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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORSISG OREGONIAN, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1903.
NOW WEARS OREGON BOOT
IGXOMIMOUS FATE OP PRISONER
1V1IO RAX AWAY.
Sheriff Makes Expenatve Trip to
Bring Back George Roberts, Who
Escaped From Jail.
George Roberts, allan Curler, a trusty In
the County Jail, who ran away about the
beginning of January, and was captured
recently at North Yakima, was returned
to his old quarters yesterday by Sheriff
Storey. Roberts, on the day he left, had
been given money by different prisoners
to buy tobacco and other things for them.
He bad altogether about S3, and used it
to get away on. About a week ago De
tectives Kerrigan and Enow went to North
Yakima In search of some bad men who
escaped from the City Jail, and while
there they saw and recognized Roberts.
They told the Sheriff of that place that
be was wanted and to lock him up. ThU
was done on a vagrancy charge. Sheriff
Btorey was Informed of the arrest. He
obtained a requisition from Governor
Chamberlain, and went after the man. As
a punishment Roberts Is wearing the "Ore
gon boot," which Is a heavy Iron weight
pieced on one of his ankles.
Roberts was convicted In the Municipal
Court on a charge of larceny, and was
sentenced to eight months' -Imprisonment
by Judge Hogue. He had still about
three months to erve when he left. Rob
erts la said to have been Implicated In a
murder case In California, for' which he
eerved five years In the penitentiary at
San Quentln. The principal In the crime
was handed. He Is also reported to have
served a four-years" sentence In the Walla
Three Mnld, Who Mnrrlrd Poor Hus
bands, Are Freed.
Testimony waa heard by Judge Cleland
yesterday In three divorce suits and a
decree In favor of the plaintiff was ren
dered in each case.
Minnie Whatcomb testified that her hus
band, Fred EL Whitcomb, drank to excess
and treated her cruelly. They were mar
ried In 1SS2 at Vancouver, Wash., and have
no minor children. Mrs. Whltcomb tes
tified that nhe tried to persuade her h un
hand to "keep sober, but without success.
She said that on one occasion he burned
her with a hot fiatlron. and another time
cut her shoe and foot.
Lillian Wadsworth, who was granted a
divorce from George W. Wadsworth, tes
tified that he deserted her over a year
ego. She raid she did not know why he
went away, an he said nothing about It
before he left her. Her evidence was cor
roborated by her brother and sister. She
asked to be allowed to resume her maiden
r.atne of Crockett. She was married to
Wadsworth in Portland in ISO.
Ada M. Chadsey was granted a divorce
from James W. Chadsey, because of In
fidelity. They were married in Fcwsll In
July 1838 She testified that her husband
associated with a woman In the Cosmos
House. Ex-Detcctlve H. P. Ford was
called as a witness.
IN HER IIUSIIAXD'S HANDS.
"Will of Sirs. I.lnnie Miller Leaves
Everything to the Widower.
The will of Ltnnle A. Miller, deceased,
was admitted to probate In the County
Court yesterday. The real property, con
sisting of a house and lot at the corner
of Rodney avenue and Eugene street,
SU lots In Alblna Homestead, an undivid
ed one-half Interest of five acres of land
on the Peninsula and SO acres of land in
Clackamas County Is devised to her hus
band. Elmer E. Miller. He Is charged
with the support of tho four children, the
youngest of whom was four days old at
the time, of the death of the mother, on
June 15, 1902. Tho instrument provides
further "that In case of his second mar
riage, he shall, before such marriage, set
apart, for the exclusive use of the chil
dren, such amount of the property as he
shall conscientiously deem right that they
should have. This I leave o his own con
science and the state of his finances at
that time, believing that he will do what
is right and Just."
Bequests to the children are made of
various articles of personal property.
WIFE WINS SIUT.
Is Given Divorce, Money, Alimony
and Real Estate.
Judge Cleland yesterday granted a dl-
vorce to Marjorie Coles from James W.
Colee, because of cruel treatment. A judg
ment in her favor vza also granted
against Coles for $75 attorney's fees and
costs, J100 temporary alimony to pay her
expenses while the suit was pending, and
$300 permanent alimony. Mrs. Coles la also
to receive one-third of the real estate.
