The St. Louis Star and Times from St. Louis, Missouri on March 20, 1950 · Page 1
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The St. Louis Star and Times from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 1

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St. Louis, Missouri
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Monday, March 20, 1950
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McCarthy's Red Slurs Flout V. S. Interests, Jessup Says LATE NEWS BULLETINS FOXJR NABBED WITH 70 POUNDS OF MARIJUANA ' 8PSINGFIELD, ILL, March 2t-(EP) State poliee arrested , ttmr tenons wha were driving (ram Texas to Chieafo today after ffleen I ound 7t to M poands of marUaana in the trunk of thdr aotoaaobile. Customs officials at Laredo, Tex, had messaged the Beenae namber. Forrest Buchanan, state patrolman from the East St. iNh district, spotted it on the ear carrying Mr. and Mrs. Bernardo Morales of Chicago; Morales' brother, Ben of Indiana Harbor, Ind.; Mrs. Ernestina Pedraxa and her 1-year-old baby. 70TJK B-29g TAKE OFF TO BOLSTER BRITAIN WASHINGTON, March 24 (AP) Four American-built B-29s took 'off for Britain today to (Hard against a possible Russian attack on western Europe. The reconditioned bombers are the first of abont 75 that wilt be given to the British under America's J1,OO0,9OO,OOO military aid program. NEW SKIPPER FOB BATTLESHIP MISSOURI WASHINGTON, March 20 (AP) Cant. Irring Duke, hero of a World War II rescue at sea, win take over command of the battleship Missouri April 17. The Mighty Mil's present skipper, Capt. WBham D. Brown, goes on trial before a general court-martial at Norfolk, Va, next Monday on charges growing out of the battleship's grounding Jan. 17. Girl, 14, Kills SJeeping Twin 'I Hated Her For a Long Time' " B associated Press ' ' ' FRESNO, CALIF, March 20.-A 14-year-old girt, yielding to long smouldering hatred, calmly killed her sleeping twin sister yesterday. Then, said Dan B. Eymann, assistant district attorney, Alice Richard "almost defiantly" told him: "I bated her. I don't feel bad because my sister Is dead, but I feel bad far my folks. ThisH hurt them, rd kill sally again if I had the chance." - ' Sally Richard was killed by a 22 rifle slug in her brain about 3 a. m. She was one of eight sons and daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Edgard V. Richard. None of the family heard the snot A murder charge was filed today and Eyemann said she would be arraigned later and certified to Juvenile Court. Eymann quoted Alice: T hated her for a long time and had it in the back of my mind to do it I nated ner because she was stupid and loud and always acting (Pictures on Page 2) like a nut. Z learned to hate her when we were in the sixth grade and ever since then this has built HP-"- , - ' A quarrel Saturday evening over use of a telephone brought her antagonism to a boil. ; A brother, Edgard. 16, held Sally so Alice could use the phone. Alice screamed, "I'm going to kill you and I'm going to do It with a gun." Another bt other, Robert, 13, became alarmed and hid the father's unloaded rifle under his bed. But ' he later put it back in a closet. Sally had a baby-sitting job at a neighbor's. Alice Joined her at 11 p. m. The girls got home about 2 a.m. Sally went to sleep. Alice toy awake, brooding. She arose, found the rifle and ' cartridges and shot Sally. - Then she telephoned the sheriffs office. Sound of the dial awoke her mother, who heard Alice say: "Come to 4721 Harvey ave. There's been a murder." ' Mrs. Richard grabbed the phone and said: "Don't be too hasty. She's having a nightmare" Alice led her mother to Sally's oody. The horrified mother called the sheriff again. "It's true," she reported. - The family denied "one twin had been favored over the other." : The twins' father is sales manager for a plumbing supply firm here. "Weathcreaits" I as- exerailn Star. Tinea service, praTMed by Weathereasts i amenta, a anrata at. un Meier, statical firm. . Today the clouds' tears are shed Because the winter is dead. " But tomorrow won't be much better; If anything, it will be wetter. . It seems Just about everybody knows this is the first day of spring, except winter. Actually, spring wont arrive officially rntil tonight but the wet weather will last at least through tomorrow. Tuesday temperatures wiT run from about 32 to 43 degrees after a peak today near 39. Must Split His Jobless Pay With Working Wife TRENTON, N. J March 20. (AP) The New Jersey Supreme Court ruled today that a Jobless husband drawing state unemployment benefits must pay for support of his working