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The Indianapolis times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1922-1965, June 18, 1928, Home Edition, Image 1

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.Victimizing of Women by ‘Home Work’
Scheme Laid to Frank E. Rozelle,
New Federal Official.
South Whitley Magazine Editor Calls on
Senator Norris, New and Sargent
to Act in Sales'Case.
Federal investigation of the Omaha Tapestry Paint Com
pany of La Grange, Ind., alleged “home work scheme,’’ and
removal of its owner and manager, Frank E. Rozelle, as mar
shal of the newly created United States District Court for
northern Indiana, has been asked of three Government
agencies, The Times learned today.
Fire was opened on Rozelle’s appointment and business by
Robert E. Hicks, editor of the Specialty Salesman Magazine,
published at South Whitley, Ind. This magazine vigorously
has condemned operations of the Omaha Tapestry Paint Com
pany as a scheme for victimizing women ambitious of earning
money at home.
Hicks’ request for an investigation and protest against
Rozelle’s appointment as United States marshal was registered
in letters to United States Senator George W. Norris, chair
man of the Senate Judiciary Committee, which confirmed
Roselle’s appointment; Harry S. New, Postmaster General, who
was tol dabout Rozelle’s operations constitute unlawful use of
the mails; and John G. Sargent, Attorney General of the United
States, who was asked to investigate the “home work’’ com
pany with a view to prosecuting Roselle for fraud.-
Rozelle’s appointment as
United States marshal bore the
indorsement of Indiana’s Sen
ators, James E. Watson and
Arthur R. Robinson.
The appointment, Hicks pointed
out, place Rozelle in an important
Federal post in the court in
which his prosecution, if such is the
result of the requested investiga
tions, would be brought.
Appointment Called Mistake
To Senator Norris. Hicks ex
plained that he believed Rozelle’s
appointment was “a serious mis
take” and would not have been ap
proved by the judiciary committee
‘ had those who approved it known
the facts.”
To Postmaster General New, he
repeated this statement and added
that Rozelle ‘‘has been, I believe,
and still is conducting a mail order
business that is, on the face of it
This, Hicks contended, should be
the basis for prosecution of using
the mails to defraud.
Hicks’ letter to Attorney General
Sargent asked an investigation, with
a view to prosecution, and explained
that the editor had called the mat
ter to Sargent’s attention “because
I believe it my duty, as a citizen
of the United States and of Indi
ana, and as a life-long Republican
interested in preserving the good
reputation of the Republican party
in this section of the country.”
Methods Branded Fraudulent
With each letter, Hicks included
a brief disclosing in detail the
methods he said are employed by
Rozelle’s Omaha Tapestry Paint
Company, in mulcting and mislead
ing women and girls with the
promise of buying back pillow tops,
photograph holders, handkerchief
holders and other materials sold
them for painting.
Rozelle has been operating the
business since July 1923, Hick’s
statement set out.
“Prior to December, 1916,” he said,
“Rozelle was located in Pferre, S. D.
There he failed in business and was
adjudged a bankrupt.
“He located in LaGrange in
December, 1916, and subsequently
established a grocery store, known
as Roselle’s grocery. About July,
1923, he purchased the business
known as the Omaha Tapestry
Paint Company, from one Herbert
W. Lamb.”
n How the scheme of Rozelle’s com
pany operates to draw dollars from
women and girls who are led to be
lieve that materials bought from
Roselle, painted and returned, will
bring them easily earned profits, is
related in eight “reasons” Hicks sets
out for believing the plan fraudu
"1. Under the classified heading
‘Help Wanted—Female’ and in other
ways, Frank E. Rozelle, in the name
of Omaha Tapestry Paint Company,
has advertised consistently home
work to women
“ 2. In answer to inquiries from
this advertising, the Omaha Tapes
try Paint Company mails letters and
circulars pretending to offer to those
answering the advertisements work
at home coloring pillow tops,
photograph holders, handkerchief
holders, etc. /
“With the letter and circular is
sent a price list, showing number of
designs and purporting to show the
amount paid home workers - for
coloring these designs.
Must Buy Supplies
*B. Women are solicited to do this
work, but are informed they first
must purchase a set of supplies and
a number of patterns on which to
tiy their skill.
“They also are promised that with
these supplies will be sent instruc
tions that will make it easy tov.