Testimony in this case was taken' about
two weeks ago, and many of the people
of Montavilla, where the Coles have re
sided for a number of years, testified as
Judge Cleland In pasMng upon the case
said it appeared to him that the parties
could not get along together; that the evi
dence showed that Coles of late made no
effort to live In harmony with hts wife,
and the divorce was a natural result-
In Till kinds of lumber and building ma
terials. In the suit In- libel of Fritz Adolphson
against the German ship Matterhorn. the
exceptions to the libel were overruled by
United States District Judge Bellinger
yesterday and the defendant was allowed
1 days In which to tile an anrwer.
Mrs. L. A. McGregor has filed an at
tachment suit in the State Circuit Court
against Alvln S. Hawk, a printer, to re
cover $330. money loaned. The plant used
by Hawk In his business is said to be
mortgaged to Mrs. McGregor as security
in another transaction.
Incorporation articles of the Alaska
American Gold Mining Company were
mod yesterday by M. McHale. M. G. Mun
ly and M. N Munly. capital stock $1,000.
000. The objects are to operate various
mining claims located on Admiralty Isl
and, near Hunter Bay. Alaska.
Frank M. Plasky has sued Martha Has
ky for a divorce In the Stat" Circuit Court
because of desertion. The parties were
AMATEURS STAGE A PLAY
HIGH SCHOOL JUNIORS SEEN IN
Clever Comedy Furnishes Entertain
ment lor the February Grad
A gay little play, "Mr. Bob." by Rachel
E. Baker, was given last night at Arlon
Hall by members of the June class of the
Portland High School before an appre
ciative audience of students and friends.
The gucstc of honor were the members
of the graduating class of February. 1903.
Lloyd Magnerg. president of the June
niece. Kathcrlne Rogers, a sweet young
girl, was gracefully represented by Miss
Carter. Miss Gertrude Moldenhauer was
Marlon Bryant. Catherine's dearest
friend, a Vivacious girl and supposedly
Miss Edna Church had a bright and cap
tivating part to play as Patty. Miss
Luke's maid.- very much stage-struck and
very much adverse to cats.
SHE WANTED HER BABY
But In Tnktnsr It -Mrs. Snider Denies
Dentins; 3Irs. Jones.
"Not culltv." was the plea entered by
i Mary Snider when she appeared before
Municipal Judge Hague yesterday, charged
J with assaulting Sarah F. Jones. Mrs.
j Snider went to the home of Mrs. Jones
Thursday and took away her lS-months-old
baby that the latter had in charge.
Mnst Pay Them Nott.
Judge Webster yesterday allowed a
claim of "Wells. Fargo & Co. against the
estate of Amos H. Morgan, deceased, for
$3500 and interest at 8 per cent from April
25, VSH. The notes were executed by the
firm of Morgan & Stowell, of which A. IL
Morgan was a member, to the Commercial
National Bank, and were assljrned br this
corporation to Wells, Fargo & Co. Mor
gan died on March 3, 1S37, leaving an es
tate valued at $33,332. and Melinda E. Mor
gan, the administratrix of the estate, re
fused to pay the notes.
, New Trial Denied.
A new trial was denied by Judge Cleland
yesterday In the case of Mollle Wolf
against the City & Suburban Railway
Company. Mrs. Wolfs husband was run
over and killed by the cars of the de
fendant about a year ago. After two
trials, a verdict for $500 damages in her
favor was rendered by a Jury. The Jury
in the first trial disagreed. The attorneys
for Mrs. Wolf are not satisfied with the
small verdict, but their only chance to
get more Is to appeal to the Supreme
SCENE FROM "MR. BOB," STAGED BY JUNE CLASS OF PORTLAND HIGH SCHOOL
DOCK NEARS COMPLETION
married In Portland In 1KC, and have two
children. Plasky requests that the mother
be permitted to have the custody of the
children. He says he will assist In sup
porting them, and asks permission to
visit them at proper times.
GOLD WITHOUT LIMIT.
Arizona Prospector Says He Fonnd It
nnd Starts Stampede.
EX. PASO, Feb. 6. Edward M. Sturges,
a prospector from a mining district in
Mexico, near Douglas, Ariz, reports a
tremendous gold strike In the Terres
Mountain1, about 40 miles from Cos.
terminus of the Nacozarl Railroad.
Sturges Is here and claims to have taken
out $130,000 gold in the last six weeks.