wife. It refused to reduce the $14 a week Benedict Bonanno of Newark gives to the wife from whom he is separated. Bonanno said he has )1,800 in the bank and an automo bile but he depends on $22 a week unemployment compensation while bis wife earns $1,800 a year. The court said "the common law obligation to support is not de pendent upon the husband's pros perity or financial vicissitudes.' The ruling added, however, that if Bonanno's circumstances become worse, he can apply for a reduction m me future. Index A man who was arrested here today on general suspicion shot and critically wounded himself at police headquarters this afternoon as police were preparing to book him . At dtv Rnsnttal the man 1H,nH. News 7 fieri himself as Richard fJmwraft Comics ..- 24-fi25 years old. of Seattle, Wash. Editorial Page - 14 Craycraft was standing at the Fea tares Page ; counter in the Central District Financial News when he nulled a. 32 callher n- Prisoner Shoots Self . At Police Headquarters Radio Programs 24 Sports News 18-19-20 Want Ads ....20-21 Women's Pages 16-E? THE WEATHER Official TJ. S. Weather forecast for St. Loais: Mostly clowdy tonight and Tuesday with oi i istoinl drissie or rain: some-what colder tonight; slightly warmer Taesday afternoon. Lowest temperature Taesday morning aboat 30, highest in afternoon near 45. i aw ifuaoBii: Mostly cloudy this after noon and tonifht with Intermittent Usht Ireennc drizzle or ugm snow in east and central portions tills afternoon and extreme cast nrtlon early tonight, fol lowed by occasions! showers hue tonisht to northwest and extreme west portions Tuesday occasional showers and warmer. Lowest temperatare tomsnt x to s east. 7 to M west portion. Blshest tempera- tore Tuesday 40 to s. For nUnois: Cloudy tonisht and Tues- oay wren usot rain or onzue in souta-east portion tonisht and occasional rain in most sections anin Tuesday: slightly warmer Tuesday: lowest temperatare tonisht 30 to 33 north. 30 to 35 south portion. Highest tmperstare Tuesday M to z north. 45 to 30 south portion. TSUTSaATTjaS USADlUGS Midnight .... 40 . 4 as...... .o ninr. - 5 a. m 40 S a. as 40 T a. m .. S a. m.......3S S a. at JS 10 a. m. ...... 37 11 a. m....ST 13 Floon 40 COLDER 1 p. m 1 p. at...... S p. m 4 p. m .93 per cent af tfca IflsataatrjDi at St. 13 7 ft . a tall of 11 ft.: the Missouri at St Charles. Ms ft- a tan at 0-1. Sun sets at 1:13 p. m. today, rises at : a. so. tomorrow laazrarom temperature yesterday. 40 at J P- m.: the 30 at 5J a. av There win bo a new moe Precipitation; SL seated tm OaT rswaral wS3; ' Weather bus. weather in ether ctttss and riiwr atasa oa Vast 10. volver from his waistband and shot himself once near the heart. He had been arrested earlier by Patrolman John H. Lueders at Sixth and Chestnut sts. for questioning. Cray craft said he was not wanted anywhere by police but bad been having domestic trouble. Hel- came' here earlier today from Youngstown, Ohio. Far East En voy Denies Having Any, Communist Ties" . By Associated Press - WASHINGTON, March 30. Ambassador Philip, C. Jessup declared today that Senator Joseph R. McCarthy (R, WisD, by accusing him oz -communist affinity, showed a "shocking disregard for the interests of our country." With a sweeping denial of any Communist symt pathies, Jessup told a Senate investigating subcommittee that it is La matter of "utmost gravity when an American envoy is "held up be- lore me eyes oi the rest of the world as a liar and traitor." The ambassador-at-large lashed back at McCarthy after speeding home from a surrey mission to the Far East. He said that during bis absence his Integrity was attacked only by two sources McCarthy and the Moscow official newspaper Iz-vestia. . -r i Called Irresponsible Jessup added: v ;, .. j "Anyone who believes in the con cept of guilt by association might draw some startling conclusions from this fact. However, I do not believe in the concept of guilt by association. "Moreover, I do believe that any one who, without adequate proof levels a charge of conscious or ignorant support of communism at a member ox the united states Sen ate or at any official of the United States Government Is lrrespon SibleV - .