St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on September 6, 1934 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
St. Louis, Missouri
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 6, 1934
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

POST- The Only Evening Newspaper in St. Louis With the Associated Press News Service EDITION 87. NO. 1. ST, LOUIS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1034. 36 PAGES. PRICE 2 CENTS. S PATC H c I TV CODE eh IONS PRETTY iOTTENWAR BOAT SELLER ADMITS Efforts 'Might Not; a.es Considered Ethical,' 7 jbmarine Builder Tells J enators. LRK1SH OFFICIAL TO GET $12,500 U. S. Concern Lost a! to Italians Wash- -ton PrvntP SaIp n MiTOX. Sept. v Evi- 'he Turkish Minister of - '-2i was to have re-1 if the Electric. Boat - contract to build a fi--r Tuikey was given Senate Munitions Com- - put irto the committee m K. H. Johnston, a rep-t of the New London mpar.y. to L. Y. Spear, a :rr.. spoke of $25,000. half was to go to the Minis- f-: r.se if the company got it was bidding against i m. 'hat this is irregular." wrr.-e, "but it was 'he ,o to do business there' ok ;T " The Italians got. tie - ih'.u! the contracts, in secrecy was used and ..: referred to by numbers.; : into the record. l ake Contract Charged. :rr.'i--.y that some of the meth- ' i in selling submarines in ; -!'! r.rt! competition "might '- r.sidered ethical" was put: the committee. ; -or Clark Dem). Missouri.! 1 officials of Electric Boat! -. -::n ga fake contract in 1916 j "id the neutrality laws and I r boats to Italy. Testimony; d the boats were built in : Clark said the State De- , . nt had disapproved con-'ion of the boats for Italy belt was a belligerent nation in '.rid War. :mnny that the State Depart- refused permission in 1929 for ; American concern to sell sub- ; s to Russia was given. ; V Spear, a vice-president of ' :,o Boat, said Amtorg, the i ed a ding corporation in New ' h i asked about tne prospect l0n from the Satety council, pointer undersea boats from the ing out that silencing of warning : n concern. (signals would increase the danger referred the matter to the I f)f traffic accidents during the irtment," said Spear, "and night, hat we should not sell; "Traffic noises, of course, are an- ient to Russia." develoned that aeents : na .. Boat had protected that , hotels on summer nights, but it at his own request, frequently ex--nipbuilders had violated j must be realized that street cars pressing his intention of "going ail v of Versailles" by organ- j and fire engines are necessary and the way with the State." and testimonies in Holland to build elimination of war ning signals fied before the grand jury. As a would be dangerous." result of his testimony, an indict- from Paul Koster Paris! Teichs letter savs in part: "No : ment charging conspiracy to accept company, e mav then get the Allies ' the Treaty of Versailles," ' connection. omnnttee renewed inquiry - Basil Zaharoff's activities. :t Carse of Electric Boat he objected to 5 per cent .-v. to aharoff and tried to -- it hut failed. er written in 1932 by Carse ""-.roff. complaining about retting Spanish subma-'jiiisj, was read into the : hy Clark. Rtiiness With Spain. developed in the testimony .t'.ijgh an agreement, Vickers -tents of the Electric Boat 1 was supposed to pay a roy-V first, officials of the com-iioS they shared the Spanish - with Vickers and Zaharoff. nunated the Spanish compa- -'panish Government owed the Sociedad Espanola. a h naval concern, which. in wed money to Vickers. Carse As a result, Sir Charles managing director of Vick- only got the Spanish busi- became an officer of the " company. eis was able to 'intrude' be- ur Spanish concern. Socie-; 'an ola, owed money to Vick--e Spanish Government owed to Sociedad and therefore ! the Spanish Government's - found its way to Vickers, not true?" "Yes, in effect," e.i Carse. Methods Pretty Rotten." 1'iesident Spear, responding Mi(,n by Senator Barbour New Jersev. said there was M monopoly in the subma-lat me.-s, and that keen com-w.is experienced for the ' 1 u i s l n e ss . pciiijve methods, speaking . weie pretty rotten; to get ' - you had to resor t to meth- .V,o orr,oanv t n ParsP Iclr.ct oc , chr.lllrl he Tlin after lliOIlue " vwucu SCIENTISTS FIND 15-TON ANIMAL HAD ONE-OUNCE BRAIN Size of Prehistoric Beast Indicated by Skull Found in Wyoming. Rv t ha A c c ti- lataH Dr.n new york, sept. 6.