'*s X ’ V
Complete Wire Reports of UNITED PRESS, The Greatest World-Wide News Service
The Indianapolis Times
Unsettled with showers tonight and probably Tuesday morning, followed by fair and somewhat cooler by night.
them to color the designs satisfac
“For all satisfactory work, they are
assured ready sale to the Omaha
Tapestry Paint Company, which, it
is pretended, is seeking outside
workers to supply its own demand
for the completed work.
“4. The outfit, consisting of nine
colors and a few other supplies, is
sold for $7.50, less 20 per cent for
cash, making the cash price $6.
“This is the regular price, but a
special offer is sent out to those
who do not take advantage ox the
first offer. This special price is $4.
The supplies and patterns, etc., cost
only a small fraction of this price,
which is, in some places in the lit
erature, called a deposit.
Misleading, Is Charge
“5. Asa matter of fact, contrary
to statements in the literature of
the Omaha Tapestry Paint Cos., the
business of this concern is not to
sell completed pillow tops, etc., col
ored by home workers, but its real
business is to sell paints, picks, pat
terns and the rest of the supplies at
an exorbitant price to women and
others who buy these supplies in
the belief and because of the as
surance of the Omaha Tapestry
Paint Cos. that this company will
furnish them profitable work at
“6. Workers who finally do finish
the sample designs and send them in
for approval usually are informed
that the work is unsatisfacory.
“Possibly, work is accepted from
a few of these people, but only to
lend color to the claim that this
concern is seeking workers, rather
than merely to sell its supplies and
instructions at a high price.
“Only a small portion of those
who buy supplies ever sell any of
their work to the Omaha Tapestry
Paint Cos.
Evasion Is Possible
“7. While the literature of the
Omaha Tapestry Paint Cos. pretends
that money will be returned to those
who find they cannot do the work,
the promise is so worded that the
Omaha Tapestry Paint Cos. may
evade refunds in most instances,
and only a small number of refunds,
comparatively, is made, both be
cause of this fact and because the
victims seldom request the return
of their money, but pocket their
loss and say nothing.
“8. This is simply a home scheme,
similar to many others that have
been declared fraudulent by the
Postoffice Department, and in some
cases successfully prosecuted by the
Department of Justice and con
victions obtained.”
Indiana, two years ago, was the
scene of an important conviction
for an offense alleged to be of a
corresponding nature, when Glenn
D. Fryer, then operating the Nile
Art Cos., of Ft. Wayne, and Fashion
Embroideries of Lima, Ohio, was
sentenced to serve ten years in the
penitentiary at Leavenworth, and
fined SB,OOO in the United States
District Court of Indiana.
Hicks supplied the officials at
Washington with copies of the La
Grange company’s advertisements
and literature. One of the advertise
mentsh read: “$6 to $lB a Dozen
Decorating Pillow Tops at Home.
Experience unnecessary. Particulars
for stamp. Tapestry Paint Com
pany, La Grange, Ind.” Roselle in
serted the advertisement, Hicks said,
although the firm name is changed.
Experience Necessary
Despite the firm’s statement that
the designs are colored easily and
that experience is unnecessary, ex
perience is necessary, Hicks insists,
as letters of complaint and protest
sent his magazine bear out.
Best Foods, wholesomely cooked.
Reasonable prices. Fletcher Cafe
teria. basement Fletcher Trust
Building, 10:30 a, m, to 1:30 g. m.
Only a Hug!
u u
It Muc* Be Modest, but
in Sunshine, Cops Tell
Beach Petters.
By United Press
NEW YORK, June 18—A little
hug on the beach is all
right, but be modest about it or
the policemen of Rockaway will
put you in jail.
The petting problem has become
acute along the shore of Long
Island and Police Captain Patrick
Dinan has had to draw up a
code for the petters and the po
licemen who supervise them.
Captain Dinan says an occa
sional hug while strolling along
the beach will not be construed
as an offense against the law. but
that these rules must be observed:
All petting must be done in the
You must not pet in motor cars
or buggies or any vehicles in
Girls must wear stockings in the
water as well as out and one-piece
bathing suits will not be coun
Undressing on the open beach
or in automobiles before plunging
into the surf is prohibited.
