brother, Pendle
ton merchants, transacted business
in this vicinity this week.
Mrs Frank Saling of Pendleton was
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Earl Sim
onton, over the week-end
Road work has begun on the Lex-ington-Jarmon
road. The hill at Jar
mon's is being cut down
H E. Young reached home Monday
with a band of sheep which he will
Mrs. OlHe Neill and Mrs. Patterson
spent Monday shopping in Echo.
Bill Sniithers is being employed by
Road Supervisor Bartholomew.
Mrs. J. C. Pershall made a visit to
Joe Cox was in Fendleton Tuesday.
PLEASANT PARTY AT CECIL.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
Hynd at Cecil was the scene of an
"original party" on hallowe'en. After
the arrival of the guests, they were
escorted by their hostess, Mrs. Hynd,
to the basement of the residence,
which was elaborately decorated with
"spooks" in the hallowe'en spirit,
such as black cats, bats, owls, and
black and orange streamers. The
party was made doubly interesii;
by the fact that Mr. and Mrs. Hynd
were celcbrnting their first wedd'in;
anniversary The evening passed en
joynbly with stunts, games dancing
At a late hour dainty refreshments
consisting of fruit jello, cookies
fruit punch, apply witches, wedding
cake, were served to the following
guests: Mr. and Mrs. G Hennksen,
Mr, and Mrs. Jack Hynd, Mr. and
Mrs. G. Curtiss, Mrs. R. Scott, MUn
A Hynd, Mr. E. Schaffner. Mi Myr
tie Chandler and Miss Rhodn Heck.
Cash For Your Property may be ob
tained by my successful system; write
today for full particulars. Box
Heppner.r Ore. o9-4
FOR SALE One barred rock roost
er, Idaho strain. Cull Main 762.
By Arthur Brisbane
Nature's o!d-fashi'.r.i methods are
Per.nsyivania State Tollege an
nounces the champior litttr of fif
tpen pigs, 6 months oid, weighing 3,
The mother of that little family Is
entitled to some kind of a monument
In six months she adds nearly two
tons of pork to the world's supply,
and is doubtless busy with a brand
new Utter by this time. The name
of the pig lady, a "pure-bred sow," is
Petroleum Girl. Humble and plain.
A race horse called Chilhowee has
broken the world's galloping record,
covering a mile and one-eighth in one
minute 48 4-5 seconds. That would
have been of importance once now it's
a mere incident in a gambling sport.
Paul Revere to-day would ride in a
small automobile, blowing his horn as
he went with the cut-out wide open.
Or he would fly close to the ground
in his little monoplane, or would stay
at home and wake the country side
through the "loud speaker" in ever?
house. The running speed of a horse
is as unimportant today as the flying
speed of a falcon that also was im
Henrys Ford's business, prosper
ous everywhere, gains in proportion
more rapidly abroad than in the Uni
Business men who say, "My busi
ness does not need advertising' might
study Henry Ford's methods His
products are well known, yet Ford
advertises systematcially, elaborate
ly and constantly here and abroad.
His advertising is good because he
intrusts it to PROFESSIONAL AD-
Henry Ford knows how foolish it
would be for an advertising agent to
undertake automobile eon struct! on
without consulting an expert. He
also knows that it would be foolish
in him, to do his own advertising.
mere is not a business in the
country, except that of the prison
keeper, that couldn't be doubled in
volume by the right advertising
agent Even cemeteries advertise
and profit by it
If your business isn't worth ad
vertising, advertise it for sale."
The Penascola Journal devotes al
most the entire editorial page to a
picture of the latest gigantic flying
machine built for Japan by German
workmen in Denmark. Inside of five
years the coast of California will be
within 24 hours of Japan. The fast
est flyer "needs only increased fuel
capacity to cross the Pacific in 24
Wheat is cheerful. December de
liveries at Chicago closed at 1.51;
May, 1.54H. If you read this col
umn you may remember that when
wheat sold fpr $1.17 you were told
that it would go above $1.50.
Great Britain takes woman suf
rage more seriously than it is taken
hre, where we allow them to vote,
but apparently, don't think much of
them in public office.
Forty-one women are candidates
for Parliament in this election. They
include "noble women," with assorted
titles, one lady formerly a domestic
servant, and one stenographer. What
ever you think about the British, you
must admit that they possess a gen
uine brand of democracy.
The "Full Dinner Pail" is oldfash-
ioned. The "Brotherhood of Railway
and Steamship Clerks," etc., say they
don't care so much about whiLe col
lars for themselves, but they must
have silk stockings for their wives.
President E. R. Fitzgerald says
that women feel inferior when not
well dressed, and every workman's
wife should have, three pairs of silk
stockings a year. So she should, and
the railroads will probably arrange
it rather than have a strike.
You can get very good silk stock
ings for 42 a pair, so that would only
amount to an incrtfle of 2 cents a
day in wagos.
The interesting thing is thnt the
workmen ore now worrying about
their wives' happiness, rather than
about themselves. TKat'i spiritual
HARDMAN NEWS ITEMS,
The Hallowe'en carnival wa.i well
attended. T'.e hi-h school auditor
ium was pael.'d for ilie minttrn! snow
and the nutrber increased fir the
dance given afterwards. Every on ?
bad a good time ard many evpreit'd
their desire to come anain T1..: audi
torium, hall and booths werw decorat
ed in urane arid black erepj prfpor
and Chinese Tarte-ns. TW buy .4 who
took part in thu minstrel show hard
ly knew themselves with their facs
blacked at"! low m-OKpin d the negro
trirls as Thomas MiOnrty, Neal
Knitihten, Marvin I'runnon. Kenneth
Hatty and Kslie Waik'i. The gypsy
fortune tollers, Ilnzt'. Hays ard Ueu
lah Butty, pn'i'henitNi many future,
while the hUnsd cuni'ipc: Jvn .f hor
rors and the children') piirc l'so addi'd
to the festivities.
METHODIST COMMUNITY f'HI'ltCH
Mm. F. (V Alfttt-H. wife t thu cut
ter of the Methodi it Community
Church, Tt'iniMTu.ct' M'cu-'.wy of thi
Wumnn' Home MtMim.ii y Surmty of
the Methodist Onrm Corifrnc
will present vti next Sunduy morning
the thtmie rubl.'j f1iriU. the pub
riGS FOR 8ALE
In quire this office.
-Two months old.
bill, yes, 812; no, 593.
lic is invited.