Newspaper Page Text
Reds To I
' MINSK PARLEY'
IS UNDER WAY
Poles Fjght Demand That They
Disarm?Ruts Envoys Insist
k On Guarantees.
\ * ?
(Continued from first Pag*.)
lords of PoUad give guarantee*
against renewed attack* on Russls."
aid an offl?lal *tat*rsent Issued by
the Russo-Pollsh oonfsrsnce and received
from Minsk today
.After preliminary conversation*
the Polss proposed that the conference
adjourn to reconvene again tomorrow.
The Russian dalegetee protested
and Insisted that the negotiations
be resumed today. It was
' finally agreed that the parley should
be resumed today.
The conference was opened fry M.
Danlshevsky, and the Russians began
to 4tate their terms at once.
The Polish c*t*t* at Minsk made
a traerliHU l(ht again*! dletrna
meat, 4nu*4l*t Pltul dlaarmameat
of both the Polish and RimIii
armies. It waa learned from a semi
official eoaree. The Pelee fartheri
more male vtgoreas pretest a*a!mat
| the Russian demand far fret transport
fadUtiee aeroea Poland.
M. Danlshtvsky. according to a
Minsk dispatch to the Manchester
Guardian, informed the Poles the Russians
did not intend to dictate peace,
but were ready 'to listen to p.ny
Polish proposals. He added that the
Russians were determined the conference
should lead to peace.
The Minsk correspondent of the
| Manchester Guardian quoted M Daolshevsky
as declaring the Russian*
were ready to grant full rsoognltlon
of the independence and sovereignty
of Poland and promise not to attempt
to dictate the form of the Polish government.
"The propoaal to arm Polish workers
Is really a concession," M. Danlshevsky
said. "There are two alternatives,
either disarm Poland or disarm
the Polish army and place the
weapons In the hands of the workers.
The Russian demand regarding the
Warsaw-Dantzlg' corridor referred
purely to economic matters. Any rei
port that we desired the corridor*
for the transportation of armies Is
The Polish delegates made part of
the trip to Minsk by automobile and
were delayed by an accident.
The negotiations referred to in the
I official telegram* from Minsk evl.
I dently took place on Tuesday. The
J reference to "landlords" was exN
| plained In an exclusive Interview
' Riven by George Tchltcherln, the Rus]
Man Soviet foreign minister, to the
i International News Service last Sat'
urday. '* "
M. Tchltcherln declared RussV
would insist upon terms which woulf
protect Sovfet Russia from further
attacks by "the Imperialistic Polish
! landlords." or the great land-owning
gentry of Poland.
BERLIN PROTESTS GIVING
VISTULA RIVER TO POLES
BERLIN, Aug. 17.?Germany Is sending
a note to Paris protesting: to the
Jnter-Allled Supreme Council against
frranting the eastern bank of the Vistula
river to Poland. It was learned
Die Morgen Post urges the Germans
to resist any decision to give ths territory
In question to Poland.
The communist organ Friehelt refers
to self-determination a* a mockery.
A Tssts Tells Why Hertford'. Acid The.spnat?
should b# ua??d in home fruit drink*
Y/ * " thcm a "mackin*. food flavor.?
The Only Solutior
Of the Rent Probl
I lies in ownership.
rent and the actui
as lonir as you cor
the apartment you
meot. under the
more than half it
V on terms ss reason
The WALKER PI
Solves The Questi
of properly houslni
An apartment Is 1
mont purchased ui
mesne of acqulrln
able terms are wi
We sre now selllnr ac
PLAN In the beautiful AVON
In the ADFOLPHIA at H2T Ch
ranire In site from three to i
baths. Let us explain. In k
advantages of the 'WALKER
?f these two apartment bulldl
ALLAN sE. WAU
fe'^J^Er^ ^ "Nvv. ""
Genera! Pil?ud?ki, President ?
the troops left f*r the front Th
SEES POLISH VICTORY
UNDER FRENCH LEAD
MANCHESTER. Eng. Aug- IS.?"The
French have provided plans to five
the Poles victory over the Russian*."
aid a Warsaw dispatch to the
Guardian today. "In a few days
French prestige will reach Its highest
mark, and the effect "Pon the
Ruaao-Pollsh negotiations at Minsk
will be marked."
