Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, January 23, 1917, Page FIVE, Image 5

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Minimum charge, 15c.
FOB BENT SWNS For sale at Cap
ital Journal office. tf
JONES' NUBSEBY State and 24th.
hone tlMW.
and stock .cattle.
2 20
EOS BENT Seven room houBe, close
ia. Bing 4. 8. W. Johnson. 1-23
WANTED An experienced farm hand
lbone T.3E13. 1-24
FOR SAIjE A team of mares, for sale
cheap. A. Meyer. Phono 86F2. 1-23
VOR SALE Four year old mare good
plow hat, Phone 26E35. 1-23
MAN WANTED For dairy and orch
ard work. Phone o"P5. 1-23
FOR SALE Fir wood for sale. Phone
79F11. 1-24
WANTED A few fresh cows, heavy
milkers. Phone 483. 1-24
FOB KENT Small apartment, reason
able. Call 1996. 1-25
FOB BALE Baby carriage. Call 1045
N. Capitol St. 1-24
LOST Tire chain between Geer place
and Salem. Call 7G3. 1-23
W. Lathrop, Aumsvillo, Or., 1-25
FOB SALE Two B. I. Bed cockerels,
$1.50 each. Phone 250IJ2. 1 H
WILL SELL 22 head 3 and 4 year
old mules. Dwight Misner. tf
GET PBICBfJ On farm sale bills at
The Journal office.
TRESPASS Notices for sale at Jour
aal office. tf
HARRY -Window (leaner. Phone 1391J
FOR RENT 3 furnished housekeeping
rooms on first floor. 694 N. Com'l
St. Phone 2434 W. 1-24
GET YOUR Tresspass notices, new
supply of cloth ones at Capital Jour
nal, tf
STUMPAGE For sale, No. 1 old fir,
second growth and maple. B. 9, box
48. Phono i4F13. l-!3
FOR BALE Columbia graphonola, new
big size, half price, cash or on time.
1650 N. 5th St. 1-23
FOB SALE 1100 lb. mare $35. 1505
Mission St. by S:30 a. m. or after 5
p. m. on Sunday all day. 1-23
any kind. S. Nelson, 225 Center.
Phone 927. 1-27
glove factory 1455 Oak St. Steady
work. 1-24
COR, RENT Furnished housekeeping
also sleeping rooms. 265 S. Com '1 St.
2124.T. 1-24
WANTED Board and room, single
gentlean, employed nights. Address
V care Journal.
WANTED Good second hand bicycle,
must btfgood. Write full description
8. D. S. Journal office. 1-23
also pear orchard for sale or trade
Car Salem property. Phone 825 before
8 a. m. or after 7 p. m. 1-23
FOR SALE 5 room house on Bush St.
South Salem, cheap if taken soon, as
party leaving town. 1 22 care Jour
nal office. 1-24
RESIDENT Will sacrifice choice lot
one block (rum State street for $250.
For particulars address K care Jour
nal. 124
CWJSING OUT While they last choice
apple and pear trees, your own price;
also two cows and two heifers for
aale. Phone 53F15. 1-23
OAK, ASH, FIR Maple, Vine Maple,
eerdwood, yard at corner Trade and
liberty Sts., near armory. Willard
F. Proctor. Phone 1322J. 2-8
WANTED Married experienced orch
ard man, with team, to care for apple
and prune orchard. Eugene T. Pres
eott, Avenue barber shop, Center
St. 123
MONEY TO LOAN On Becond hand
jewelry, men's clothing, musical in
struments, tools, guns, bicycles, etc.
Also bought, sold and traded. Capital
Exchange, 337 Court St. Phone 493.
WHAT HAVE YOU To trade for a
good farm 60 acres, well watered, 6
ia bearing prunes, 35 under plow be
sides pasture and timber. Hosedale
district. Big barn, new silo, fair
house. Owner must make a change.
A good opening. Enquire of Wm.
Fleming 341 State St. 1-24
FOR SALE On account of other bus
iaess calling me away next month,
I am compelled to dispose of some
of my milch cows, 3 high grade Jer
ays, 1 cow ti yrs old, fresh 3 months
$40; 1 cow 4 Vrs old, fresh 5 weeks,
with calf,' 55.00; 1 cow 3 yrs old to
freshen Feb. 5, .)0; also 1 Durham
eaw 7 yrs old to freshen March 12,
5.00; ' these cows are gentle, easy
milkers and in good shape. Address
Warren Bros., R. 3, Silverton, Or.,
o- raiie n. e. oi ncior rvim
FOB SALE Baled grain hay and vetch
aay. George Swcgie. tf
TEAM AND WAUON For sale or
trade for milk rows or vacant lots.