-DiSCovery ; f PP"ntly hitherto unknown; prehistoric monster weighing about so.ooo pounds with a one-ounce j brain was reported yesterday by; the American Museum of Natural; Historv. I Dr. Roy Chapman Andrews, act-' 1 ing director, said the discovery was i !made D' an expedition led by Dr.1 ! Barnum Brown which is excavating ; skeletons of prehistoric beasts in the ? Big Horn mountains in VVyom- ing He said "one of the choice specimens is a skull 10 inches in length. 'connected to a long, slender neck. It appears to be a bar osaurus-like j creature and without doubt is the first of its kind to be discovered. I The brain of this creature would I i weigh not more than an ounce, and! it is 40 to 50 feet in length if the Sentence of one to five years in 'animal is complete. In life, this prison and a $2000 fine imposed on beast with the one-ounce brain Addison J. Throop, former chair-, weighed about SO.OOfi pounds." man Qf ,he ?( C)air Countv Board The deposit. Dr. Brown said, in-eludes many other types of mon-; of Tax Review, for his part in the sters which lived about 140.0W.OO0 East Side tax graft scandal exposed years ago. by his confession in April. 193:1, was E URGED BY HOTEL MAN Sa s City I he Mone; 10 C'juiJ Pai-e , It Want; at a Tool. All Complaining of the roar of street j was that the trial court erred in not cars, shriek of sirens, clangor of : admonishing Throop of the conse- . .. quences of his plea of guiltv, that bells and tooting of automobile . jt faUed to hear tesllmony in aeRra. horns during sleeping hours. Max Nation and mitigation of the offense L. Teich. general manager of Hotel 1 charged, that it considered lmprop-Jefferson. has written to C. S. Abell, jer evidence in opposition to his mo- . , , o.., .. ,,. i tion to withdraw his plea, and that, manager of Hotel Statler, suggest- r . i for these reasons, it erred in not a-ing he take action as chairman of j owlnR him to withdraw the plea of the Committee Against City Noises ! guilty and substitute a plea of not to procure an ordinance prohibiting : guilty. traffic noise between 11 p. m. and Appellate Courts Opinion 6 a. m. His letter refers to the recent anti - honking order in London, pro- ' vidir.z a penaltv of $10 a honk be tween 11:30 p. m. and 7 a. m., and adds: "I am sure Mayor Dickmann could raise all the money for which he is looking at $10 a toot instead of raising it through taxes." Abell told a Post-Dispatch re- porter he would not take the mat- ter up with his committee, appoint- bv the St. Louis Hotel Associa- tion. until he had received an opin- ; noying, almost unbearable at times. , rticula rlv to e-uests of downtown - r i . p m., provtaing U IS leasmie, uuii' should be replaced by the new type j Board of Review: Arthur P. bus with pneumatic tir es. The roar- : O Leary. former chairman of the ing noise of the cars can be heard .board: Charles E. Melvin. member for six or eight blocks and surely : of the Board of Assessors, and Ed- disturbs the peace of citizens. "The ordinance should include, besides all automobiles, fire engines, patrol wagons and ambulances, and prohibit the sounding of bells and sirens all through the night. Traffic is slight after 11 o'clock at night and if necessary a short warning signal could be permitted, which would be sufficient." An anti-noise bill, listing various "unnecessary" noises and providing fines for each violation, was passed by the Board of Aldermen in 1930, but vetoed by Mayor Miller because it was "too broad in scope and would interfere with necessary public work and transportation." CHICAGO GRAIN TRADER SHOT IN HALL OF LOOP BUILDING Ralph Ienarthe Seriously Wounded By Gunman Who Makes Escape. Special to the Post-Dispatch. CHICAGO, Sept. 6 Ralph Le-barthe, member of the Board of Trade, was shot and seriously wounded today as he approached his office in the Utilities Building, in the loop. The bullet struck Le-barthe's collar bone, coursed upward and emerged below his left ear. Several persons tried to halt the flight of the gunman, but he es- caped. The gunman stepped up to the erain trader in the hall of the building and without a word fired close range. Witnesses said tne gunman was short, middle-aged and tion which ultimately would ne con-extremely well dressed, j sidered by a special grand jury. No motive for the shooting could ; Parker is now being held, at his be lear ned by police. j own request, in the penitentiary at Chester. As curtesy to customers and friend APPELLATE