REDS REPULSE POLES
NORTHWEST OF WARSAW
BERLIN. Aug. 18.?The Achtuhr
Abendblatt reported today that the
Russians have repulsed the Polish
counter attacks northwest of Radzymln,
on the front northwest of Warsaw.
A great artillery duel is rsgIng
In the sector of Novo Georgievsk.
on the Vistula river, northwest of
According to the Achtuhr Abendblatt,
the advance of Russian cavalry
Into west Prussia towaM the fortrese
of Graudens continues.
Representatives of 4,000,0(10 Americans
of Polish birth and extraction
today presented to President \?llson
through Secretary Tumulty, an
for material aa well as moral aid
The delegates, 350 in number, were
selected at mass meetings held
throughout the country last Sunday.
Seecretary Tumulty told the delegates
that undoubtedly they all know
that the sympathies of the President
were with Poland, and that he felt
he could assure them that the President
would consider matters which
thfy had presented to htm. not only
carefully but sympathetically.
The mystery of this Government's
aid to Poland by "all available means"
remained unsolved today. Official*
stated that aid was being given hut
flatly refused to even Intimate what
form this aid had taken.
The mystery was further deepened
by the statement of officials that the
present plans of the Government did
not contemplate furnishing Poland
with "men, money or munitions" a*
part of the "available means."
Vou must worry about Increased
II possession of your apartment
itlnue to RENT. Why not OWN
live In. You can buy an apart'ALKER
PLAN, for only a trifle
ts actual reproduction cost and
able as rent.
r the average family In the city,
the Ideal city home. An aigartider
the WALKER PLAN Is an
nt as well the most economical
c living auarters. The reasonthin
reach of the average famartments
on the WALKER
DALE, at 17S4 P street, and
apln street* The apartment*
?lx rooms with one and two
j-eater detail, the numerous
PLAN and the desirability
CER & CO., Inc.
nt Reviews Men
,T.-! '.WSJWH&WU-i'.??? v * **Nsnv?tw-.ngp
;?&?; ' ' ' " fif* " ' " * >"P
[J s :?wW&i<yi
/tP ># ,'jiPj
'v' * "&?z:*p>(?.*_
?f the Polish Republic, in a final re
e photofraph is one of the latest tc
SEBASTOPOL, South Russia,
via Constantinople, Aug. 18.?
' General Wrangel's nrmy, with
which he aims to crush Bolshe1
ism, numbers 150,000 men. About
one-third of the army is composed
of well drilled and tried soldiers.
They are well equipped. The Bolshevik
forces now in front of General
Wranuel are estimated at
50,000. About 300,000 Bolshevik
troops are said to be on the British
front and 100,000 elsewhere in
In the fifchtinjr since June 6 the
Wrangel army has captured 32,000
Red soldiers, 159 pieces of
artillery, 730 machine Runs and
seven armored trains.
Speaker Walker Shifts Vote
and Moves to Reconsider
(Continued from First Page.)
nents. Another Stat" must yet b<
won, if possible.-In order to make th<
victory absolutely sure."
The news of the action of the Ten
nessee legislature was received witf
wild enthusiasm by suffrage leaden
here and with satisfaction in officla
President Wilson was extremelj
gratified with, the news. It was stater
at the White House, and may issue s
congratulatory message to the woraer
of America later in the day.
N. C. HOUSE MAY VOTE
ON RATIFICATION TODAY
RAI.EIGH. N. C.. Aug 11?Prospects
of the suffrage ratification resolutions
being carried into the House
of the special session of the* Nortii
Carolina assembly and to a vote probably
this afternoon loom particularly
favorable, as the result of a fighl
started In the House today In an at
tempt to kill ratification.
The important developments toda>
followed the failure of the Senate
yesterday to ratify the bills.
It was at first believed that the resolution
would be held hi committei
pigeon holes and action upon them indefinitely
When the Senate m?t today the reactionists
had so little real hope ol
controlling that body that they did
not even offer a resolution of reject
tion. as they did in the House, where
they were assured of a majority. Sc
the anti-suffrage leaders decided thai
Tieir best card would be the postponement
resolution, and they took s
gambling chance on it gettlns
through. Had it failed, the suffrage
amendment would have been slaughtered
In the House before the end ol
GERMAN SHIP CAUSES RIOT,
RAMSGATE, England, Aug. 18.?A
serious clasn occurred early yesterday
between the police and a mob
which was bent on preventing the
loading of two German ships.