W. L. Marsh, Jeflerson, Bt. L 1-25
FOB SALE At auction, reader be
there and bid for a pleasant home,
in Salem, on a fine corner, both
streets paved and paid for. House,
oarn ami plenty ot fruit. 1'hone 470
or see Square Deal Realty Co., 202
V. S. Bank bldg. 123
Payment of $1. 992. 52 was ordered by'
tho jury in the case of Taylor vs. Set
tlemier this morning. The verdict was!
in favor of the plaintiff. The suit con
cerned the issuance of a promissory
note given as payment of a shipment
of nursery stock.
Orland G. Becker, a minor, brought
suit in the circuit court this morning
through E. J. Becker, his guardian,
against 0. W. Beechler, to recover $50
damages. The complaint stand that
the plaintiff was injured in an auto
mobile accident, Jan. 4, 1917. Judg
ment for the amount was given by
Judge Kelly, and the defendant ac
cepted the same.
One marriage license w;is issued this
morning by the county clerk to Carl
Veach, of Salem and Delia Johnson,
also of Salem.
Fishing licenses were issued to John
Jones and T. J. Chosshire, both of
Salem, yesterday.
Action to recover money due on a
promissory note was commenced yes
terday by A. C. Larsen against. Eugene
Bogert and wife, and tho Northwest
Trust Company. The sums asked total
An order discharging the executor of
the estate of Katherina Schuelc was is
sued by judge Bushey today. The
statement filed by the executor con
tained the information that $000 had
been turned over to tho Imperial Ger
man Consul at Portland, for relatives
in Germany.
Testimony in the case of T. G. Bligh
vs. A. E. Laflar is being given this
afternoon in the circuit court. The
case deals with the leasing of a theater
The. sheriff's office is in receipt of
ihn fnllowimr .notice from Buffalo. N.
Y., dated January, 1917:
"James O'Hearn, a middle aged man.
perhaps sixty years old. five feet ten or
cloven inches tall, medium stout build,
ItMtt nnnmlnvimi nnrl of Irish descent.
"B1" uwlT"-' I " '
who was -born in Lewigtun,, Niagara
, XT V....1, .na lurtii" liMCuinO
COUJIIV, new itiin, una wtv..
for several vears. and now a large
estate awaits him in the East. He
came West as a young man, and re
turned home -27 years ago, to remain
for a short time. He was last heard
from in 1!)09, when it was reported
that he was seen at the ranches of
Charles A. Johnson, at Reynold, Idaho,
and of S. G. Yodcr, at Sand Poiut,
Idaho. He was also seen at Silver
City, Idaho, about the same time.
"A liberal reward will be given to
anvone who produces him or gives
authentic proof of his death. All com
...:..'itia ,! be addressed to
lUUinLUIlull.' .u
Charles W. Sickmon, attorney and Con-sellor-at-law,
41S Law Exchange, Buf
falo, New York, or to John H. Taylor,
117 Plymouth Avenue, Buffalo."
Prof. G. R. McAuslan Is
Lecturing on Salesmanship
I'rof. G. R, McAuslan, who is here
greing a short course of lessons n
salesmanship is taking for his general
subject this week the "Fundamentals
of fabrics" and telling about those
interesting features regarding history,
growth and production which are not
unsally learned by handling the goods.
He took for his special subject last
night "Cotton," and told how it grows
and where and its great importance as
the lowest in cost and most largely us
ed of any fibre for clothing.
He spoke about the period between
1730 and 1H00 as being the time when
the great basic inventions were made
which changed the industry from n
household to a factory institution. He
then referred in detail to the cotton
gin and its invention by Eli Whitney
in 1754 and with a small model show
ed the principal upon which it works.