Man and Wife Are Shot by
With a man and his wife shot
down by bandits' bullets in city hos
pital, police and Sheriff Omer Haw
kins today sought bandits who
staged eight hold-ups over the
Mr. and Mrs. Burson E. Manlove,
living near Camby. who were shot
down by two youths who attempted
to rob them on State Rd. 67, two
miles south of Maywood, early Sun
day were reported in a fair condi
They were returning to their
home from city market, where they
have operated a poultry stand for
a number of years, when shot. They
had stopped beside the road because
of engine trouble with their truck.
The bandits in a light touring
car, believed to have followed them
from the market, drove up and asked
directions to Martinsville. Fearing
a hold-up, Manlove grabbed a re
volver from the truck and fired
when they ordered him to “stick ’em
The bandits both fired, one shot
piercing Manlove’s arm and lodging
in his chest and another wounding
his wife in the breast. Then they
fled. Manlove believed he wounded
one of the men.
Detectives are seeking two In
dianapolis youths, out on bond on
vehicle-taking charges, said to re
semble the bandits.
Two Institutions Closed by
By United Press
18.—The First American Bank and
Trust Company and the Citizens
Bank, both of West Palm Beach,
failed to open today.
Notices said the institutions,
which withstood runs early in the
year, were in the hands of the State
banking department “for protection
of depositors.”
The First American Bank and
Trust Company is capitalized at
Adds 119 Over Hall; Campbell
Gains 236 Over Brown.
Congressman Ralph E. Updike
has gained 119 votes in the recount
of ballots brought by his defeated
opponent, Archibald M. Hall, it was
revealed today with the recount
board finished the Tenth ward.
In the same number of wards,
County Surveyor Henry Campbell
has gained 236 votes over Roscoe
Brown, who won the nomination in
the official count.
At the end of the Tenth ward
the counts stood: Updike, recount,
11,098; official, 12,068; Campbell, re
count, 11,184; official, 11,919.
The gain of Updike is in addition
to the lead of approximately 2,000
votes he held in the official count.
New Want Ad Service
Starts Today
The Times’ radio program,
“News from Today’s Want Ads,”
will be broadcast over station
WFBM each day at 4:50 p. m.
starting today.
If you lose or find an article
of value or need help of any
kind, order your ad in The
Times, where it will not only
reach more than 250,000 daily
readers, but also reach hundreds
of thousands by radio.
No additional cost for broad
casting your Help Wanted or
Lost and Found Ads. All you pay
is the regular Want Ad charge.
Southwest Faces New Peril
of Floods, Winds in
Stricken Areas.
75,000 Acres of Farm Land
Under Water in Kansas
and Missouri.
By United Press
KANSAS CITY. June 18—New
dangers confronted the Southwest
today after a disastrous week-end of
tornadoes, floods, hail and rain
While relief workers administered
aid to the stricken sections of Ok
lahoma, Kansas, Missouri and Ar
kahsas and estimates of property
damage rose into the millions, new
storm and flood warnings were post
ed in the crippled areas.
Although demoralized communi
cation left the exact toll In doubt,
six persons were known to be dead,
approximately twenty-five seriously
injured and thousands homeless.
The damage. It was believed, would
amount to about $5,000,000.
Flood Danger Is Growing
In Missouri and Kansas alone.
75,000 acres of farm land were un
der water. Ceaseless downpours in
those two .States added to the flood
danger at several points, although
at Kennett, Mo., and Newpork, Ark.,
centers, of the inundated districts,
the situation was reported to be
improved. Pressure of the waters
had been relieved by washed-out
In southwestern Oklahoma, where
the toll in lives and property ran
highest, relief work went forward
Hadricke and Blair, reduced to
shambles by a tornado late Satur
day, were visited by volunteers of
neighboring communities.
Funeral preparations were made
for four victims and medical aid
was administered to three dozen in
Ship in Army Tents
■two hundred army tents were
shipped from Ft. Sill, Okla., to house
part of the 2,000 homeless, and it
was believed no further aid from
outside the section would be needed.
Few buildings were left standing
in Blair and Headrick, towns of 500
and. 300 persons respectively, and
many farm homes in the thirty
mile path of the twister also were
A gap 200 feet wide in a levee on
the St. Francis River twenty miles
north of Kennett unleashed flood
waters over 15,000 acres of land.
