.,- - -W. -W V ' , i , - t c p tru Morning M received for at a epaclal JUr order today ' J)f low price. NTEIRPlD , Tha anly daily newspaper bo- twaan Portland and Salem; el row- latea In avary eeatlon of Claoka- mn County, with a population of 30,000. Ara you an advertieerT V 25 OREGON CITY, OREGON, SUNDAY, FEHRUAKY 5, 1911. Per Week, 10 Cemts ffl Of N NO SE AXE TO FALL AIRY COMMIT AS THE SUB- JOUIRY. i M SATISFIED r'-f- ' - J to Legislature tay Hie Own of Lax. i.i4"' .4. (Hpl.) The V that InveatlKnt dairy and food Ska but one re- t the present In la totally unfit na office. Jthat Ilalley had h.t-koew little con ' & bla offire, that the Initiative of J. that the office W - who were under f their Join, could iem'lv- tentlfy te waa luootnpe 'to tha legislature y and those fa y ran aee no way Jm bla bead from .MS AVOIDED 1TO BE TAUGHT , for THEIR L SAFETY. 4. (Spl.) Eaat- the plan of tha Jie, organized to jaccldente. The Ue claim depart- Jk. Railway. Ught and the Idea la M country. Ioral be very effict- ration a In Chi 1 Denver, Seattlo. r cltlea are com fli Its purpose bo--ft volume of cor. JA on with atret fOthera cltlea who the plan followed radoptlnic It. league Is to pre )ti car accidents, M (treat majority ( la found that the bad to une a street list aa It can be atomoblln or drive perly. To aecure ila education la be oola. , Lectures are 'tcbool children at tolllnR of tha dan- KKbtleaa In mount m street cars In !m proper manner. tots of playing: on A of running acroaa In approaching car thera by speaker ,OOla by tha league. ven for eaaaya on Vlng greater aafety and It la probable I develop, rewards rvlcea In prevent- ty league button Malght In Portland, B them displayed Arge numbers of 8 ara tnerabera of M buttons. Tha or dy Improved con 1 Hi uaefulnesa In i be very great. r Jit depositors. Aa In tha State Will i Small. Feb. 4. A bill pro. faraoteo of bank de Aduced In the upper Jtalature yesterday by r - Wood ttomara do tha talking It many kaan buyara to 'jlanaa over tha unbaat wa are offering In strict arablaa for man and Wring our CLEAN - UP (lit and look aver our jgs. It will pay you-. Brothers 1VI CLOTHIERS ilJka Others X Main Sta. Tha bill hita been agreed upon by tha majority mam beta of tha IkIhI lura. It provldea (but on tba aooond Monday of uext January all the statu bauka aball act aside an amount equal to 1 per cent of tbelr average dally doH)Mlta for 4 fund, to la known an "depottltnra luauranre fund." Kvorv yar thereafter they will be required to add to t h lai fund one-lent b of ne (Mir rent of tha average deposlta until t)i total fund equals 1 per rent of the average total depoatts. It la expected that the guarantee fund will amount to 11.202,000 .after the flrat 1 per cent deponlta have been at anlile for It, and ro I2.DD0.000 when tha full I "per rent la puld. WEATHER FORECAST. . .. . Oregon City and Tortland Bun- day rain or snow;, eoutherly -i 4 wlnda. Oregtm Sunday rain or snow; -t southerly winds. 4 I'roaiects for a anow atorm P Hunday are good throughout thla 4 aectlon. No marked change In temperature; winds high along coast.- NO . SPECIAL 8ESSION NEEDED. HAI.KM. Or, Feb. 4.-(8p1.) Ore gon'a third Congressman, provlalon for whom will be made by Con Kress un der tha recent census, will probably be elected by the Slate at large, for the first term at least. It la unlikely that the legislature in Its present seaalon wllUke any action upon any Cougres sloftM redlalrlctment, as only a provi sional bill rould be enitcted. When appronched on the auljjoct Governor West could see no reason for a apa clal session for the . redisricting of the Htate. REVOLUTIONISTS WIN. If Report From Seat of Trouble la to Be Credited. WASHINGTON. Feb ; 4. Tha revo lutionists In Haytl, according to a rumor which reached Port Au Prince, the capital of the country, have cap tured Fort IJberty, Oanamlntat and Troii. This Information waa conveyed to the State Ieuartment today In a telegram from American Minister Fur nlss at Iort An Prince. . Two Ministers of the Haytlen Cab inet, the Minister adds, bave Jeft the capital to lead tba government forces against the revolutionists. The Secre tary of War has departed from Port Ait Prince on a gunboat with troops for (Jonalvea and tha Secretary of the Interior la on his way to Cahobas. ; - v . WILL DOUBLE TRACK THE MAINJ.1ME U. P. SEVENTY MILLION TO BE 