-. . , v; T have no evidence that Senator McCarthy was motivated by desire to assist the international Com munist movement even though his words and actions have had that effect" As to the charges against him. Jessup said: . , v 1 wish to repeat categorically and without qualification that I am not a Communist and never have been a Communist. "I am not and have never been a Communist sympathizer. T have never knowingly support ed or promoted any movement or organization which I know had as its objective the furtherance of Communist objectives." While Jessup was testifying, Senator. Millard Ty dings (D., Md.) chairman of the subcommittee. produced, and read. letters from Gen. George C. Marshall,- former secretary of state, and Gen. Dwight D. Elsenhower praising Jessup for his loyalty and opposition "to communism. . Recalled Dinner McCarthy accused Jessup of an "unusual affinity for Communist causes" 10 days tgo when the Senate foreign relations subcommittee began hearings on the Wisconsin senator's contention that the State Department is shot through with Communists and their sympathizers. ; : . McCarthy also said Jessup once sponsored a subversive organization. '-V " " In another important development, McCarthy finally turned over to Tydings a list of 81 persons who McCarthy says are Communists or Communist sympathizers in the State Department. Tydings said he would ask the State Department immediately to let the committee have the files on the 81 persons for study. S;ex Offeiiders RonMed. (LoM Ma" Baby Sitter Strikes Protest Return Of King To Belgium BRUSSELS, March 20. (AP) Belgians opposed to the return xf King Leopold m began a round of work stoppages today, calling out 30,000 men. Tramway and foundry workers walked off the job in scattered parts of the country, but the hardest hit was Antwerp, where 128 ships were immobilized when 126 pilots joined 11,000 dock and shipyard workers in a 24-hour strike. . In Brussels, Premier Gaston Eys-kens began negotiations seeking a solution to the political crisis precipitated when his coalition cabinet, of Social Christians and Liberals resigned Saturday. WORDS TO LIVE BY "Our greatest glory is not in never falling but- in rising every time we fall." Confucius. New Rate Hike Pleas Hinted In Bell Report Would Follow Action On Request Pending In Three States . BT CARL MAJOR ! .Star-Times Staff Writer The annual report of the South western - Bell Telephone Co. for 1949, released today, implies pos sible requests for new rate increases after the company's pending rate applications are passed upon in Missouri, Kansas and Arkansas. "Over-all, it is evident already that the amounts asked will become, by the time .the increases may be granted, inadequate for the period ahead." the report said. When asked by The Star-Times if this means that additional rate increases will be sought in Missouri, a company spokesman, declining to answer the question yes or no, said "We will let' the report speak for itself." Pending Rate Reqoests Fending before the Missouri Pub-lie Service Commission, which has had the case under advisement since last November, is an application for a $5,OO0.OOO-a-year rate hike in this state. Applications are pending in Arkansas for a $2500.000 rate hike and in Kansas for a $3,460,000 increase. Higher rates also are being sought in Texas, where each city government passes upon such requests. The company's total profits net income available for common stock dividends amounted to $16,159,965 last year on its six-state operations. This compares with $13,587586 for 1948. However, net earnings per share of common stock, a more significant figure, dropped last year to $4.60. a decrease of 63 cents from the 1948 figure of $523 a share. This was because the-company increased its stock by 850.000, shares last year, all being sold to the parent firm, American Telephone te Telegraph Co, at the traditional price of $100 a share. ' . v -. Return Also Down - Not only did stock earnings decline last year, but the: return on total invested . capital stock, debentures, cash advances from A. T. & T and surplus fell to a record low of 3.86 per cent, the report states. The 1948 return on capital invested was 4.09 per cent. Dividends of $5 per share were paid last year,, on the common stock, all owned by A. T. & T. This was the same per share dividend as paid in 1948. but .because of insufficient earnings. $1,403,000 was drawn from surplus last year to make up the deficiency. . The company said that the quali ty of phone service it can provide in -the future win depend upon earnings which, in turn, determine its ability to obtain new funds to finance expansion and improvements. . "Service Must Suffer" "In the end, if earnings are not. sufficient, the quality and adequacy oi service must suiter, for the fundamental fact remains that it is cash earnings from, which dividends can be paid to stockholders that induce them to invest then-savings initially and then Invest further," the report says. "In our present