About 20,000 acres already had been
flooded on the previous day by a
crevasse fifteen miles south of that
Red Cross headquarters were estab
lished at Kennett and today several
hundred refugees were receiving
care. A thousand men were work
ing on the dikes to prevent further
Wheat Belt Damaged
Three thousand residents of Jack
son County, Arkansas, were home
less after the swollen White River
overflowed Its banks and flooded
35,000 acres. Aid was asked for the
refugees of Stephens and nearby
towns. The damage there was ex
pected to exceed $1,008,000.
Extensive damage was reported in
the Kansas wheat belt, particularly
in Stafford and Reno Counties,
where a tornado and destructial
hailstorm struck late Saturday.
Heavy rains and electrical storms
swept western Missouri late Sunday.
Two Lives Are Claimed
By United Press
FREDERICK. Okla . June 18.—
Two more deaths were added to
day to the storm toll in south
western Oklahoma. Lewis McDon
ald, 8, died in the Tillman County
hospital here of injuries received
in the storm, and S. A. Wheeler
was killed when an automobile in
which he was riding skidded into
the north fork of the Red River.
Butler to Report Today on
G. 0. P. Parley.
By United Press
June 18.—Chairman William Butler
of the Republican national commit
tee arrived here today to confer
with President Coolidge.
Butler would not indicate the text
or import of his conference with the
President, but it was understood he
was to report to Mr. Coolidge the ac
complishments of the Republican
convention at Kansas City.
The conference was scheduled to
be held at the executive offices at
Superior, but a last-minute change
in plans, due to inclement weather
caused postponement of the Presi
dent’s initial business visit to Su
Mr. Coolidge still was suffering
from an abrasion on his right foot
and it was feared any strain might
aggravate the disability.
Hourly Temperatures
7a. m 66 11 a. in 68
Ba. m 66 12 (noon)., 71
9 a. m 67 1 p. m 74
10 &
Yes! Bananas!
By Times Special
BRAZIL, Ind., June 18.—A
banana price war here has
brought the fruit down to eight
pounds for 25 cents, and much
of the fruit is being consumed,
the price being the lowest here
in twenty years. One grocery
alone had deliveries from an
Indianapolis jobber of four
large truck loads of bananas in
two days.
Trainload of Missourians
Move Into Houston.
Bn United Press
HOUSTON, Texas. June 18 —A
train load of Senator James A.
Reed’s supporters from Missouri
moved into town today and set up
Reed-for-President headquarters in
the Rice Hotel.
Samuel R. Fordyce. manager for
Reed, began issuing statements im
mediately, claiming the nomination
for his candidate.
This was the first sign of conven
tion activity noted by the towns
people here preparing for Jesse
Jones’ own show, the Democratic
national convention of 1928.
Friends of Governor Alfred E.
Smith say his headquarters will be
set up Tuesday by George R. Van
Namee, his pre-convention campaign
manager. The early arriving dele
gates found no flags,. banners or po
litical advertisements.
Newspaper editors here who arc
supposed to register the opinions of
the populace, say everything is over
but the shouting.
They have joined with the towns
people to see that every delegate has
a good time.
There will be no anti-Smith dem
onstrations, they say.
Coupe Driver Is Hurt in
Interurban Crash.
A Ford coupe, driven by Michael
Tierney, 32, off 637 N. Dearborn St.,
was tossed sixty feet and struck an
iron post in front of the Claffey
grocery, 6055 College Ave., when
struck by a Union Traction Com
pany interurban early today.
Tierney was cut on the head, but
not serious. The post, which help
up a porch roof in front of the .-tore,
was broken off and the roof
Bernie Lewis, 46, Tipton, Ind.,
motorman, said Tierney crossed in
front of the traction car, while in
the middle of the 6,000 block.
Tierney’s head cuts were treated at
city hospital and he was charged by
police with driving an automobile
while intoxicated.
Health Board, Mayor Rush
Architect Search.
Health board members and Mayor
L. Ert Slack were to confer with
architects this afternoon preliminary
to selection of an architect to design
the new city hospital unit.
Several architects have conferred
with individual board members. The
board is giving them an opportunity
to show what public buildings they
have built and whether they have
designed a hospital.
It is hoped that a decision will be
reached so the board can select an
architect and start the program to
Dr. E. E. Padget, board president,
Dr. Frederick E Jackson and Dr.
H. S. Leonard will attend. Dr.
Arthur E. Guedel is out of the city.