His outfit only worked the very richest
of the deposits by the old system of rob
bing the veins. He says the vein can be
traced through three hills. Samples of ore
ore said to run as high as 3600 ounces of
gold to the ton. worth $72,000.
There is great excitement at Douglas
and a stampede has begun to the vicinity
of the strike.
class, bade everyone a graceful and cor
dial welcome, to Which Ralph Holman. of
the February class, responded. Between
the acts Miss Lillian Erown played "Bar
carolle Mllltalre" In excellent style, gra
ciously responding to an enthusiastic en
core. In the play, which was very amusing, an
entire household, including two guests,
were kept In a continual state of confu
sion over Aunt Rebecca's cats, and In a
state to all appearances bordering on
lunacy over the mistaken Identity of the
two guests, one of whom Is a girl with a
school nickname of "Bobs."
Philip Roysar, a manly young yachts
man, was Jauntily played by Arthur Ro
senfeld, and the part of Robert Brown.
a. law clerk, was cleverly dono by Oliver
Walker. Nathan Blackburn, as Jenkins,
the butler, did some clever acting, aided
by an extremely funny make-up.
The feminine characters were played by
Miss Grace Carter, Miss Marie La Barre,
Miss Gertrude Moldenhauer and Miss
Miss Rebecca Luke, a maiden lady and
an enthusiast for cats, was exceedingly
well played by Miss La Barre. and her
Mrs. Jones complained that in doing so
Mrs. Snider had assaulted her. The de
fendant denied this when ehe appeared
for trial, but as the prosecuting witness
was .not present the trial was postponed.
The mother tells a very different story of
the trouble than was given by the prose
"It was my child," said she, "and I only
went and took It as I had a right to do.
I did not beat Mrs. Jones or lay my
hands on her." When asked why she did
not want the baby where it was she said:
"When my husband and I separated, wo
agreed to leave the baby with another
family. Without consulting me he took
It to that place and for some time I
did not know where Jt was."
Unionist Elected In Ireland.
DUBLIN, Feb. 6.-C C. Craig. Unionist,
has been elected to represent South An
trim In the House of Commons, by a ma
jority of 913 over Dr. Kelghtley, the farm
ers' and laborers' candidate. The Irish
Nationalists supported Dr. Kelghtley.
The campaign was fought on the land
question. Dr. Kelghtley supported com
pulsory sale of landa.
Judge Frazer listened" to evidence yes
terday in the suit of V. A. Billion against
"K. Peterson and Gustave Streed for a dis
solution of partnership. They engaged In
"business together In September. 1902, as
the BUUon Milling Company. Billion says
be put property Into the concern valued
at $5496, and Peterson and Streed put In
property worth $3ST6. They got along for
several months, and then differences
arose- They were unable to come to a
satisfactory settlement among themselves,
a'nd therefore the court was appealed to.
Needs a Guardian.
Alfred Nlblln yesterday filed a petition
In the County Court asking that H. Free
bergh be appointed guardian of the person
of John LIndstrom, who recently suffered
a paralytic stroke, and Is incapable of
managing his own affairs. LIndstrom Is
S3 years old. He has consented In writing
to the appointment of the guardian.
The Inventory and appraisement of the
estate of J. G. Swan, deceased, was filed
yesterday. The property Is valued at
Articles of Incorporation of the Bagby
Lumber Company were filed In the Coun
ty Clerk's office yesterday by M. H. Slls-.
by. ,L. E. Benolt and F. S. L. Bagby. cap
ital, stock $25,000. The objects are to deal
HIGH SCHOOL AMATEURS STAGE A CLEVER FARCE
31 L'CH DIRT WILL BE NEEDED. FOR
All Lines of OreKon Water Porrcr
Railway Company Will Have
Access to Water Front.
Work Is progressing steadily at the long
dock of the Oregon Water Power & Rail
way Company, south of Madison bridge.
This dock Is wide enough to permit three
tracks to be laid along the top. and Is the
water side, or bulwark, of the big fill
which Is soon to be made between It and
the cast side of the terminal grounds.