COURT RULES A. I. T100P 1ST SERVE TERM Trial Judge Upheld in His Refusa, t Ut Tax Q f Defendant Withdraw .. ViUllty rlea. PRISON SENTENCE IS ONE TO 5 YEARS r- i r c tx-Lnairman of St. Clair County Board of Review Also Ordered to Pay $2000 Fine. affirmed today by the Illinois Court of Appeals at Mount Vernon. Throop's contention that he pleaded euilty last January without being warned of the consequences of his act and that he was illegally sentenced by Circuit Judge Joyce at Belleville last March 1 was dismissed by the Appellate Court as "unsound." Philip Listeman. Throop s attorney, said this morning it was likely a second appeal would be taken to the Supreme Court. His decision will be made aftei a conference with Throop. Listeman's contentions on appeal in an opinion written oy jrie-i siding Justice Edwards, the Appel- late Court held that Throop had been properly admonished, "after which he persisted in entering a plea of guilty,' and that all other legal requirements had been met by Judge Joyce in entering sentence. When the Post-Dispatch learned of extensive bribery in connection with scaling down of assessments in St. Clair County it confronted Throop with the evidence. On Feb. 20, lt33. he decided to confess and throw himself on the mercy of the authorities. He was taken by Post-Dispatch reporters to Spring field and before Attorney-General Kerner made a detailed statement ef bribes solicited and received by himself, and charged several others with complicity in the. trans actions. He was held in jail without bond iTJVnrtlf P MrKflre member of the ward J. A-eimoi t?. n;t:-(Jicaiuciu .nvj auditor of the Hunter Packing Co. A seconnd indictment, charging forgery, was returned against Harry Parker, a former handy man and confidential agent employed by Throop's Call Printing Co. of East St. Louis. Refusal to Testify. Subsequent to his plea of guilty. Throop changed his mind and refused to testify in the case. As a result, the State was forced to drop the charges against McKane. O'Leary, Delmore and Melvin. State's Attorney Zerweck charged that improper influences and threats of bodily harm were employed in changing Throop from a penitent and willing prosecution witness into a defendant determined to assert his constitutional rights to the fullest. This was in February, after Throop already had pleaded guilty. It was in March that Judge Joyce passed sentence, after refusing to allow him to withdraw his plea. Parker, who fled after hawking to a St. Louis newspaper a set of letters indicating that Throop was engaged in tax grafting, was arrested last June in St. Joseph, Mo. A few days after he was returned to Illinois he made a further statement of tax graft maneuverings on the East Side, the content of which was held secret by Attorney-General Kerner. The Attorney-General, however. announced that his disclosures jus- tified a reopening or me invet-iigi- Throop, 57 years old, resides with E IN DEER CREEK Ten-Room Dwelling Under Construction at 36 Fair Oaks for Robert M. Berkley Damaged $2500 EXPLOSION SHAKES THE NEIGHBORHOOD Owner, Head of "Open Shop" Company, Declares He Knows of No Reason for the Blow-up. A 10-room home being built at 36 I 'Fair Oaks, Deer Creek Village, fori ! Robert M. Ber kley, head of a con- struction fnrn bearing his name,! was bombed last night. j ', Berkley told reporters he was j unable to account for the attack,) and estimated the damage at $2500, j ; covered by insurance. He said t that, although his company oper-j . ated "open shop."' he had construct-! ed 150 buildirgs, the majority in! St. Louis County, without any ' previous wouDle. The explosion. at 7:45 o'clock, janed the village and brought j neighbors hurrying to the scene, i The bomb had been placed in a '. bath tub on the second floor'. The blast shattered windows, tore down new plaster, bulged the sloping ; shingle roof and knocked a 5x10-;' foot section f bricks out of the ; front wall. There was no damage ; to adjacent property. "j A report that two men were seen leaving the vicinity in an automo- i bile shortly before the bomb ex-: ploded could not be verified. Berkley, who resides at 6115 j Kingsbury avenue, had planned to I occupy the new home within a few j weeks. The offices of the Berkley-Construction Co. are at 6625 Delmar i boulevard. I Fair Oaks is an Imposing settle- j ment south of Clayton road and ( west of Lay road. Among the residents there are William O.: Reeder. Dr. McKim W. Marriott. Arthur Felker. O. B. Avery, Don Livingston. D. A. Ruebel, Dr. Scott Heuer. Dr. H. C. Pollock, O. D. Guth, Dr. C. A. Vosburgh. Godf : ey Anderson. Oscar Habenicht and Frederick Howe. PITTSBURGH MILLIONAIRE DROWriED AT MEXICAN BEACH Son of David McKee Morris Sr. Has Narrow Escape Attempting Rescue. By the Associated Pre..