8PENT WITHIN FIVE YEARS FOR DOUBLE TRACKING SYSTEM. PORTLAND, Feb. 4. (Spl.) The determination of the Board of Direc tors of tba ilarrlman llnea to spend $75,000,000 In double tracking the western roada of the system and In other Improvements, which has Just been announced, means a great deal to the Pacific Northweet. Honda are to be Issued, it la expected, to meet the cost of the bettermenta. Tha double-tracking the main line of the Union Pacific from Omaha to I'ortland will add largely to the vol ume of tonnage handled at thla port for thla step Is necessary to take rare of the constantly growing traffic that seeks an outlet here. The recent organir.atlon of the Ore gon-Washington Railroad ft Naviga tion Company was largely for the pur pose of prosecuting the contemplated Improvements, the old O. R. ft N. having about reached the limit of the total debr It could contract. It had to call on the allied Northwest Interests for more funds aa the work of double tracking the road along the Columbia River, much of the way through the aolld rock, will be very expenalve. Confidence In the future of the Pa cific Northwest la shown to a marked degree by the appropriations, voted by tha Ilarrlman Interests. Judge IOvett Is by no means a stranger to this section of . the country, having made frequent vlslta here alnce he was put In command of the Harrlman railroad lntereats. He knows what the Northwest offers In the way . of future traffic and the fact he la pro viding for a big tonnage during the years to come Is the beat evidence of his faith In the opportunltlea and re sources of thla region. LAID TO RE8T. Imprasatva Servlcea Held Over Re . malne of Dorothy Gray. Tha funeral aervlcea - over tha re mains of Dorothy Gray, the 12-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mra. J. W, Gray, of the West Side, who died at the family home on Friday morning of scarlet fever, were held yesterday afternoon at I o'clock at the Mountain View cemetery. Tha aervlcea were conducted by Rev. "William H. Proc tor, pastor of the Congregational church of this ..city, and Rev.'K. 8. Itolllnger, of Portland, and many friends of the family attended. ' ' The caaket was covered with beau tiful floral . otferlnga. . A , quartette, composed of Miss Ivy Roake, Mlsa Nel lie Swafford, Harold " Hwafford and Victor Gault rendered Impressively, "flafe In tba Arma of Jesus," and "Jesus iover of lly Soul." The pall bearers were Harold Swafford, Arden Hickman, Clayton Freytag, Waldo Cavifleld, Victor Oault and Thomaa Myers-, -r i Malta Delayed Three Daya. - Thera ware no malla frui tba East tor three daya, ending with this morn , tng. There was a wash-out on tha Union Pacific, aomewhere east of tba mountain,- and In consequence tba Portland district received no malls on that Una for three days.. It Is expect ed the delayed pouchea will ahow up In time for thla morning's distribution. THE MODERN JUGGERNAUT OF EUROPL PilEXY WOULD; EXTEND - HIS COLLEGE FIELD PRESIDENT KERR, OF O. A WANTS MONEY FOR EXPERI MENT "stations. . CORVALXJ8. Ore., f Feb. 4. Presi dent Kerr, of the Oregon Agricultural College, est 1 males In hla biennial re port. Just being printed, that the farm cropa of the Willamette Valley can be increased from 25 to 240 per cent by Irrigation, and that the hundreds of thousands of acres of fertile lands In the eastern part of the State can be reclaimed and made highly productive by dry farming. In order to carry on such work be la asking the legislature In his annual budget for funds for tba establishment cf a college extension department, through which the faculty may also assist tha people of the State to sur mount the difflcultlea arising In the development of horticultural, dairying, and other agricultural Interests. A dry farming experiment station in the Harney . Valley, . a Southern Oregon branch station and (ligation Investi gations In the Willamette Valley will bo secured through such appropria tions. HIT IN THE EYE. 8Hght Injury Which Promised Endless Trouble. Mra Agnes Silver, manager of the furniture department In tha L. Ad ams' store, waa hit in the eye some months ago by the handle of a child's toy wagon. The Injury was trifling and nothing was thought of the mat ter until a few daya ago aha noticed a amall tumor growing on the Inside of the Hd of her left eye. ' A Portland eye specialist, whom aba consulted, saw