Football Rush by Roomer Results in
Intruder’s Arrest.
A “flying tackle” by William Wil
cox, 30, a roomer at 228 N. New
Jersey St., halted a burglar. The
intruder said he is George Coffey,
45, of Sioux City, lowa.
Wilcox discovered Coffey in his
bedroom Sunday night. A suit case
had been packed with loot includ
ing SIOO when the burglar was dis
The burglar struck Wilcox, ran
out of the door and had started
dbwn the stairs when Wilcox
caught him. The two rolled down
stairs and Wilcox called police.
PURDUE * GETS $20,000
Governor Accepts Appropriation
From Congress.
Governor Ed Jackson today ac
cepted for Purdue University the
annual fund appropriated by Con
gress for extension work by agri
cultural schools of the nation.
Proper forms to obtain the 1928
appropriation of $20,000 were sent
to William M. Jardine, agriculture
Under the Capper-Ketcham bill
passed May 22. designated schools
will receive $20,000 this year and a
slightly larger amount each year
In the future the State Legisla
ture will be required to appropri- I
ate a like amount but the 1928 allot- j
ment will be awarded without the
matching fund.
Wins Atlantic Race
Miss Earhart and Malts was Lew
SOUTHAMPTON, Eng., June 18.—
Miss Amelia Earhart, a Boston so
city girl, has succeeded in becoming
the first woman to fly across the
Atlantic ocean.
Three women lost their lives in
the attempt to win that distinction
—Princess Anne of Lowenstein-
Wertheim, Edith Mackaye and Mrs.
Frances Grayson. Miss Mildred
Doran disappeared in the Pacific on
a flight to Hawaii.
From the time she left Boston 15
days ago, Miss Earhart had shown
supreme confidence in the ability of
her plane, with Wilmer Stultz as
co-pilot and Lou Gordon as me
chanic, to make the flight.
Keeps Her Confidence
Bad weather conditions and re
peated failures of the heavy plane
to leave the water of Trepassey
Bay with a really adequate supply
of gasoline had not discouraged her.
“We’ll get across when we do
Congratulations Sent to Rival by Mabel 801 l
By United Press
ST. JOHNS, N. F., June 18.—“I
congratulate them heartily and I
take real pleasure in their success,”
said Miss Mabel 801 l when in
formed by telephone from here to
day that the airplane Friendship
was flying over British waters, its
trans-Atlantic flight completed.
Miss 801 l was called to the tele-
Mother Is Overjoyed at Flight Success
By United Press
MEDFORD, Mass., June 18.—Mrs.
Otis Earhart, mother of Miss
Amelia Earhart, was overjoyed to
day when she was informed of her
daughter’s safety. ,
Mrs. Earhart and her other
daughter, Muriel, instructor in a
‘The Girl Who Walked Alone’ at School
Bn United Press
CHICAGO, June 18.—Miss Ame
lia Earhart was remembered by her
friends of Hyde Park High School
days as the girl “who walked alone.”
Former classmates of the girl
flier, who today became the first
woman to fly across the Atlantic,
recalled today that she was a
“dreamer,” and that her dreaming
kept her apart from school activi
MaJ. Reed Landis, son of Judge
Kenesaw Mountain Landis, and a
former classmate of Miss Earhart
at Hyde Park School, was “tickled
Entered as Second-Class Matter
at Postoffice, Indianapolis
start,” she said. “I have supreme
confidence in my plane.”
Miss Earhart had said inciden
tally that if this flight succeeded,
she intended to make another flight
with herself as chief pilot.
She hinted that her flight might
be a solo one, like that of Charles A.
Lindbergh, whom she so closely re
Miss Earhart’s farewell message to
the American people, handed to a
United Press correspondent in New
foundland as she boarded the
Friendship for her flight, said:
“Saluting Old Glory, and thank
ing our friends for their many ex
pressions of interest, good luck and
encouragement, we bid au revoir,
not farewell, to the dear old U. S. A.,
within a few minutes of the time the
Friendship vaults into the New
foundland air on our eastward flight
over the Atlantic.
“Our confidence in the successful
termination of our adventure is yn
phone by the pilot of her airplane
Columbia, Oliver C. Le Boutillier, at
“Bravo,” Le Boutillier had said
on being told the news. “They de
serve the highest praise. They
started in the face of unfavorable
weather reports, and they have
achieved a splendid triumph in sur
mounting all obstacles.”
school here, had waited throughout
the morning for news of the plane's
progress and had been informed
hourly by United Press dispatches.