situation, earn ings do not compare favorably wlthldays. tnose or industry m general and are far lower than are needed to attract the necessary capital." . - With the exception of "Ti1ng. company, operations last; year reached new highs in several respects. More customers were served than ever before in its history. There were 3336,000 - phones ' in service at the end of the year, an increase of 254,700 over 1948. Calls, both local and long distance,, set a new record. , - w - Victim, Scdnes Of Baby-Sifter Killing Up Ml - ' , Ji ..... i .. . . , ' : JANETT CHRISTMAN (left), "the 13-year-old baby-sitter, and the six-room frame house (right) of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Romack just west of Columbia, Mo., in which she was criminally - assaulted and murdered late Saturday night. The Christman girl was sitting with the. Romacks' 3-year-old son when the killer broke the window (arrow) and climbed on the sawhorse shown beneath it to enter the house. ' , . ' ''' ' , -1, j-: - - w , la-ii .i.ft3 THE LIVING ROOM of the Romack home, which showed evidence of a desperate effort by the Christman girl to elude ner assailant, Utticer Koy Mcuowan of the Columbia police force is shown examining the window the killer entered. Broken glass is visible atop piano and on floor beneath it. -: ' , ,, Farm Goods Substituted For Billion ECA Cash WASHINGTON, March 20. (AP) The House Foreign Affairs Committee voted today to cut $1,000,-000,000 cash from 1951 European recovery spending and substitute an equivalent amount of - surplus farm commodities. The committee overrode administration objections in accepting an amendment by Representative John M. vorys (R Ohio) at a closed-door committee session. The amendment slashes the 1951 cash spending authority of the Eco nomic Co-operation Administration to $1,950,000,000. Truman Delays Strike On Railways 60 Days KEY WEST, FLA, March 20. (AP) President Truman signed an executive order here today heading off a strike scheduled for tomorrow on 12 western railroads. The order set up an emergency board to inquire into a dispute be tween the carriers and the Switch man's Union. The order automatic ally, postpones the strike for 60 11 Days Left To File Personal Property Tax Nearly' 50,000 St. Louis taxpayers who have failed to file their 1950 tangible personal property tax returns have only 11 - days to do so without penalty. City Assessor Joseph P. Sestric warned today. More than 200,000 returns have been received since the forms were sent out in January, Sestric said. 'Little Black Book9 Disappears In Union Electric Co. Suit A mystery in the U. S. district attorney's office here came to light today during trial of an accounting suit by Union Electric Co. of Mis souri against three of its former officers. . A little black book in which Hermann Spoehrer, former secretary of the company, had kept a record of cash payments to the company' by an insurance agency with which it did business has disappeared from the district attorney's office, Israel Treiman, attorney for the utility. Hiia reaerai juage rtuoey m. ttuien. Truman Denies Vinson Will Replace Acheson KEY WEST, FLA., March 20. (AP) President Truman backed up Secretary of State Dean Ache-son 100 per cent today and let it be known that any rumors - he might be replaced are "completely without foundation." . Presidential Secretary Charles G. Ross said rumors have reached the President that the visit here of Chief Justice Fred M. Vinson may indicate a change. Speaking for the President, Ross said: "The President has complete confidence in. the secretary of state and believes he is running the de partment admirably Gubitchev Sails NEW YORK, March 20. (AP)- Valentin A. Gubitchev started back for Russia today and whatever fate the Kremlin may decree for a Soviet official who got caught spying. He sailed with his wife at 11:12 p. m. (St. Louis time) aboard the Gdynia-America liner Batory, his 15-year prison sentence suspended on condition he leave these shores "never to return." i A new brand of super-crime is menacing the United States today, a big business with a yearly take estimated as high as $20 billion. Here's the story of bow crime threatens every law-abiding citizen, based on FBI and citizens' crime commission reports and. interviews with law enforcement officials. This is the first ,of six dii-. patches.,, " . BY DOUGLAS LARSEN WASHINGTON, March 20. (NEA) Crime does pay in the United States today! Organized illegal gamhirng sione is taking in somewhere between $5.3 bUBon and $20 billion annually. - These figures are rnrnrmmri and maximum