Stating that before his time it took
two men to pick two pounds of cotton
a day, but now two men could attend
to six gins producing twenty four
thousand pounds a day. With a chart
containing pictures of each machine
he then showed how the cotton passes
from a raw fibre to a finished sewing
thread or yarn, used for knitting or
weaving. He also showed samples of
various grades of cotton cloth from
mills in Rhode Island. Some of which
were looked at b y members of the class
through a microscope. There was great
interest developed and a number of
questions asked by members of the
Tonight the subject of "Linen" will
be taken up and samples of fibre shown
illustrating the experimental work done
last summer in raising flax in the Wil
lamette valley, and comparing it with
the best fibre from Europe.
All are welcome. The meeting will
be held at the rooms of the Salem Com
mercial club at S p. m.
Cars Will Run Later
To West Salem Station
West Salem folks who want to stay
in Salem for shows and parties and
such, are now assured that they may
safely do so until about 11 o'clock each
evening, as the last train for West Ha
lem will leave Commercial and Union
streets at 10 minutes after 11 o'clock.
The S. P. bridge is a busy plaee now-a-days,
as 90 trains are carrying pas
One Hundred Delegates Reg-
ister and More Are Ex
pected Tomorrow
The Oregon State Retail Grocers As
sociation met in its Second annual con
vlention this morning at McCormick !
hall with Vice President Cusiter, of
Silvertou, as presiding officer.
iiu.f.. IkZrfcuJ
response to the welcome was by W. C
tarian church, and an address of wel
come by Mayor Walter K. Keyes. The
Guther of Portland, past president.
President U. 8. G. Miller was intro
duced to the delegates and in a short
address, outlined the legislation that
would be favored by the grocers. Gov
ernor Withycotnbe spoke of the untold
resources of the state and the part the
grocers could play in the general de
velopment of better business condi
tions. J. D. Mickle, dairy and food com
missioner, said that the food laws had
done their work and that now what
was needed was more attention to sani
tation. He felt that the food commis
sioner should be freed from politics,
that his work might be done more ef
ficiently. The small claim court was suggested
for every county, similar to the one
in Portland, where action can be taken
against smaller claims without piling
up court costs, was advocated by Mark
Peterson of Portland.
This afternoon H. F. Rittman of
Portland spoke on "Why the Ten
Cent Loaf."
Wednesday afternoon at the McCor
nack hall, Frank B. Connolly will ad
dress the delegates. Air. Connolly is
past president of the National Associa
tion of Retail Grocers, the present sec
retary of the Californit Retail associa
tion, and editor of the Grocers' Advo
cate, published in San Francisco. He
is regarded as one of the livest wires
In the country when it comes to the
propositions before the grocers. He is
a great organizer and his specialty has
Ween in fighting trading stamps and
coupons. His address tomorrow after
noon is regarded as one of the big
events of the convention, and the ses-
sion is open to tne punlic.
The following committee appoint
ments were made this morning; Legis
lative, George C. Cusiter, of Silverton,
chairman; W. C. Gunther, D. C. Burns,
C C. Gault. L. A. Wostacott and John
LaagCC The committee on resolutions
included C. H. Epplcy, as chairman,
and W, C. Gunther, and Mr, Rosecranz,
of Woodburn. On the judiciary com
mittee are William Gahlsdorf, chair
man; J. A. Hanning and D. J. Van
Seyoc. The question box will be handled
by Walter A. Denton, chairman, and D.
N. Norton and Rufus Franks
There will be no session this evening.
The Wednesday program includes visits
in the morning to the state institutions
ami a lunch at the Cherry City bakery.
Frank B. Connolly will speak in the aft
ernoon and the evening will be given to
the mock trial in the house of represen
tatives. About 100 delegates registered today
r.nd bv tomorrow it is probable the at-
; tendance will exceed 150. All sessions
ire being held in the McCornack hall.
By Carl W. Ackerman,
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
Berlin, Jan. H.'!. A gigantic scheme
in food swindling has oecn uncovered
through the arrest of Fran Kapler and
her dsi 11 (rh lev lt- tmliAa fndut- Urti,i'c
! first citizens, it is now revealed, have
been swindled out of millions. of marks
in a, story of financing and manipula
tion that rivals fiction.
Fran Kupfer came to Leipsig at the
start f the war and borrowed 400
j marks ($9) w ith which she opened a
: small office. She purchased artificial
I honey and later re-sold at a great
profit, ft was but a short time until
ishe had 10,000 marks ($2,300) and
this she invested in ofher food prod
jucts, reselling them at extravagant
I Her fascinating manners gained her
hundreds and thousands of marks from
investors, and she finally organized a
,10.000,000 mark (2;3U0,00O) concern.