danger to the eye un less given quick relief. An operation nn resorted t on' Friday and Mra. Silver Is sanguine of speedy recovery. REPRESENTATIVE DEAD. AT HIS POST OF DUTY CAPTAIN EGGLESTON YIELDS UP HIS LIFE AT THE END OF A ' BUSY CAREER. SALEM. Or., Feb. 4. (Spl.) Rep resentative M F. Eggleston of Jack son county died unexpectedly at the Willamette sanatorium In thla city at 12:20 o clock this morning. . Captain Eggleston bad been absent from his desk In the house during this week and part of last and It was known that his Illness was serious, but bis death was unexpected. A committee baa been named by Speaker J. P. Rusk to accompany the remains of the departed member to Ashland this evening, where the fu neral will take place at 2 o'clock Sun day. The members of the committee are Representatives Donebrake of Renton, Westerlund of Jackson, refer son of Umatilla, Itrownhlll o( Yamhill, Smith of Jonephlne, Neuner of Doug las and Carter of Clackamas. The desk of Mr. Btrgl'ston , In h house Is draped with crepe and flowers. Resolutions In honor of the denarted member will ba Kl opt ad by tba hniae upon convening next Monday morning, and a ahort adjournment will be taken Repraaentativa Eggleaton waa aout CO years old. Ha was born In Indiana. He waa ralaed on a farm and at the age of 19 received an appointment at large to the United States military academy at West Point. He graduated from that Institution In 1877. iWaa commissioned a lieu tenant In tha cavalry branch of the army, and tip to .1889, . when he re signed from the service, ba did duty na the southwestern frontier and In the Indian territory as a troop com mander, engineer officer, ataff officer and on special duty aa judge advocate. Tie in London Labor Laador. FAMINE INCREASING. Thousands of Starving People Crowd ing to the Cities for Aid. NANKIN, China, Feb." 4. (Spl.)--' Fully .30.000 starving people are gath ering outside the walls seeking relief, having come here from the famine districts. The local authorities are nearly swamped by the Influx. The city Is cloned against them; there la fear of a plague; many of them are desecrate and only lack of strength Is what makes them tract able. - PLAN FREE DANCE. Order of Owls Have Good Time Friday Night. , The social dance In Willamette Hall Friday night under the auspices of the Order of Owls waa largely attend ed and enjoyed by all. Refreshments were served, consisting of coffee, cake and sandwiches. Another dancing party will be given the first Friday In March, with everything free. AH are cordially Invited to attend and a good time Is. promised. New Postmastera for Oregon. James S. Van Winkle, Albany; John M. Perry, Moro; A- L. Sproul, Ontario. IS PERFECTLY SAFE JUDGE BEATIE HAS ENGINEER TO MAKE EXAMINATION OF BIG STRUCTURE. The suspension bridge across the Willamette river at Oregon City Is perfectly safe, according to a state ment made Saturday by County Judge Deatle. , This assertion is based upon a report that has just been made to Uie county court by an expert engi neer, who was employed to make a thorough Inspection of the big struc ture. This expert finds that the bridge i will bear three times the weight that Is ordinarily put upon It and people need have no fear that It will give way. The engineer reports that minor repairs should be made to the bridge this summer, coating about $3000, and these will be made under the direction of the county court Wblle Judge Beatle doea not disclose the name of tbe bridge ex pert, be states that the court's engi neer Is one of the best In the North west and that his opinion will guide the future actions of thd court re specting tha structure. Backache . and ; Kid ney .Troubles Cured With KID-NE-OIDS and KID-NE-OID Plasters B0o par Box. Platters 25c. Money Back If Not Relieved. Preecrtptlona and Family Receipts Filled With Pure Druga. Quality and Prlcee Right CH ARMAN Cl Co. City Drug. Stare. Next Door to Electiie Hotel. Paolfla Paoae 11 Home Phone 41 OUR ANNUAL FAIR PROMISES WELL REPORTS OF OFFICERS ' SHOW A HEALTHY CONDITION OF FAIR ASSOCIATION finances: All BILLS AND WARRANTS ARE PAID Capitalization Increased From $5000 to $20 000 Improvements Or dered Made In Time for t Coming Event. The annual stockholders meeting of the Clackamas County Fair- Associa tion waa held in the rooms of the Commercial Club Saturday afternoon, convening