-. SAN DIEGO. Cal.. Sept. 6 David McKee Morris Sr., a Pittsburgh Pa. millionaire, was drowned off Rosarita Beach, biwer California, a resort 17 miles south of the Mexican border, yesterday, and his son. David McKee Morris Jr.. had a narrow escape when he attempted to rescue his father. The son and father were brought ashore by two Mexican policemen. The son was resuscitated by the policemen, who also worked over the elder Morris, but were unable to revive him. The elder Morris went in the surf first, while the son reclined on the beach. The father, it was reported, had been in the water only a few moments when he cried for help, and the son looked up to see his parent being swept to sea by a heavy wave. Young Morris plunged into the water and overtook his father, who had become exhausted. As the son was about to turn back toward land with his father under one arm, another huge wave swept the pair farther to sea. The son, near exhaustion, still was making a desperate effort to save his father when the two Mexican officers, Jose Roneli and Guilermo Martinez, saw their plight. SURF WRECKS LONG BEACH PIER WITH $100,000 LOSS Life Guards at End Have Narrow Escape Refore Collapse. LONG BEACH, Cal., Sept. 6. With waves breaking 1000 feet off shore the Pine Avenue pier collapsed yesterday with a loss estimated by city officials at $100,000. Roy Miller, life guard captain, and three members of his crew, stationed near the end of the pier, rushed to safety by a narrow margin as the pier collapsed. Thousands of tons of debris were thrown into the water, and pounded against the piling beneath the adjacent Rainbow Pier on which several concessions are located. Government weather men were unable to .explain the -eason for; the heavy surf, whicn centered along the coast at Long Beach and extended as far south as Newport Beach. A heavy surf has been run ning for two or three weeks and j recently caused considerable damage at Newport Beach and Bal boa, where beach houses were nn- BUILDER S Hi V LAG BOMBED TTIT T ir r WUK&tiKS KILL SI A STRIKERS TRYING TO CLOSE TEXTILE MILL 'Flying Squadron' at Work Closing T JNION members from 10 cotton mills in Spartanburg County leaving the Appalachie Mill near Greer. S. C, after forcing the plant to close. The pickets travel from mill to mill ir. trucks and automobiles. A LUHNUM 0 AGREES TO DEAL WITH AIL. ONION If Approved by Employes, Agreement to End Strike Will be Effective for Six Months. By the Associated Press. PITTSBURG. Pa.. Sept. 6. The Aluminum Co. of America "recognizes and accepts the principles of collective bargaining" as provided in the National Industrial Recovery Act in a compromise agreement reached today with union leaders to end a month-long strike by 8700 employes. It refuses the other major demands of the National Council of Aluminum Workers to install the check-off system of deducting union dues from the employes' pay checks and to effect a universal wage scale in its plants. "There shall be no discrimination by foremen, superintendents, or any other person in the employ of the company against any employe because of membership or non-membership in a labor organization or any other organization." says the agreement announced by the company. It is effective for six months. Poll of Employes. Or!y a vote on the peace plan by the workers themselves remained to complete the settlement, and this was expected to be completed during the day. Workers are to resume their jobs tomorrow. The plants have been closed during the strike. The compauny, a Mellon interest, agrees in effect to deal with the National Council of Alumium Workers as representatives of its members in the concern's employ. It was the council which called the strike, with the sanction of the American Federation of Labor. Any employe who has a grievance may appeal to the company and in event he is not satisfied may carry his case to the National Labor Relations Board for disposition. In a letter to Fred A. Wetmore, secretary of the aluminum workers at Maryville, Tenn., President Roy A. Hunt of the company said: "In the resumption of operations there will be no discrimination in returning to work all who can be j given employment, except those who have been responsible in the event of any violence or destruction of property. Mediators' Conferences. "While this agreement is applicable to all employes, that fact in na way implies any lack of recognition of your council or the local unions in our plants which form a part of your council." The agreement was reached at conferences between the company officials, union leaders and Federal Mediator Fred Keightly. 