Almost unbelievable dividends were
paid by this great company. Fra
Kupfer forged contracts for army
I food and as her business: grew she
estii Idished a smuggling concern. Her
headquarters in Berlin were always
filled with food.
This the rich people of Berlin bought
i willingly at extortionate prices. Hotels
bid for a chance to purchase her prod-
jucta. Fran Kupfer began ejuietly ob-
: taining enormous sums on her promises
I for future delivery. Then she was
trapped by the police,
Careful search was being made to
day for a man co-worker of the fasci-
; nating Frau Kupfer.
! sengers across it between 6 o'clock ia
i the morning and the last train in the ev
I ening at Jl:10. That figures out
I 30 trains a day each way with an aver
j age interval of about 30 minutes.
I Blue prints have been prepared by th
i state highway commisison showing that
tiie planking of the bridge is feasible,
j On the west side it will be necessary
to build about 700 feet of track for aft
The committee appointed by Presi
: dent Joseph H- Albert is in conference
i todav and will be tomorrow with the
S. P. officials in Portland and every
l thing is being done that can be, tee
j quickly solve the problem of transporta
tion across the river.
One Hundred Iron and Steel
Workers Arrive Here From
Portland Today
One hundred of the pickets who have
been surrounding the Northwest Steel
company 's works in Portland, where a
"T" UCT:u r"K ' " n
Salem todav noon. They came by auto
ami iiicir special uusiiies nere is to
attend the sesaion this afternoon
the. Federation o Labor and to be pres
ent this evening at the hearing before
a legislative committee to consider the
proposed anti-picket nig law.
The program of yesterday afternoon,
besides the regular routine business,
included an address by the Rev. Tufts
of Portland, favoring the one day in
seven rest bill, and tho idea was en
dorsed by tho delegates. Addresses
were also made by Labor Commission
er Hoff and (Jus I'hl of Ixis Angeles,
international organizer of the painters
and decorators.
J. Dennis, international organizer of
the sheet metal workers also spoke be
fore the delegates.
W. A. Marshall, industrial accident
commissioner, referred to the lack of
present safety legislation to reach
workmen in several lines, including
those who work in the mines. He said
he was convinced that the best results
come from investigating all problems
from a joint commission of employers
and employes, with power to regulate.
He also referred to any minor abuses,
includiuu miestionable hospital fees.
Questioned as to rates nt the accident
tund, .Mr. Marshall inougur. increieuce.
might be some changes coming. Note
was also made of the large number of
employers coming under the provisions
of the accident commission.
A resolution was introduced oppos
ing the consolidation of the labor com
mission with that of the accident com
mission. It wa9 referred to the com
mittee on consolidation.
This afternoon's session was gheu
mostly to a consideration as to what
should be done to help the strike now
on in Portland between the Northwest
Steel company and its e.xployos. One
hundred of the striking pickets were
present at the se
Tonight the
leleirntes and pickets will confer with
a committee from the legislature on
the proposed anti-picket law.
High School Students
Want Single Day Session
The student body of the Salem high
school is of tho opinion, coleetively
speaking that a single day session
would be the proper thing for the -re
niainder of the school year. And to
bring this properly before the school
board, a committee, composed of Ira
Jlercer, president of the student body,
William Probst and Walter Ransom
tppeaMd last night at the board meet
ing and made the suggestion that the
day's session should begin at i) o'clock
and close at 2:30, with an allowance
of fifteen minutes for lunch. No action
was taken by the board on the sugges
tion. The resignation of Miss Evelyn Jones
teacher of English, who got a better
job in Portland, was accepted. Lelund
J. Cox was elected to continue his work
in the commercial department for the
remainder of the school year at a sal
ary of $80 a month.
The parent teachers circle of the
Lincoln school has some advanced ideas
and one of them was presented to tin
dirctors last evening by Mrs. J. H. fair
child, president of the circle. It was a
request for a Yietrola but the board
could not see it the sume way the par
ent teachers ciicle did and there was
nothing doing.
Thnrsilav awl Friday, February 1
land - will be holidays as tne teacners
will be busy making out reports ami
grading papers, although the pupils win
be permitted to come Friday afternoon
and learn their fate on their repon
Business is good at the high school
cafeteria and Miss Edwards presented
a report showing it was practically self
sustaining. '
The Berlin Yossische Zefrung de
clared today:
'Berlin's first citizens have been
swindled out of millions of marks.