at 2 o'clock. The first bum- pens of the afternoon was the appoint ment of a credentials committee, as follows: O. L Hedges, J. E. Jack and John Rlsley. The president's report was present ed and read during the Interim given the credentials committee. Principal among the Items cited In the report were these facts: . All business per taining to the past year has been set tled; all premiums and warrants have been paid; we have a good standing In the community- We have made a number of Improve ments within the. past year, all of which have been paid for, among which are these; New machinery hall, new sheep barn, new poultry house and equipment, new Judges' arena, new double gates for the main en trance, new secretary quartera and of fice, new speakers' platform and new fence around the camp grounds, at a cost of $517. At the close of his report the presi dent wished to emphasize the point that he considered much of the success of the Fair to depend on the quality of the man chosen secretary, and he urged that care be taken In making that choice. There were reports from both sec retary and treasurer something nev er offered before and something not always required of public servanis---and hi this Instance the reports were voluntary and not required. These reports showed an approximate profit for the past year of '$1400. Changes and Improvements recommended and approved were as follower To Install an electric lighting plant To purchase and open a street from the Southern Pacific to the Fair grounds. Making needed Improvements to the grounds at once so as to be in ample time for the fall meeting. Decision made to hold the Fair four days instead of three. That date of Fair be changed to the week preceding that of the State Fair. By the changing of tbe data of the Fair It la believed that it will be pos sible to secure exhibits that otherwise would not come to Canby, as in that case the -exhibit will be so close to the grounds to be visited the follow ing week that It will be easy to se cure more exhibits. It was decided to appoint the dif ferent superintendents of departments at once ao that they may consult with the secretary as to the premium list and as to premiums to be listed. A permanent street for concessions will be chosen so that local conces sionaires may build permanent struc tures If they so choose, A public cloak room will be established and a telephone pay station erected. There will be an effort to Bell sea son tickets again this year, tha sale last year having proved a success. The association appointed the fol lowing committee to audit the books: J. E. Hedges, Oregon City; Wm. Ev erhart. Molalla; C .M. Walt, Canby. There were 834 shares of stock rep resented at the meeting, more than the number required for a aoorutn The meeting proved enthusiastic and the Information Imparted by tbe re ports more than satisfied those mem bers who are Interested In the success of the organization. By an almost unanimous vote the stockholders authorized the directors to raise the capitalization of the as sociation from $5000 to $20,000. This will give the association an opportun ity to go ahead and make the improve ments needed to Insure that the Fair shall continue to grow until It Is the success that the magnitude of Clacka mas county warrants. In an effort to stimulate subscrip tion to this Increased stork Issue Messrs. George Lazelle, George Ran dall, O. D. Ehy. M. J .Le, Chas. Walt, John Lewelllng, J. W. Smith and O. E. Freytng subscribed $100 each con ditional on $10,000 being subscribed In Clackamas county. . The election of directors resulted In the choice of the following: J. W. Smith, George Lazelle, O. D. Ehy, W. W. Everhart. O. E. Freytag. R. S. Coe. Robert Beatle, W. II Mattoon and N. Blair. The directors will meet next Saturday, February 11, In the rooms of the Commercial Club at 2. p. m., for the selection of officers. The members of the association In attendance voted unanimously to give the old officers and directors a vote of thanks for services the past year. Messrs. O. D. Eby, Oregon City; L. D. Walker, Canby; George W. Speight. Hubbard, were appointed a committee to get subscriptions for stock In an effort to have the whole Issu taken In time for the appropriation of funds for needed Improvements. BACHELOR GIRL8' CLUB. la Entertained at the Home of Mr. , . B. T. McBaln. "The Bachelor