The dock extends to within a short dis
tance of that of Inman. Poulsen & Co.'s
siwmlll. The three tracks that run out
on It converge1 from the freight dock, and
connect with the main line on Hawthorne
avenue, and also with the spur which ex
tends through the terminal grounds,
whioh will extend along the east bank of
the Willamette River to Sellwood and to
Lents, there to connect with the Gresham
line. AH the branches of the system will
therefore have connection with the dock
At the west end of the freight dock,
piles hive been driven to provide an
approach from the bridge for conven
ience of access. In the terminal grounds,
another spur will be extended south
ward to the west end of the power-house.
A fill Is being made through the low
ground for this. Work on the big fill
cannot be commenced until Stephens
Slough has been spanned by a trestle, and
the track extended southward up the
Willamette to where the dirt Is to be
had. While many hundreds of thousands
of cubic yards of dirt will be required
to fill up the Portland dock, the com
pany has plenty up ihe line and between
Sellwood and Lents.
The company has as yet given out no
Information as to tho locitlon of its car
shops and carbarn, and Sellwood people
are still very hopeful that these 1m
r.crtant nlants will finally be located on
tho river front near the foot of Spokane
avenue. When the Mirtln tract, at Mid
way, was purchased, it was supposed that
It might bo used for carshops. but It was
officially denied that such was the Inten
tion. Not less than 10 or 12 ncres will
b required for carshops for the 60 miles
of lines the company will scon have In
operation. Sellwood raised a bonus of
JiECO to be applied on the purchase of a
site at the foot of Spokane avenue. It
has been hinted that Lents might make
an offer of grounds for carshops, but It
his not yet done so.
NEW ALBINA JUNCTION.
Will Be Near Intersection of KI11-
InKsrrorth nnd .Michigan Avenues.
Via nAint Tt-horn th nitv & Subur
ban Railway Company built Its sub
power station for the St- Johns electric
railway, on Kllllngswortn avenue, near
t inhltrnn i.t.tiA y t n t v I m nrovemen is
ore to be made. It will be the Junction
rtf tho t Tin Tjin-pr nnd UnDer Al
blna branches. The companysecured two
acres on tne norm siue oi iviiiingswurm
avenue, and here the sub-power station
stands A carbarn 60x200 feet Is to be
built on this ground for housing cars for
the Alblna system, mis win ao away
with the long run back to the Stanton
On the south side of Kllllngsworth
avenue a considerable tract is being
i i r v.mah nnri utnmnn As this
. ... j .
point will be a Junction of Importance, it
will be a center, ana many iiuus mi
probably be built in the neighborhood.
rr, -Tioats1nnt.nvpnue line, which now
lire ii.i.--i'i'- - -
ends at Shaver street, will soon be ex
tended to Klllingswortn avenue, wnere
. 1 lnntlnn vlll tv fnlTTIpd MOSt
of th land surrounding this point Is now
covered with brush and stumps, but these
will soon all De removea prep.ir-ai.ur iu
the erection of buildings.
NEEDS A FURNACE.
The Many Itooms In the Patton
Home Are Heated by Stoves.
tho nla of the Patton Home.
i TTnnd- AiViinn Ir a furnace for the
HI U ,J . ."'..---
proper heating of the large building. There
I 1 1 I . V-
are many rooms arm utuio m mo
-. .tfiiMttm which have to be made
comfortable by means of many stoves,
m.. ,-, ninced In the rooms occUDled
. .- -
by those who make their home there and
In the reception-rooms, dui ii is imu
matter to keep so large a building com
fortable. Then. It Is not altogether safo
to have bo many stoves.
a r.,mas lo irrpatir needed. William
Wadhams and friends epent about $3000
t. imnrrti-.mpn(s on the building, and
now if some good friend of this worthy
Institution desires to Deneni me genue
old ladles living in the building there are
via fan fin nnthlnir better than
provide a furnace. This Is not a chari
table Institution, as mose uvins lueie
pay most of tho expenses, but there are
nn ftinri for maklnir Improvements ex
cept what are contriDuiea.
DEATH OF 3IRS. 3IARGAKBT HALE.
Lived In Patton Home Wns a
Woman of Rcmarknble Talents.
Mrs. Margaret Hale, who made her
heme for many years In the Patton Home,
In Upper Alblna, died February 3, ana
the funeral was held from the home of
p. J. Mann. 411 Third street. February -
Mrs. Hale will bo greatly missed by the
friends of the Home, and especially at the
public functions held there. She was 91
years and 8 months old, was a remark
able woman and the wonder of all who
visited the Home and had the oppor-
tunlty of examining her fine needlework.