A crowd of men and women, learning
that the vessels were about to be
loaded, attacked the police with bottles
c\;i #^6b7ll*n s
I I Hot water
F^ISlZZIM Sure Relief
Before Battle |
ft- JS y% p^prfpr^B^
view of his force* in Waraaw before ]
i reach this country from the Polish
SUFFRAGE IS ENDED!
(Continued from rirst Page.) I
! IMS, the suffragists waited twenty- '
1 one year* for their first gleam of
| hope it came from the prairies of
I the new-born Went. The Infant Stata
of Wyoming, grateful to Its pioneer '
women who had braved the wild* and ,
the Indian* along with their men. bestowed
upon them the full privileges
of the franchise.
No other State followed Its ar- (
tlon until a quarter of a eentury ,
later, when three other Western (
States?Colorado. Utah, and Idaho, In
1894. made their women full-fledged
voters. Washington Joined the equal
suffrage column sixteen years later. ]
California in the following year, and
in 191:!, Kansas. Arizona and Oregon
fell into line. The following year the '
women of Illinois wonStateandPresfdentlal
suffrage. In 1914 the women I
of Montana and Nevada received full
suffrage, and tlrree years later the
women of New York were granted
the same privileges. The women of
Oklahoma, South Dakota, and Michigan
joined them as voters a year <
MISS PAI L A MILITANT.
The mantles of Susan B. Anthony,
, Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Lucretla
Mott fell upon Alice Paul. Anna
| Howard Shaw, and Carrie Chapman
! Catt. The youngest an most plcturo#que
of the three is Alice Paul, who,
like Susan and Lucretia. Is of Quaker
ancestry and a militant. She was born
thirty-live years ago?on the same
day of the week as Joan of Arc?this
( fighting Quakeress.
Wholly without political experience.
- when she entered the suffrage movement
a few years ago. she Is now acknowledged
by the master politicians
1 of the capital to be one of the most
' astute political leaders In the country.
As head of the militants, once held up
to ridicule and contempt, she held the
' whip-hand In the suffrage situation In
the last few months and gained recog1
nition from even the White House.
1 once so much annoyed by her taetlca.
She came to Washington in 1913
with Lucy Burns, a striking, redhaired
young woman of Irish ancestry.
who Inherited her forefathers'
. gift for oratory. Both were fresh
from activities with the militants In
England. They had been Jailed and
, forcibly fed In London.
Wisconsin, Illinois knd Michigan
fought for the honor of being the
' first State to ratify. They took ac- i
i lion within a few hours of each other I
. six days after the amendment had
p been passed. Kansas was the first
full suffrage State to ratify. New
York the second and Texas the first.
Southern State to take action.
r The Stale of Washington wrote the ]
first half of the final chapter in the J
struggle March 22 last, being the ,
thirty-Bfth State to ratify.
I BEGAN REICJI OF TERROR. I
Their arrival in Washington was '
the beginning of a "reign of terror" J
for the Administration and the poll!
ticlans. The picketing of the White
I House began. Alice and her 'wild 1
women" were Jailed. They were !
> forcibly fed, but remained undaunt
ed. They left jail to resume their 1
t picketing. After that the life of the
militants alternated between plcketi
ing the White House an4 going to
t Jail. I
i The battle was only half won when '
- the amendment passed Congrea.i.
Special sessions of twenty-nine States 1
had to be called to secure the thirty- '
six ratifications necessary. In all '
but five of the thirty-six States to be
' won campaigns agalhst governors '
> and legislatures were necessary.
: PRISON NEWSPAPER MAY i
BE SAVED BY PROTESTS I
OSSINING, N. Y.. Aug 17.?Such a '
storm of protest has been aroused I
over the order of Charles F Rattlgan. I
State superintendent of prisons, suspending
the Sing Sing Bulletin, the i
prison newspaper, that strong pres- '
sure will be brought to bear upon '
Governor Smith to have It restored.
The Bulletin was published month- I
ly. the last Issue being that of July '
18 Yesterday, the date for the distribution
of the August number, the
Inmates were told there would be no
Major Lewis E. I.awes, warden of i
the prison, said today he could not
discus* the reason for the suspension, i
B. Ogden rhlsholm, a prlsAn worker.
said he believed ^politics was behind
the order and' stated he had ' i
already written Oovernor Smith pro- i
testing against the action, which he
regarda a* an "outrage." fling King t
has had a paper for twenty-one years. I
REDS USE GUNS
^munition Manufactured in Germany,
According to Report
Now Under Probe.