estimates made in a recent confidential "report of the Special Citlsens' Committee of Massachusetts. Because they are based on re ports and findings of many other inquiries, the estimates are rated by the experts as the most reliable that exist. This fabulous yearly take Is the result of a postwar crime wave in aenca which has- sinister ele ments never before encountered by Crime DOES Pay-To Tune Of $20 Billion a Year f fix ' P r "Xy Wf .s- r f I , J . '. tions by various public officials, citizens' groups and special state crime commissions, the following definite facts have been estab lished: - HIGH ON THE LIST: Frank Costellq, Joe Adonis and Frank Ericsson (left to right) have been named in connection with operation of the crime syndicates. But students of crime admit there are'otber Lug names still ankaown. law anfmrffueul offlLfia, A group of super-criminals has organised crime syndicates so powerful ther threaten public safety, government end the very moral strength of the country..;. Only recently have enough oe- A SMALL but determined num ber of syndicates now have tight monopolistic control of the racing wires (essential to off -track -betting), the slot machine racket, and the numbers' and sports pools. Extremely shrewd, businessmen run the syndicates; They : have made peaceful pacts among them selves on the division of ten tones and activities. Some of the violence associated with their activities is what they allow at lower levels to divert attention from then- own top-level operations. Most results from moving in on local mobsters. . - Exploiting every loophole in federal, state and local laws, with the aid of keen legal advice, the top men manage to stay -Just inside tne law. They skillfully maintain a front of respectability. ' They cleverly employ the courts to furtheir their ends. In California,, syndicate - attorneys got outline of the whole shocking pic-j court orders blocking the California kub. - a gic uca auu u "" ( Crime Commission's ellort to have snow soout inese syndicates, em tails come to light to afford am as a result of courageous investiga-l Cantinoed en Page 2, Cslunn Z . The book was used several years ago-in the political slush fund trial of Union Electric and its former president, Louis H. Egan, in fed eral court here. Treiman said, however, that , the book cannot - be found now and it "seems to have mysteriously disappeared." With the book missing, Treiman introduced photostatic copies of some of the notations in it when Spoehrer took the stand to testi fy for the company, ' The company alleges that the payments from the insurance agency Lawton-Byrne' Bruner Insurance Agency Co. went into a secret political slush fund used by the three former of ficers being sued. t. Defendants are Frank J. Boehm, former $54,000-a-year executive viin-president of the utility; Albert C. Latin, former vice-president and lobbyist, and Oscar F. Funk, former comptroller. The suit has been pending nine years. - Treiman told Judge Hulen that the defendants, "under the leader- ship and at the instigation" of Boehm, participated in a scheme by which the money was diverted from the treasury through falsified bills and vouchers and then kicked back to the defendants. This, was in the 1930s. He said about $360,000 was obtained through kickbacks from three lawyers on the Union Elec tric pay roll and about $16,000 from padded expense accounts. About $10,000 received from the insurance agency as credits on insurance taken out with the agency was diverted by the defendants to the slush fund, it is alleged. Sebastian C. Pugliese of Pitts burgh, attorney for Boehm, told the court his client does not deny that company funds were used for political purposes. But, he said, the scheme was "conceived" by Union Electric's parent company, the North American Co. of New York and the latter company's eff leers. It was, said Pugliese, a grand master plan" concocted by North American for its entire ntffity sys tem. The Union Electric officers, he asserted; "were but creatures of the parent company, and acted on orders of the parent firm.'' - , - Reds Block Americans From Leaving Shanghai WASHINGTON, March 20 (AP) The State Department said today the Chinese Communists have blocked a mass evacuation of Americans and other foreigners from China by a last-minute refusal to let two landing craft into Shanghai Nearly 2,000 foreigners including 310 Americans had planned to leave probably tonight in the first such general evacuation since last fall. Girl Assaulted And Strangled i After Struggle 1 13-Year-Old Victim : 1 Choked With Cord; Blood