She wa3 never idle while she was able
to work, producing most artistic work in
the form of quilts. She pieced many beau
tiful quilts and tidies out of the hundreds
of scraps of silks and other pieces given
lier by friends. She could blend the col
ors on a background to perfection,
working out flowers of delicate lines with
remarkable precision In a way that would
have been creditable to any young wo
man. Her needlework was very carefully
dene, and It was alwiys the wender of all
who came to the Home.
At public receptions Mrs. Hale's quilts
and tidies were always shown by her with
great pride. Only a short time ago she
commenced' work on .pieces for a quilt,
and these remain unfinished. At the
Home she was known "as "grandma," and
her place, was -always the place of honor
at the table. Her death is regarded as
a great loss by the other Inmates. Mrs.
Hale was a highly educated woman, of
refined tastes. She lived at the Patton
Home for nine years. "We all loved her
nnd will miss her," said Mrs. E. M.
Pierce, the matron.
. Established Unltnrinn Chnrch.
Rev. W. G. Eliot, of Portland, has or
ganized a Unitarian Church at Trout
dale. Another meeting will be held there
February 13. when It Is expected there
will be a considerable membership en
rolled. Mr. Eliot has delivered several
addresses and sermons In Troutdale the
East Side Notes.
The condition of Mrs. L. H. Clarke, a
pioneer of Powell's Valley, continues very
crltical. Her recovery Is considered very
William De Vlnney. secretary of the
Montavilla Board of Trade, has gone to
Southern Oregon on business.
Evening Star Grange. No. 27. Patrons
of Husbandry, will hold an Important
meeting In Multnomah Hall toda-.
There were four graduates from the
ninth grade In the Woodstock School. The
school was dismissed until next Monday.
A mass meeting will be held thU even
ing In Union Church. Mansfield Addition,
to take steps to co-operate with the
Montavilla Board of Trade In widening
the county cross-road between the Base
Line and Section Line roads.
The funeral of Mrs. Bertha Van Vlack
was held yesterday forenoon from the
Sunnyslde Congregational Church. Rev.
J. J. Staub conducted tha services- Inter
ment was made In Lone Fir cemetery.
Mrs. Van Vlack was CC years old. She Is
survived by two daughters.
Though design, quality and
workmanship renderit match
Jess, there is one pirdcolix
warrants the seeming
paradox. Despite the
ble variety of styles any
pattern of tableware
can be matched at any
time. A complete serv
ice, therefore, can be
acquired, by degrees
and to suit the conven
ience of the individual ,
MOTHER WAS DRUNK.
DAILY JSHTEOItOLOfilCAL ItEl'OItT
rOUTLAXD. Kcb. & 8 P. M. Maximum
tt mperature. : minimum temperature. 3:
river readirc. 11 A. 11.. 4. feet: change In It
hours. 1.1 fret: totat prrcteltatlon. 3 P. M.
to 5 I". M., tracr: total precipitation lnce
Sept. 1. 10H2. 29.13 inches: normal precl?l.a
tlon in Scrt. 1. 1!XJ2. 27.72 lnche-: exces-t.
1.41 InctMS; total sunshtr.e Ffb. 3. :i:31. oo: -lble
sunshine Feb. 3. U:31; barometer (reduced
to tea level) at 3 P. M.. 30.07.
PACIFIC COAST WEATHER-
FromlKCd to Reform if Court "Will
Let Her Go Free.
While three little children were at home
with no one to care for them, the mother.
Mrs. M. Kearns, was taken from a neigh
bor's house and locked In jail until she'
could sober up.
"If you will only let me go, I'll never
touch whisky again," was her earnest
plea yesterday when ohe was before Mu- !
nlclpal Judge Hogue, charged with drunk-
enness. Her case was continued unill 1
today, when her fate will be known. I
No little commotion was caused yesterday '
when the patrol wagon came charging up i
Williams avenue and a few moments later 1
returned with a woman In charge. -Mrs.
Kearns. after drinking until she had be
come rather violent, visited a neighbor's
and gave the members of the household a
good scare. The wagon was summoned
at once and the offender taken to the
station Before Judge Hogue yesterday
she pleaded pltcously for mercy, but His
Honor said that he wanted' to do what
seemed for the best Interest of the
"If I thought this would be enough of
a lesson." said he, "I might be disposed
to let, you go. but I want to make this a
lesson that will keep you from repeating
" "S? 3
! 2 o . 2-
STATION'S. rt I "
T 5 f r
Mnny Immlcranta for Canada.