1100 to Return to Work i.i East St. Louis. Settlement of the strike will permit 1400 employes of the East St. Trt tt-. s-4 -rrr S 4k$jt' f SOVIET DEBT NEGOTIATIONS WITH U. S. COLLAPSE Latest Discussion of Settlement Terms Unsatisfactory, State Department Announces. By the Associated Press. WASHINGTON, Sept. C.r-Soviet-American negotiations for a Settlement of debts and claims totaling more than $500,000,000 virtually collapsed today as a result of another unsatisfactory discussion of settlement terms between Assistant Secretary of State Moore and Alexander Troyanovsky, the Soviet Ambassador. The State Department issued a statement today in which it said that Moore, Troyanovsky and Robert F. Kelley, chief of the Eastern European division, held a long conference last night which "was without any satisfactory result whatever." Acting Secretary Moore, :n the statement, repeated that under existing circumstances "it was not possible to be optimistic that any agreement will be reached." "We have gone the limit in making concessions on the material questions involved." Moore announced, "and are convinced that to go further would be an unthinkable sacrifice of the public interest." BICYCLE SHOP OWNER KILLS SELF IN TOWER GROVE PARK Shoots Himself When Seated on Bench; Had Been Despondent, Widow Says. After riding his bicycle to Tower Grove Park this morning, Julius Schaefer, proprietor of a bicycle shop at 1623 South Broadway, shot and killed himself as he sat on a bench near the Kingshighway entrance. The body was found by a motorist shortly before 10 o'clock. Schaefer, 54 years old, lived above his shop with his wife, Marie. Mrs. Schaefer, who identified the body at the morgue, said her husband had been despondent and had threatened suicide. FAIR ;.ND COOLER TONIGHT; WARMER, FAIR TOMORROW THE TEMPERATURES. 1 a. m. 2 a. m. 3 a. m. 4 a. m. 5 a. m. 70 70 X a. m. 9 a. m. 63 6.1 69 10 a. m. 67 11 a. m. 63 . 6fi 12 noon 63 6 a. m. 7 a. m. . 63 . 63 1 p. m 62 Relative humidity at noon today, 91 per cent. Yesterday's hiEh. 86 (2:43 p. m.l: low. 5b lb a. m.) Official Forecast for St. Louis and Vicinity: Fair tonight and tomorrow; cooler tonight; wanner tomorrow. Missouri: Fair tonight and tomorrow; cooler in east and south portions tonight; warmer tomorrow. Illinois: Generally fair tonight and i tomorrow, preceded by unsettled early tonight in extreme south portion; cooler tonlgnt. In nwtiTicns; 5;r Basil is THE M SHOT. ho tTHERBIRO possibly light frost in extreme northwest portion; alightly warmer irir tt s4 tt Mills in South WITH ILLS SHUT, UNION HEAD SAYS F. J. Gorman Makes Announcement After President Appoints Committee of Mediators. By the Associated Press. WASHINGTON, Sept. 6. Francis J. Gorman, chairman of the Textile Strike Committee, said today the union would agree to arbitration only after all mills in all the divisions of the industry were closed. Gorman said there had been "an appalling breakdown on the part of those who should be peace officers.'' He deplored the killings in strike outbreaks in the South. "We do not know," Gorman said, "whether the union will be asked to submit the textile strike issues to arbitration but if an arbitration proposal is made we shall agree to it only after we have closed all mills in all divisions of the industry. "When I s'ay we will not even talk about arbitration until the mills are closed, I mean that we shall close the mills. We are not looking to employers to close them. Leave that to us. The strike goes on!" Gorman's statement followed announcement by Gov. John G. Win-ant of New Hampshire, chairman of the mediation board named by the President yesterday, that the board would begin its work in Washington tomorrow. Gorman's Statement. "The President has named a board," Gorman said, "which has power to investigate, mediate and arbitrate, but it can arbitrate only when the parties seek arbitration. "Up to this moment we have seen