7 WILLIAM PHILIP SIMMS.
liltrMIIOMl Maw* Set-rice.
The report haa rttrhed Government
>fTlclals hare thtt the Red*. In their
idvance on W?r?* Are uaing ammunition
mad* In Oirmanr and machine
tun* made In th* United States. Th>'
eport I* being investigated
How the American rapid-flre guns,
which were desorlbed a* of the nil
model *nd In perfect condition, came
nto the hand* of the Bolshlvlki I* ?
natter of (peculation, but according
.0 tha Informant, they are presumed
la have been part of the equlpm*ut
if Admiral fcolchak. who** forces
were ecatterad by tha Red*, and their
Both shell and rifle cartridges according
lo the Information at hand,
nave found their way out of Germany
ind Into the Bolshevists' hand* It
was itated that the rifle ammunition
rss as fraa from tarnlah and a*
srlfht and *hiny a* though Just
urned out of the factory Thl* had
een found In the possession of Red
>rls?n*rs and elsewhere In larger
HIGH EXPLOgrVES POOR.
High explosive* being u*ed by the
Bolshevlkl. the authority ctated. are
vt.ry poor, only about one *hel| In
Ive exploding on contact, but th*
hrapnet. however, in the sector unler
obaervatlon. wa* not only almott
nvariably sure Are. but was accurately
timed and broke at the proper
listance from the ground Thli
iharpnel. It wa* charged, wa* made
n Germany and Judging by the nose
aps picked up while hot, seemed newly
Red troops are miserably rlad. It
was said, but, apparently well-dlsclpllned.
The indications pointed tc
Herman Instruction, serordfng to th(
observer, particularly In the matter ol
artillery fire and the use of ?hrapnel.
A number of eye-witnesses to th?
tragedy of Poland have Just reached
Washington. Thay declare the Pole*
sre far outnumbered by the Reds and
sadly in need of guns, ammunition
snd other equipment.
"It's almost like fighting armed
men with bare fists," declared Major
Bruce M. Mohler, of Fremont. Ohio
formerly of the Minneaota State board
of health. Just back from Ruasla and
Poland, where he was deputy commissioner
for the American Red Cross
"They fight well," ha aaid. "but need
the tools with which to fight. Th?
Americans with them are doing t>rlIllantly,
particularly tha aviators, whf
were first to 'pick up" the Russian
cavalry and report It to the Poles.
"After Warsaw, what then?" Uajot
Mohler was asked.
"I think the Bolshevikl will go on.'
ne said. "I think they will keep going
as long as they can and as far a:
they can. They will undoubtedly tr>
to break into western Europe, if noi
now. later. They may try the Easl
first, or have a go at Gen. Baror
Wrangel. But I think they will try al
all hazards to keep going."
A dark winter lies ahead of Europe.
Major Mohler predicted. Starvation
and freeslng will come tc
many. Children already are dying ir
large numbers from lack of propei
nouriahment. he said, and N anothei
great swell of the typhus wave is ex
pected as soon as cold weather be
gins. The Poles, ha said, had put
down a lot of crops and the prospec
for wheat and other cereals had beer
good until the invasion. Now th<
whole situation looks black indeed
New York Artist Destitute ir
CHICAGO. Aug. II.?"For SaleBeautiful
girl, four years of age,'
nays advertisement in local newspa
per of Oak Park, Chicago suburb.
Whereupon that community ii
treatly horrified and the newspapei
besieged by telephone calls fron
women who protest In shocked tones
M. J. Mints inserted the notice.
Mr. Mints asserts the father of thi
girl is Charles Stoddard, artist, wh(
recently came to Chicago from Ne*
Fork, and that the little girl's nam<
According to Mints:
"Stoddard formerly lived In Ne*
Fork. He was married and thi
Father of two children, a boy, six
ind a girl, Sylvia, four.
"A few moijths ago his wife died
He could And no work and begget
its way to Chicago, bringing hli
"He Is now In destitute clrcum
"For the sake of the little gir
ie wishes to place her In the hom<
>f a good family which will g|v<
ler the education and care whlcl
her heritage demands.