The number of creditors grow
hourly. ' '
By Charles W. Stewart
(United Press staff correspondent)
Buenos Aires, Jan. 23. The Oemftft
raider has apparently disappeared just
as mysteriously as she arrived iu the
South' Atlantic. Her appearance, in
some far distant part of the world, her
alded by another "drive" on allied fthip
ping, was today predicted as the text
word to be heard from the rover. Kio
De Janeiro reported several vssets.
which might be the raider and con
sorts, sighted on the north Brazil coast
but there was no tangible evidence that
any one of these were actually raiders.
Rumor that the British cruiser Glas
gow bad sunk the raider was entirely
discredited today. Efforts to trace the
source of the rumor were fruitless, but
it was certain it had not been MQfd
on any definite information.
In the meantime the newpaer
Standard today published an unconfirm
ed rumor that a submarine, presumably
a German, had stopped the Spanish
steamer Reins Victoria Eugenia yester
day evening at the mouth of the Kiver
According to this report, the steam
er's papers were examined and she was
finally permitted to proceed.
Delegates of Labor Party of
England Cheer President
London, Jan. 23. The most moment-1
SHI conference in the history of the
Butish industrialism opened today at
Manchester. It was the conference ot
the labor party and peculiar interest
attached to its deliberations because
of the fact that lresident Wilson 's
speech, published here today accentuat
ed the importance of the discussion ex
pressed on various resolutions already '
submitted demanding immediate peace are still unknown to the prison officials,
negotiations. A clue led the searchers to Linn coun-
There were three factions which ; ty and although a man was found there,
combined to make the meeting of teuse it was not the man in question. Yes
interest throughout England. First, the terduy afternoon a report was Current
party was petted to eo on record as) that there was a clue in Washington,
to the peace propaganda. Secondly, it I Nothing definite has been obtained
was to decide whether to grant support ! from this, however.
to its parliamentary leaders, in .joining! o
the Lloyd-George government Thirdly,! The 8outheni Pacific has made ap
the party was scheduled to make sweep- j puCAtio)1 tl, tu, VnhVu. S(,, vi, comJJ
("""""crine.iis on various posi-
war problems.
Great Britain expects labor.
in its
otficial party, to favor a fight to a
finish and to defeat, by a large ma-
. , . " k , ..'I.e.',':.. iStSl . ,
" V . t . . . . . .
may M bucking the resolutions urging.
Bitter debate is expected on the lines-
tion of whether minister without port-!01 ulc ,mu" ""'"'"giuarca V
folio Arthur Henderson, and Minister . . , 1 . 0 , ... .
of Labor John Hodge in tho Llovd- ,A ,Dra,,cn of tn6,45 efficiency club
George cabinet, violated the party's coir"1" be organized Thursday evening in
stitution when they accepted such : ,h' auditorium of the Salem public lib
posts. The labor party leaders take i inrv' at 30 o clock. Everybody over
the uosition that the Million' crisis in ! the age of 15 years is eligible for mem
the war justified a technical violation
of tho irnrtv tenets bv Henderson .
llodiro and 'others and this view will
h.mhnhly be sustained by the
This expected particular! v since the
leaders see ar ounortunitv to obtain
support from British opinion on their
post-war demands, if labor continues its
self sacrificing support of the war as
at present.
Wilson is Cheered
Manchester, Eng., Jan. 23. Mention
of President Wilson's name by G. J.
Warder in opening the conference of
I the labor party here today, was cheer
ed for five noisy minutes.
Tho ovation was spontaneous, the
presiding officer intending only brief
est mention of the American peace sug
gestions. Action of Ministers Henderson,
Hodge and Barnes of the labor party,
in .joining with Premier Lloyd-' leorye
in the formation of a "reconstruction
of government" wns overwhelmingly
approved by the convention.
The action was taken despito the
fact that such a joining with other po
litical parties is constructively viola
tion of the labor party's tenets.
George Reinoehl brought suit in the
justice of the Pence's court today
against E. J. Jones for the recovery of
$21-44, alleged due him on a bill of
Cards have been sent out by Salejn
lodge No. 4, A. F. & A. M., to Masons
of the city with the announcement of
work in the Fellowcraft degree Wednes
day evening of this week.