Glrla Club waa en tertained Friday night, by Miss Merle Keck at tba home of her sister, Mra. B.vT. McBaln, Of Gladstone, and a de lightful time waa spent In bridge whist and guessing contests. In cards the prize waa won by Mlsa Dollie Pratt, and In tha guessing conteeta Miss Elaine King. Refreshments were aarved during tbe evening. Present were Miss Helen Daulton, Miss Bess Daultoo, Miss Winnie Han ney, Mlsa Edna Caufleld, Miss Clara Caufleld, Miss Hazel Tooze, Miss Hil da Tooze. Miss Alice Shannon, Miss Annie Shannon, Miss Zlda Goldsmrth, Miss Mary Ellen Umg, Mlsa Resale Galogly. Mlsa Johnson, Miss Ruth Brlgbtbill, Miss Nleta Harding, Mlsa Elaine King, Mlsa Dullle Pratt, Miss Mary Belle Cheney. TWILIGHT WHIST CLUB Has Enjoyable Time With Mr. and Mra. Laze I la. The" Twilight Whist Club met Fri day night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Lazelle and were pleasantly entertained. The evening was spent with progressive whist and the first prize was won by Wallace McCord. Tbe consolation prize went to Mrs. Frank Black. The Lazelle home was tastefully decorated with Ivy and ferns. Delicious refreshments were served. Graphophone selections were enjoyed and Mlsa Marie Harvey ren dered two pleasing piano numbers. Those present were Mr- and Mrs. Wallace Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Caldwell, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Harvey, Mr. and Mrs. George Lazelle, Mr. and Mrs. Snooks, Mrs. William McCord, Mrs. Frank Black, Mrs. Shlnnall, of Vancouver, B. C, T. Kelland, M. J. Lazelle, Wallace McCord, Miss Marie Harvey, Miss Ruby McCord, Miss Grace Snooks, Miss Nellie Snooks. BRIDGE WHIST PARTY WITH IS. E. SCHWAB THE LADIES HAVE A MOST EN JOYABLE TIME MRS. CHAS W. EVANS PRIZE WINNER. " Mrs. Edward Schwab waa the hos tess of a bridge whist party at her home on Fifth and Center atceata SaU urday afternoon, and which proved to be a most delightful affair. The prlz er for bridge whist were won by Mrs. Charles W. Evans. Mrs. William Money and Mrs. Hendrie. One of the features of the afternoon was the delicious luncheon served by the hostess, who was assisted by Mrs. Willlan Money and Miss Marjorle Money. Tbe decorations of tbe. Schwab borne were carnations and ferns. ' , The guests were Mrs. rienry O'Mal ley, Mrs. Hugh 8. Mount, Mra. W. A. Shewman, Mra. Andrews, of Pennsyl vania; Mrs. E. P. Randa, Mra. Charles W. Evans. Mrs. J. R. Hnmphrys, Mrs. Roslna 'Fonts, iVtrs." Elizabeth Fuchs, Mrs. L. A. Morris, Mrs. T. P. Randall. Mrs. C. H. Melssner, Mrs. E. T. Avl son, Mrs. Hendrie, Mrs. F. C. Green man, Mra. William Money. ... DEATH WAS SUDDEN IN PORTLAND HOSPITAL MRS. M. C. WOODARD NEVER RE VIVES FROM EFFECTS OF THE ANAESTHETIC USED. Mra. M. C. Woodard, wife of Ashtoh Woodard, of this city, who was taken to the Qood Samaritan Hospital In Portland, where an operation waa to be performed, died Saturday mcrning on the operating table, and her re mains will be brought to this city for burial. . The arangements for the fun eral have not yet been made by her family. Mrs. Woodard was born in the state of Pennsylvania, May 14, 1841, and at time of 'her death was 63 years old. her maiden name being Mary Hemen ger, and was the daughter of Mr. and Mra Louis Hemenger, the latter of whom is residing In the state of New York, and will reach his 94th birthday next month. Mrs. Woodard'a mother died some time ago. Deceased was united In marriage to Ashton Woodard in 18C6. at the close of the war. They resided In New York state until 1879, and from that state moved to the state of Kansas, where they resided for 26 years when they came to Oregon, and have made their home in Oregon City for the past five years. Mrs. Woodard besides leaving her husband, Ashton Woodard, leaves the following children: Leonard and Ray Woodard, of this city; Mrs. Adelln Secrest, of Portland,' formerly of this city; one sister, Mrs. Carol Moore, of Michigan, and a brother, D. Hemen ger, of. New York, besides her aged father. oOvoaoaooo4oaoaoaoTOoaooaQa(oa9aooooao4oa)o o ... - ... . . CLAIRMONT Plant yur ollars i CUirmont Acre o ' a-ssss3esvi ae will return you Qank Rolls. with ail ot the convenience 2 of the country, it is the most T T" a 1 . f it . i ne present low price 01 me una win remunerate tne purchaser two or three times in a short time. The best soil that lays out doors. Small payment down $10.00 per month:' t W. F. SCHOOLEY & CO. Oregon City, Or. BOTH OwO4o4OwOwOwO4OwOwOwO4OwO4owOwowo4o4o4oOwOV40 Price's Chop H0ust2 .il Meals at ff you wont the best, ot lowest prices, cet with isa. Our speciolty is, satisfaction. , MILTON PRICE Between Fourth BOYS IN BLUE" FEEL OUTRAGED EDITORIAL IN THURSDAY'8 ORE GONIAN GIVEN A HOT CASTI GATION BY MEADE POST. DETIE OREGONIAN EDITOR TO SHOW Now Up to Oregonian to Produce Its Evidence of Unworthineee of . Members of tha Pen sion Roll. v ... - - Meade Post No. 2 met In regular business session at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon, with a full attendance. Comrade C. Williams, of' Gladstone, adjutant general, was present aa a guest. Comrade Clyde, who Is a mem ber of Meade Post but who has been In California for several months. Is home and was in attendance. Mr. Clyde made a short talk on his many experiences since he last met with the comrades of Meade Post. - - The Post decided to buy a stand of arms for the post, to be used In Decoration day services and In case of emergency. Twenty guns will be purchased by the post The matter of the editorial printed In the Oregonian of February 2 en titled. "Pensions In the Senate" was taken up and discussed. The article In question attempts to get real cute at the expense of the old soldier, and the members of Meade Post resent the "cuteness-" Members of Meade Post set up no claim of being angels, but as they are well along In years they are sensitive In the matter of having their brightness or honor ques tioned especially by men who never saw service, and who have Tittle k-nowl-""" edge of what was suffered by the Boys In Blue. Following Is the offensive effusion: PENSIONS IN THE SENATE. . President Taft has Intimated that he will veto the Sulloway additional pension" bill now. under consideration by the Senate; and some of the Sen ators are a good deal flabbergaated. The House passed the measure by a large majority, Democrats vying with Republicans In the flapdoodle oratory about the old soldiers and the duty of the" Nation to provide for them in their old age. Now the Senate blda fair to repeat the cowardly perform ance and pass the whole business up to the President If the President will veto this latest and most indefensible pension grab, he will make no mistake, political or otherwise. - The average voter under stands that the average politician In Congress, In helping to pad and stuff tbe already inflated pension roll. Is In spired first by regard for himself and last by consideration for the old sol dier. The old soldier vote la the main Influence behind the never-ceasing willingness of Congress to give more and more In pensions. - Is there to be no limit or end to the everlasting pounding away for more pensions? The real old soldier is entitled to reverence, respect and careful atten tion from his neighbors and hla coun try. He gets them. too. There is no- complaint about him or a generous pension for him If he earned It, or If he needs It or even thinks he needs It But the professional old aoldier, who saw little or no real service Is entirely too active In this pension clamor. What duty , doea the Nation owe to him? The Post voted unanimously In con demnation of the sentiment expressed in the quoted editorial. . After some little discussion a resolution was for mulated and passed as follows: - "We as a Post defle the Oregonian, its editor and publisher or any other man or paper to produce a name, or . company, or regiment, of any( soldier drawing pension fraudulently. We as a Post or as Individuals will be only too glad to take up any ease of that kind that can be brought before the Post - D. K. BILL, poramander of Meade Post" The ' members of Meade Poat feel much aggrieved to think that tha Ore gonian, a paper that the old aoldier . has been taught waa a friend of those who bore the brunt ot the long fight, should at thla late day turn in and traduce the defenders of the Nation. .. Plana, arc nearing completion' tor the Brotherhood meeting at. the Bap tist churcn .Friday evening. This la one of the younger Brotherhood or ganlzatloaa '. bat it is proving a snaky youngster. . ot t&e city and pleasures Ideal place for a home. PHONES Main SO A 156 ;J All Hours ana Fifth ttreata. "1 (' 'tt I. ; A 1 t . Y' , " i '2 '3, ; ft i V 3 ' v. "A 'f 1 4 a n i ,t , 'i - ; '"YU - :-x i A i.