"He is advertising the little glr
for sal*,' which means that foi
11,000. the amount he needs to pa]
His debts, he will allow a good famly
to adopt the child.
'T may say that Rtoddard has al
ready received 150 replies to the ad
^ertlsement from people In Oak Park
Chicago, and Gvanston.
GIVE WALLIS POWER TO
REFORM ELLIS ISLANI
Full authority to make changei
snd re(orm? to transform the Im
migration Station *t Ellis Ialand lnt<
* "temporary home" for Immigrant!
rather than a "Jail" was glvm Fret1
A Wallls Immlgrstion Commlsslonei
st New \ork, by l.sbor Department
officials today, it was announced.
Wallls was directed to proceed ?nr
to employ as much help as will b<
needed for the work.
e No More
Wet and Muddy,
?' , ?*
i t W'^iiHIT-* ^-'^' """" "" ' '' "' ?';:"1 ?
"A cat may look at a King," bu'
can boys who went motoring with t
Marcus Mensh (center), fourteen-ye
"Mickey" Deegan (left), ten, whow
and whose father in a taxi driver, "T
' is an Italian barber, eagerly tell of
This is to be a great season
, radicals and other malefactors of
i ing to a high official of the Depai
Reason assigned?"an imbe
. rupted" Republican Congress?w
ment's appropriation so that it 1
the plans made by Attorney Gene
' The reduction from $2,725,000 prant-4
" ed last year to 12.000.000 this year,
will result In a material reduction
1 in the working force of the d?P*r'"
1 ment. It ?-i? stated today, although
the exact number to be dismissed or,
. the persons affected have not been
d^termin^d. . ... I
1 The Bureau of Inysstiga'tons. ? hich
has the large,t force, will suffer
' most. It was declared today. Tb?re
1 may also be some J"iuct!?"1'" ft(l_
. division headed by Howard Fig*. ??
slatant to the Attorney general.
. charge of th? high cost of living.
aid to iawbubakkb*.
> "If the Republican Congress had
' been openly In league with th' white
f slavers, radicals, and Pr?"teer. lt
could not have done more
[ work for them than it has done.
declared the official.
"Congress has approprlat-d $4,000.
i 000 to run down the man wlth*P'"
, of llnuor on his hip. anl v ^ '
000 for all the work of Una depar
ment. some divisions o' which bring
. in 100 times their expense.
"Congress has spent hu<;e ,?ums in
our appropriation so we can t t-own
it It Is the same in the war uc
partment graft cases and appjirentl
the same all through the en-ire list
I of departments.
It has been given out thait the
operating force will be cut one-third.
tiki. Ih not true. The expenses or
the department wlll becutone-thl^
but this will not affect tlje working
I POLITICS NOT CONSIDERED.
"It also Is untrue that reductions
will be along political lines. Seventyflve
per cent of the employes In the
- bureau of investigation are R*PUb
1 leans, "nd the separations will be
. made entirely on the recommendations
of the division chiefs In the In
. tercet of the efficiency of the departr
ment. An exception will be n,*d''
the case of superannuates and men
1 who have become Incapacitated in
the service. The old-age retirement
. aw does not affect the Secret service.
! and these men will have to be kept on
, the pay roll, and practically all the
dead wood is Republican.
"So those who will go wll. oe
nearly all young men appointed during
Mr. Palmer s administration.
' "The list of separations will not
1 be completed for nearly a month.
ipTir IF FEET
; ACHE, BURN, PUFF IIP
1 Can't beat "Tiz" for sore,
tired, swollen, calloused
' feet or corns.
Vnu can be happy-footed In a mo- ,
"Tl*" and never suffer
' ?..h tender, raw. burning, blistered.
rJroUen tlVVd aching feet. "TU
S nniv "Til" takes the pain and
soreness out of corns, callouses anrt
bunlons^n (| you p,a your f,ft In a
i b*th. you Just feel the hspI
_ .naklng In. How good your j
F pin*as s ^ - | They want to|
, Jane, for Jov. "Tl?" I, grand "Tl?"
fn.t.ntly draws out all the polson,
nu. exudations which puff un your
J feet and cause sore. Inflamed, achI
tn?1,rW:"borxfof 'Tl*' at anv dt ig
p .tore or department store ?Jet In'
stant foot relief I.augli at fo?r auf
ferers who complain Re< aeae - ' "r,
I feet are never, nexer golnc t bother
. or makr >ou limp any more.