MONTREAL, Feb. 6. L. O. Armstrong,
immigration agent of the Canadian Pa
cific Railway, says 100,000 American, Scan
dinavian and English farmers from West
ern States, French Canadians from New
England factory towns and Swedes from
New York will come to settle in Canada
next year. Mr. Armstrong finds an an-,
sence In the United States of the old prej
udice against Canada, whose wheat-growing
belt, he says. Is the admiration of all
who have considered the matter.
Karaloopy. B. C.
Salt Lake .......
San FrancUco ..
Tatoosh Island .
Walla Walla ...
ill T 12! E
.TO T ! "I XE
4B O.0OI S
42 O.BO ' KW
4S'o.0:l 11' SE
22 n-Ho" ! s
'2!O.0O ( E
The pressure In the North Pacific States has
fallen decide dly during the last 12 hours. Light
rain has occurred In the Sound country, and
snow, mixed with rain, has fallen In the Wil
lamette Valley. No change of consequence has
taken place In the temperature. -.
The Indications are for rain or snow' In this
district Saturday, with slowly rising" temperatures-.
- - -
Forecasts made at Portland for the '2S hours)
ending at midnight Saturday. February 7:
Portland and vicinity Light rain, probably
part snow; southeasterly winds.
Western Oregon Light rain or snow; south
Western Washington Llgbt rain, probably
part snow; southeasterly winds.
Eastern Oregon, Eastern Washington and
Northern Idaho Light snow; not so cold.
Southern Idaho Fair In the east. Increasing
cloudiness In the west portion; not so cold.
EDWARD A. BEALS. Forecast Official.
A Tennessee Physician's Experience.
The man of medicine can tell many In
teresting tales when he has a mind to,
but the most Interesting of all Is when
he tells of the benefits to be had from
pure, scientific food and drink (such as
Postum Food Coffee) used in place of
In an explicit letter from a physician
of Henderson's Cross Roads, Tenn., he
says: "I drank coffee until 1 was a physi
cal wreck suffering with constant and se
vere headaches, heartburn and extreme
nervousness. Finally I became a con
firmed dyspeptic and consequently weak
and Irritable, although I am by nature
very strong and cheerful. I lost about 23
"Finally my nerves were' shattered to
such an extent that I would regularly
wako from sleep In a highly nervous and
excited condition. By day I suffered from
attacks of vertigo and palpitation of the
heart, then I began to believe It was the
work of coffee. The constant overstimu
lation of the cardiac ganglia of nerves
from coffee had produced exhaustion of
the governing apparatus of the heart.
The slightest exertion worried me almost
to collapse. My hair grew gray although
I was but 33.
"My knowledge as a physician told me
my condition was serious. I quit the use
of coffee and improved for a while, but
very slowly. Then my attention was
called to Postum. I got some, made It
right, and found It delicious.
"In a week I could eat as) heartily as
ever without the least distress to my
stomach or Injury to my nerves. I gained
flesh up to 1S2 pounds and the disordered
condition of the heart ceased. I am now
free from rheumatism which oppressed
me steadily while I was using coffee.
"Postum's discovery has been and will
contlneu to be a blessing. I hope Its use
will extend until coffee, one of the most
widespread and physically Injurious of. all
stimulants known to materia medlca,
shall be relegated to its proper place be
side morphine and cocaine." Name given
.upon application to Postum Co., Battle
1 Hats g I
I BETTER IA 1
A CAPTIVATING SMILE
Is only possible when the teeth are In perfect condition.
We correct all errors, extract or fill teeth without caus
ing the slightest pain. Scientific crown and brldgework.
We always work to save a tooth. Only graduate dentists
employed. Call and investigate our methods.
DR. B. E. WRIGHT'S SiffcE
342K Washington, Cor. Seventh'
Cono-iltation Free. Fees Reasonable.
DR. B. E. WRIGHT Ofllce boars: S A. M. to 5 P. M.; evenings. 7:S9 to S30;
Graduate Iowa State Un'lr. Sundays. 10 A. M. to 12 M. Telephone. North ZUL