“We do not know anything of
Amelia’s plans,” Miss Earhart said,
“but we expect her to be home
soon.” -
to death” when he learned of Miss
Earhart's successful landing.
“It certainly is fine,” Landis slid.
“Every one of her old classmates is
proud of her.”
Plans Tuberculosis Hospital
Bu United Press
TERRE HAUTE, Ind., June 18.—
Plans for a tuberculosis hospital for
Vigo County are before the board of
county commissioners. The board
has ordered the county council to
convene June 29, to consider a
$65,000 bond issue to construct the
hosgitaj, u „, .■ i
Outsida Marion
County 3 Cents
Amelia Earhart First of SeX
to Accomplish Great
Air Feat.
Boston Aviatrix and Two
Aids Plan to Hop Again
for Southampton.
United Press Special Correspondent
BURRYPORT, Wales, June
18.—The trans-Atlantic, mono
plane Friendship, with Miss
Amelia Earhart, first woman to
make a trans-ocean flight, as co
pilot, landed safely in Burry in
let, Bristol channel, at 12 :45
p. m. today, after a flight of
2,000 miles from Trepassey bay,
N. F.
Shortage of gasoline caused the
Friendship’s landing 135 miles from
Southampton, its destination.
Arrangements were made at once
to obtain gasoline and it was
planned to continue to Southamp
ton late today if the weather was
Wilmer Stultz, who with Lou
Gordon, mechanic, completed the
crew of the Frienship, told the
United Press correspondent, after
he and his companions had been
taken to Burry port, off which the
plane landed, that he had been
flying blind for eight hours before
the landing.
Fail to See Ireland
“We failed entirely to see Ire
land,” Stultz, the chief pilot said.
“We did not know where we were
when we landed.
“We thought we were in the
vicinity of Lands End, but did not
know our location definitely until a
motorboat came out from Burryport
to meet us.
“Aside from that we had no real
“Everybody aboard was all right
when the Friendship landed, al
though we all are very tired.
“The weather during the entire
flight was cloudy.
“At 4:30 a. m. today we lost our
bearings and came down to within
400 feet.
Try to Drop Messages
“We tried to drop messages to a
liner (The America) to get our posi
tion, but could not get either one
of them aboard (The America re
ported this incident as occurring
seventy miles east of Queenstown,
“We are in fine shape, and can
proceed to Southampton, our desti
nation, whenever we are ready.”
The Friendship landed about a
mile and a half offshore. From the
excited crowd watching the giant
plane, an emergency crew was
selected and a motorboat sped out
to the plane.
“Where are we?” asked Miss Ear
hart and Stultz in unison, as the
boat drew up alongside.
Captain Fisher, in command of
the motorboat, found Miss Earhart,
Stultz and Gordon in normal con
dition, but very tired.
Stultz, as soon as he got ashore,
began consulting maps to find his
exact location, and then telephoned
to Southampton, to the agents of
the Friendship there.
Makes 100 Miles an Hour
The Friendship completed its
flight in twenty hours fifty-four
minutes, averaging almost exactly
100 miles an hour. Favorable winds
thus increased its normal cruising
speed by ten miles an hour.
The plane left Boston fifteen days
ago for Trepassey and had been held
there until 9:51 (Eastern standard
time) yesterday by a discouraging
series of misfortunes.
It left Trepassey with only 750
gallons of fuel—barely enough un
der favorable conditions for the
planned 2,070-mile flight to South
Miss Earhart and her companions
now are in the district from which
Princess Anne of Lowenstein;
Wertheim, first of three women to
give ther in attempting the
feat Miss Earhart accomplished,
took off with two men companions
in the ill-fated St. Raphael.
Hoosier Dies at 100
MEROM, Ind., June 18.—Peter
Woodall, 100, born in Monroe Coun
ty, Indiana, Dec. 27, 1827, is dead
here of pneumonia.
Shoppers’ Guide
Do your Tuesday’s shopping
from the advertising in this
Department Stores—L. S.
Ayres & Cos., Goldstein Bros.,
Furniture—Kirk, Victor Furni
ture Cos.
Women’s Wear—Miller-Wohl

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