But They Rode
? ' ' ^ "" - --g^ < - '
I here are the three typical Amrrihe
President t>f the United States.,
ar-old son of an Austrian groocr,
parents boast of Irish extraction
illy" Falcone (right), whose father
the great event.
for price gougers, white slavers,
great and small wealth, accordtment
cile, malignant and totally corhich
has cut down the departA'ill
be impossible to carry out
We shall continue to run the department
to the beet of our ability. The
deficiencies will be entirely chargeable
to a partisan Republican Congress."
HISTORIC SHIP REFLOATED.
LONDON, Aug 18?The .British,
light cruiser Vindictive, >hich was'
sunk in the entrance of Ostend harbor
on May 11, 1018, and which has
blocked that port since that time,
has been refloated and the port is
again open for traffic. The sinking
of the Vindictive was one of the most
thrilling events of the last years of
' OOK ou^
gill ing styl
the knees, and
which "bell" t
vthe bottoms. Th
clothing styles i
expressed in eve
Pockets and lapi
somehow, the ef
suit, when prop
one of youth ai
Look out fc
stuff. This stor
ing out for
weather suits a
styled as our cl<
Nationally Known Si
GIVEN HOME I
Miss, Who Crossed Sea to Find
Yank Wed, Gets Position
(Continued from Flrat Paga ) '
the girl and vdurh for her re- ,
lativer. the mother, daughter and two 4
one were held for a board of (pvclftJ J
inquiry t<. determine If they would ^
become public charger bndttvo'ini
J 10 emlle amy her grief. the French
girl bagged nocial workera to keep
I the news or her disappointment from
j the mother.
The mother learned of the situation
when the beard met a week ago. and
decided to permit the family to slay
in America. At first the mother
wanted to return to France, but waj
persuaded by the daughter to remain
here "to avoid the slura we will
get if we return." |
"I saw the letters In the girl's poesetslon
signed Ivan W. Klek," said
Miss Raiovsky. "He seemed to be
persuading her to come to America.
Il Is aiirprising thai he did not tall
lier of his marriage Ust April. However.
In one of the letters he spoke of
'having warned' the girl not to come.
But she got that letter on the dajr
she sailed from France.
"Her home was sold and her family
all prepared It was too late.
She is a sweet little girl, and no
harm oth?r than the breaking of her
dream haa come to pasr
"I also raw a letter from Mrs. J. I.
Lambert, a slter of Flske. who lives
ir. Austin. Tex. In that letter Mrs. ,
Lambert cays she is heartbroken over
the Incident and offers the girl a
home with her.
"We have heard nothing from
Fiake and do not know where he resides
He wrote the girl a Utter
from Sharon. Pa., in which he exprejsed
his honorable intentions, but
our efforts to communicate with hlr.< j
at that address have failed. ^
."The girl speaks English well. 8k?
learned the language from the American
soldiers. Her father, a photographer
for a Paris newspaper, died
on Armistice Day. The paper employI
e.d this little girl as a sort of clrcui
latlon a (rent, and while working In
I this capacity she met Fiake. X believe
she loved him deeply and nobly.
I He told her. according to her story.
J that he was wealthy and one of his
i letters mentions that he made $400 a
Some of the money lent the soldiar
and his bride on board the Rochambeau
was recovered by members of
: the Jewish organization. The soldier
promised to pay the remainder in in|
Mtallmenta. While the social workers
were getting in touch with him. Mile.
Vlacara and her family spent soma
time at the Jeanne d'Arc Home, ;
Fiskes father, who Uvea at L?ke
Charles. La., is satd to have written
a sympathetic letter to the girl hi*
son Is alleged to have Jilted, offering
her a home. This letter and the one
written by Fiske's sister, came in response
to letters written by the girl,
I in which she "wondered what was
j keeping Ivan" from fulfilling his purI
for men's clothes
in which the
ches half way to
the trousers of
oo obviously at
le trend in men's
is always toward
wadays is subtly
:ry lii\e of a suit.
sis are restrained
iat simple. But
feet of the Whole
erly designed, is
ad ease. '
>r funny paper
e does the lookyou.
ire as carefully
fore for Men and Boy
JE AT NINTH
\:30 to 6