On , Walls v BY RAY J. NOONAN " Star-Times Staff Writer : c COLUMBIA, MO., March 20. All known sex offenders in I this college town were being rounded np and questioned j today as police and state highway patrolmen desper-i ately songht the killer of a 13-year-old baby sitter. The victim, Janett Christman, an j eighth-grade pupil, was crim- j inally assaulted, beaten and! strangled to death here Satur- day night. Boone County Prosecuting Attar- ; ney Carl F. Sapp this morning j notified all employers in the Colum- i bia area to report any employees! failing to show up for work or'any who showed up with bruises or scratches. Evidence at the murder Jj scene showed the girl made a fran-tic effort to elude her assailant. 5t:! Birthday Tomorrow " 55 Janett was murdered as she baby Sj sat at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Romack in a new subdivl-sion just west of the Columbia city limits. She would have observed f her 14th birthday tomorrow. - ?S Blood streaked walls and floors 9 in two rooms and a hall of the Jv! Romacks six-room ' white frame i-i house were mute evidence of the ji girl's fight for life. Beaten around 3 the head with a pipe or some hard ;f instrument, she was strangled- to death with a cord slashed from an electric iron and left lying in the living room. -e . -.r'Sg ' Thus far. authorities renorted to-!i j day, there are no specific clews as S-S to the identity of the kUler. and S police have no definite suspects. Mboratory reports are expected to be ready today on fingerprints, 23 blood samples and hair fallings &3 found at the scene of the crime. vS plus scrapings from under the fin-gernails of the dead girt Author- f&3 lties believe the girl may have clawed her assailant and there gJS migni nave been sun iraRments under her fingernails. . Authorities also believe anmn nt &2 the. blood at the scene might begj the .kuler's,, if the girl scratched him nr ha mtf. himcolf mhon S.I broke a window and crawled ter the bouse. . ga : Child Viiharmed S 3 .TOTlsaH-. rloiwhrar nt TViT jS TZJM Mrs. Charles E. Christman, was taung care of 2 -year-old Greez Romack when she was brutally oeaten. assaulted and killed. Hep body was found at 1:35 a. m. yes- &2 terday by the Romacks when they f J returned home from a bridge party, gj Their son, who was. in bed in anoth- fgS er room of the house, was unin- S3 jured. v ' - Presumablv Janett was killed 3 about 11 p. m. Saturday. That was gJ the time a frantic telephone call was received at Columbia police headquarters and a girlish voice 33 gasped, "Come quick." 2S Screams and sobs were heard by the policeman who took the H. r Before he could elicit any more in-formation from the caller, the tele phone went dead. Because Colum- i3 bia has a dial telephone sytsem, the t call could net be traced. Nothing more was heard until Romack called &a ponce vh nours later and reported ,;J finding the body. . . c5 Columbia police, the Missouri Highway Patrol, Boone County; ftj Sheriff Glen Powell and Prosecut- t ing Attorney Sapp are combining uA tneir iorces m tne investigation, -5s Pathoiogist Testifies "" A coroner's jury heard testimonV r from Dr. M. Pinson Neal, professor rft of pathology at the University of f a Missouri, that the girl was crim- t inally assaulted before death and tti died as a result of strangulation from the electric cord. Dr. Neal listed bruises on her head and the assault as possible contributing causes w ner aeau. - - cu CZ fftl .1 . .1 . ? one circular wound on her upper jpQ right temple about two-fifths of an 'A inch in diameter, which appeared V? to oe mulcted from a blow from :-2 some hollow instrument such as s f lengm of pipe. . .- ; Romack testified that while he and his wife were at the bridge 3.1 party, a thunderstorm came up its. Con tinned en Page 3, Colnma - f5 Lost and Found ADVEKTISEmNTS -- BRACELET Lost; td entitles t!oh ' name "Kin"; vit u.r u,bi.i. Church. PL. 3347. 5022 Tholozan. I BULLDOO Lost; male: black and " white; waarlnt brown harness; "Koscoa;" reward. WEb. 1185J. OLASSE8 Lost: patr born-rnnraee -' blfocaU; reward. FR. 04. LAjntX WajCH - Lost. Wfd. betweea :,' and . reward. CU. 0840. PURSE Lost: contains papers only; Fri. nlcht. skat. rink. We. 3140. SMALL SHEEP DOO Lost; brown'" and white, abort tall:. Ylctnlty Ollva r and Warson; reward; AX. BlL,-r WUUjT WATCH Lost; Udys; SaU. nlsht; Arena: reward.' WT. 1337. " Wiraj WATCH-Lost; yellow sold. ladTs, cold band: Saturday after- - noon; Ticlnitr Soolard and Uar- ket. Beward. WE. WIS. Aitiai lot, faaad AdssrHans ' a rata XL.

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