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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 9, 1904)
SXOKjS'IjSG OREGOIHAN, PEIDAY, DECEMBER 5, " XWX.
CAUGHT AT GAMING
Eight Men Arrested in Spokane
TAKEN IN BY SHERIFFS POSSE
Poker-Players Have Term in the fcn
Itentlary Staring Them in the
Face Complaisance of the
City Officials. . r .
SPOKANB. Waah., Dec 8.-(SpecIal.)
Eight men caught .in the act of playing
poker for money while-the house took a
percentage rake-off were gathered in by
Sheriff Douet and his deputies in a raid
on a Howard-otreet cigar store back room
tonight. The raid was most unexpected,
and when the prisoners observed that
count- officials, not city policemen, made
the arrests and when they heard that
warrants had been duly Issued charging
felony under the law, there was a blanch
ing of faces while maledictions poured
upon tho heads of supposed frienda in
the city official force-who failed to tip off
Percentage poker playing has been going
on in Bpokano for two months. Sporadic
attempts to shut up tho games were made
by the city officers, but the orders given
poliremen by the Chief were understood to
be mere bluffs, and the games went on.
The city press has called attention to the
law violation several times, giving loca
tions of games, and on one occasion
Mayor Boyd stood by while a game was
bJng conducted- The Mayor went back
to his office and issued orders to the police
to stop the gambling. But no games
were stopped, and it was generally known
that the city authorities did not propose
to do anything.
Only this afternoon the Mayor Issued
another order to close the games, and
Chief "Waller sent word to each Joint to
hut up shop, but when the Sheriffs force
made its unexpected raftl tonight the
game was running "wide open, with no
B. M. Heyburn, a well-known lawyer,
brother to Senator Heyburn. of Idaho,
swore to the complaints. Since the law
was passed Spokane has prosecuted but
one man to conviction, and he jumped
bond pending appeal. The evidence se
cured tonight ie said to be strong against
the two men who were conducting the
cigar store where the game was in prog
ress. They are Floyd J. Bell and Clyde
Hammond. The other six were players.
STRUGGLE FOR RIVER FUNDS.
Dr. Blalock Sparing No Effort to Fin
ish Task In Time.
"WALLA "WALLA. Wash.. Dec S. (Spe
cial.) Herculean efforts arc being made
here to meet the ultimatum fjlven by the
Oregon Board of Control to the Open
River Commission, that the J33.0CO deficit
necessary to construct the Celilo portage
road must be In Portland banks before 3
o'clock Saturday. Dr. Blalock, of the
commission, has hardly slept since return
ing here yesterday morning, but has been
keeping the wires hot informing the differ
ent counties Interested of the urgency of
the situation. All day long he has been
conferring with prominent business men
regarding some plan for meeting the re
quirements of the board.
Twenty-seven thousand dollars has al
ready been subscribed and possibly the
whole amount will be raised by tomorrow.
Pr Blalock'a plan Is for the 43 men who
have already subscribed to the fupd in
this county collectively to become respon
sible to the local banks here for the
whole 533.000 before tomorrow night, so
these banks can wire It to Portland Satur
day morning. It is quite probable that
this plan will be adopted.
About a dozen leading financiers of
"Walla Walla mot In Dr. Blalock's office
this evening and discussed, the plan and
arranged for a meeting tomorrow after
noon at 2 o'clock. This meeting will con
sist of wealthy local farmem Interested in
seeing the portage road built and capital
ists of this city. It Is expected that they
will raise the money in some way. The
situation looks hopeful here tonight.
been paid, although they are due and
payment has been demanded.
In order that the Nebraska might be
built In Seattle the citizens bound
themselves to raise 1100,000 by sub
scription. "When the ship was launch
ed the full amount which had been sub
scribed had all heen paid In except the
sum of about $5000. The Chamber of
Commerce and the committee having
the matter in charge made an arrange
ment with a bank by which it cashed
the check for J1C0.000 presented to
Moran Bros. Company the day the bat-
Ueshlp was launched.
xne noies are in me name oi Aioran
Bros. Company, and consequently it is
the orily plaintiff that can legally sue
to recover on them. Both of the firms
sued ..have dissolved since ..giving", the
notes. , - .
EX-ARMY OFFICER A FORGER.
Confesses His ,Crime at His Wife's
' TACOM A, Wash., Dec. S. (Special.)
After facing six or seven of his victims
and . stoutly denying his guilt Betah
Smith, under arrest on suspicion of hav
ing passed seven forged -checks on Ta
coma business .men, weakened and made
confession to the police. The total
amount of money secured amounts to
Smith has a wife living on Tacoraa ave
nue. She was a widow and had one
child when he married her. Last night
she visited him at the Jail and urged
him to make a clean breast of it and tell
all he knew. Until a year or so ago
Smith was Second Lieutenant In the reg
ular Army, and served In the Philip
pines. "When his regiment returned to
the United States and while he was at
Boise City he was cashiered from the
service for debt. Soon after this he was
married and a few months ago he came
to Tacoma ftom Spokane, where he
sought and obtained work as an Insur
ance solicitor. Ho says he was not suc
cessful, and that when desperately In
need of money to support himself and
wife he resorted to forging, .Issuing
checks purporting to be drawn by Nel
LIKE FLOCK OFSHEEP
Legislators Often Vote as Do
Men at Top of List.
MEMBERS OF, OREGON HOUSES
MORANS SUE SUBSCRIBERS.