Corporal Lacewell, in charge of the
local recruiting office, today received
consent from the father of Einmett A.
Dickson, that he might enilst. Young
Dickson is just 17 years and nine months
old and the father's consent was neces
sary, although within three months, at
the age of 18 years, he could enlist
without consent. His father lives at
Soper, Oklahoma.
The whereabouts of E. J. Clark, who
recently escaped from the penitentiary,
Yon reckless men and women whol
are wstered with corns and who have
at least once a week invited an awful j
death from lockjaw or blood poison t
are now told by a Cincinnati authority
to use a drug called free.one, which
the moment a few drops are applied
to any corn, the soreness is relieved
and soon the entire corn, root and all,
lifts out with the fingers.
It is a sticky ether compound which
dries the moment it is applied and j
"imply shrivels the corn without iuflam-;
niation or even irritating the surround !
inir tissue or skin. It is claimed Ihut'
a quarter of an ounce of free.one wi
cost, very little at any of the drug stores
but is sufficient to rid one's feet of
every hard or soft corn or callus.
You are further wurned that cutting
at a corn is a suicidal habit.
BASSETT To Mr. and Mrs. Fled V
Bussett, living on the Silverton road.
Monday, January 22, 1917, a son.
(IRAI'M AN To Mr. and Mrs. W. I,
Oraurnan. of 1075 South Thirteenth
street, Mondnv, January 22, 191, a
PI EWE To Mr. and Mrs. Charles H.
Pierce, of rttWI North Summer street,
Tuesday, January 23, 1917, u daughter.
Today-Tomorrow JJg OREGON Today-Tomorrow
' House of Comfort"
Do you like a thrilling story of life in a gold
country? If so, see FRANK KEENAN and
A Keystone, too Ford Sterling in "The Hunt"
"Before and After," the Local Talent Picture,
shown Today and Tomorrow.
;, ,,iM ,,i,wtr r.,. ,i,
tracKs at -Nineteenth street, lor the pur-
pose of reaching the Associated Oil
company's plant, soon to be erected. The
hearing will be beard before the com
iiiKmBh 'i t III '.1(1 liiniiirrmv m nr it i ti i I hn
... ... , , ,..,, , M ...
it v will be represented by B. W. Macy,
city attorney. Nineteenth street is one
' kership and at the organization, a hug.
1 attendance is desired. A club has been
organized in Portland and similar clubs
are "eing Jonnoct in diiierent parts ot
! the country. Tests of efficiency were
, recently made in Chicago between those
over 4;i years n't age and those of younir-
cr years and it developed that the old
er boys were right there w hen 'it came
to figuring the amount of work accomp
lished. Intoxication and resisting an offtcci
were charges' brought against (River
Beisbeek and Kenneth Crossan in the
police court: this morning. The young
men were raising a disturbance near
Church and Slate streets Inst night.
Riesbeck was given 20 days in jail, and
Crossan, who was on parole at the time
from the justice court, was turned over
to Constable Viuney, who lodged liiin
in the county jail, after giving him n
hearing before justice Webster, who de
cided that, as he had been paroled on
good behavior, he had broken the pa
role and therefore -stand his full sen
tence of SO davs.
Portland, Ore., Jnn. 23. Chris. Evans,
age To, former member of the Evans
Sonlag bandit gang in California, ap
plied for help from Hie county authori-
! ties today and was committed to the
poor farm nftor he proved he was a
pauper. Evans was paroled from states
prison in vaiiioriini some tune ago.
He lost an arm and an eve in his lust
fight with I sheriff's posse.
Fathers, Brothers, Sisters, Sons and Daughters
should all see the great moral lesson in
Bligh Theatre
No Raise
I I lllaHak SB! i
LLalamlaaTlHHaanHiaM Wr
Vitngraphed in 5 putt under the
personal direction of
Washington. Jan, '2'2. ''Blue sky"
laws of Dhie, Michigan and SoMth ia
kota were held constitutional by the
United states supreme court today.
The Michigan nnd South Dakota
laws governing sale of securities had
been held unconstitutional by state
oiirt- decisions.
JAN. 30-31
in Prices.
Pauline Frederick
Willard Mack
A thrilling tale of
the royal Canadian
mounted police, by
Wilkrd Mack