no sign of abandonment by management of its imperious and arbitrary character but management knows some things today that it didn't appear to know a week ago. It knows, for one thing, that the mills do not run without workers and it knows that the United Textile Workers of America are an organized body of men and women who have discipline, who have definite aims and who are determined to achieve those aims. "The President has acted out of a spirit, of helpfulness and because of his genuine concern for the welfare of the workers. We know that. We are following a program which we believe best calculated to aid the President in his heroic efforts to bring about real recovery and I think the President will fully appreciate that fact. "We are deeply concerned about violence in the strike. There has been an appalling breakdown on the part of those who should be peace officer. They have either lost their heads or they hava j?on ARBITRATION ONLY Continued on Page ? Column 5. "r 30 WOUNDED IN EMPLOYES' FIGHT WITH FLYINGSQUAD Invaders Fired on and Driven Away at Honea Path, S. C, Plant Officer Shoots Man to Death at Greenville. REQUESTS MADE FOR MARTIAL LAW Governor Refuses to Com ply, Except as Last Re sort Three Killed Yes terday in Rioting Georgia. in 1 By the AS''K-iata r're.1-. CHARLOTTE, N. C. Sept. 6 ; Seven persons were shot to cti'.h jand 30 were wounded in early morn- 1 ing textile strike disturbances in jthe Carolinas today. Three per-' sons were killed in strike ci.-tur-ances in Georgia yesterday. Six strikers were shot to death at Honea Path. S. C. wher. a 'f:.--! ing squadron" of strike 8g;ta.r: s ; clashed with workers at the Ch:q-uola mill. Those killed at Hor.ea P.ith we:e. members of a Belt on tS. C. rar.d of strikers who sought to ic rce the mill to close. Thev were: B.ll Knight. Lee Crawford. P.. Thrrr.as Yarborouch. Ira Davis-, Claude Cannon and Maxie Peters-or. Many of the wounded were take n least 10 wer e ious-ly injured. Oth-i ers with minor wounds left the scene without medical attention j Killing at Greem ille. ! At the Punean mill in Grer r. r!. i John Black, a strike sympathize i , was shot si xtin-.t s ar.d killed by Frh i Putnam, a special deputy cr.-.pl.- -d by the mill, it was reported. IV.:-. nam. arrested, said he fired In sr'.f-! defense when Black attacked him j with a knife. : I,. O. Hammctt. president of the i mill at Honea Path, .-aid he rcu'd-not learn who started the fixing , there. The mill was prepai ir.g to j open when pickets arrived. demanding that it remain closed. The , management delayed the opening fis a few moments later a disf iitr , ......... groups. The gunfire lasted only few I minutes, after which members of jthe flying squadron retreated. Ham-j mett said. Hammett said he would r.ot open the mill today. Sheriff Tells of Fight. Sheriff W. A. Clamp described the brief fight at Honea Path. "I was standing in the middle. of the crowd there were about "Vl or 300 all told." he said. "Th workers and strikers had been arguing for about an hour. We wer watching the situation and doing all we could to quiet it. "I was holding one of the workers to keep him from getting at some of the strikers. Suddenly, a man was knocked down. I think he was an officer. I don't know who hit him. "Then, the firing started. I don't know who shot first. I didn't know-all the men out there and thcr were only a few women. In a minute, it seemed everybody was shooting. Bullets kicked up around my feet. They were shooting pistols, rifles and shotguns. One Woman Wounded. "From what I can learn, nil the men killed were strikers. Most of the wounded were strikers. M; be one or two workers were hurt, but we haven't been able to check up. "The firing lasted just a roupl of minutes. There wasn't time t do much. I was lucky to get out of it alive. "One woman got a fleoh wour-d in the arm. Several othe-s. strike! s. were pretty badly hurt "When the shooting -.topped. tt- strikers started running aii In minute or no. thev had all disappeared and only the .ikers left. They walked around while . picked up the dead and wounded Gov. Blackwood of South Carolin fontl,.,..,1 on r ?. . who left town flurinn me nni wmmn i , i&r.iSJSS Continued on Page 3, Column 4. ermirjed. Continued on Fage , Column 8. komoNov afternoon. Mnid on Face 3, Column

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the St. Louis Post-Dispatch
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free