Balance of Amount Pledged to Build
SEATTLE. "Wash., Dec 8. (SpeciaL)
To collect two promissory notes given
to raise the $100,000 Nebraska battle
ship fund, the Moran Bros. Company
began two suits in the Superior Court,
one against the "Watson-Hanford Com
pany for 5250, and the other against
E. L Fchren and Charles E. Marvin for
5100, The complaint alleges that these
men grave the notes to the Moran Bros.
Company and that they have not yet
TO SHUT DOWN CANNERIES.
Alaskan Packers' Association May
Have New Set of Officers.
ASTORIA. Or., Dec , (Special.) Lo
cal stockholders in the Alaska Packers'
Association are awaiting with considera
ble Interest the'' outcome of the annual
meeting to be held in San Francisco in
the near future ..There is more or less
dissatisfaction with the present manage
ment of the association and a determined
effort is to be. made to elect an entire
new set of directors and officers. In any
event there promises to be an order made
to curtail the company's business by
closing down at least seven of the can
neries that were operated last season.
The plants to be shut down are two on
the Nushagak River, two others In Bris
tol Bay, one at "Wrangell. one at Copper
River and one at Pyramid Harbor. This
plan has already progressed so- far that
the managers of these plants have been
"laid off," although heretofore . they have
been kept under salary during the entire
Right of Way Is Assured.
CONDON. Dec 8. With settlement
or dismissal of tho right of way suits
In Circuit Court here, the .right of way
for the Columbia River &.. Oregon Cen
tral Railway from Arlington to Condon
has been completed. Two were settled
and dismissed. The sult of 6. J. E.
Barnett will be tried in Sherman. Coun
ty, a change of venue having been
gTanted. Permission was ganted the
company, however, to run through
Barnetfs place, damages to be settled
later. The Arlington right., of. way Is
still unsettled, but indications are
that settlement will soon be made, and
the road completed without any fur
Important Influence on Law-Making
Exercises by Solons Whose Names
3egln With the. First Letters
of the Alphabet.
SALEM,. Or., Dec 8. (Special.) Avery,
of Benton. Booth, of Lane, and Bower-,
man, of Wheeler, will lead the roll call
In the Senate at the Legislative session
next month, while Bailey, of Multnomah,
Barnes, of Washington, and Bingham; of
Lane, will be the first three mon to an
swer to their names in the House. Po
sition on the roll call Is of no small Im
portance, for it carries with It power and
In the Legislature as In a flock of
sheep, there Is a very evident tendency
to follow the leaders. If the first few
members answer "aye," .when the roll
is called, the . inclination Is to let the
same response go down .the line, unless
the measure being voted' upon is of un
usual Importance or has provoked de
bate. In the ordinary routine, and In
some cases when measures or some con
sequence arc being voted upon, a large
per cent of the members vote' mechan
ically, without really knowing the effect
of- their votes.
If, on the other hand, the leaders on
the roll call give an emphatic "no" when
their names are called, there will be
close attention, and the other members
are very likely to look with doubt upon
the measure being voted upon.
The men whoso names appear near
the head of the roll call can do much
more to defeat a bill than those further
down the list, for. as a rule, members
do not like to vote "no" unless there is
some probability of their voting on the
prevailing side. This, of course, is not
true- of important measures that, arouse
The place near the head of the roll
call has Its disadvantages, especially if
a man prefers "to find out how others
stand on a question before he makes his
own position known. Men whose names
appear near the end of the roll can can.
If they choose, let their votes be deter
mined by the' way the majority have
gone, but those near the -head of the
list can't bo "trimmers." The roll call
at the session of 1905 will be -as follows:
Hoi man. Multnomah.
mah. Pierce. Umatilla.
quently It is not an easy task to search
for their lifeless remain's.
Not the slightest hope is entertained
for these four unfortunates who were
cut off from escape; As soon .as the
last corpse iwas taken from beneath
Wednqsday-night, the s.ir. grew so foul
thai all hope was at- that time aban
doned. Thl3 morning: more gas was
cncountcrcdand no-one now believes
that the Tour, whose place tjf imprison--ment
Is yet unknown, had even a
fighting- chance for their lives. -
One -.of the saddest features of the
awful catastrophe was learned today,
whenfellow-mmers with James Chap
manT George Barber; and J.S. Taylor,
Uidvthre'c. who perished together, as
serted that these three unknowingly
walked Into a death trap. They had
often taken the same route before, but
on Wednesday it was filled with gas
so foul that death stared them in the
face long- before they recognized it,
Chapman ami Barber were mere lads of
13, whose parents arc residents of Bur
nett. Following; the concussion, the men
found the air too fetid to breathe, and
they retreated u, considerable distance,
.until they met Las Para and Oliver
Wetherow, who were engaged in bucking-
coal, and then Taylor, Barber and
Chapman started on the trip which
ended in their meeting an awful d$ath.
Para and Wcthcrow were unacquainted
with" tho roufo taken by the others and
to this is due -the fact that lnfy are
Late tonight Joe Forsythe Is report
ed improving. The bodies of George
Barber and T. Taylor have been found
and will be brought out tomorrow
morning. The bodies of Sale Hill and
James Chapman are thought to be
near by, as a hat was found belonging
to Chapman.. It is expected that all
four kof the bodies will be brought to
the surface tomorrow forenoon.
producer of copper ore, three leasers
with the aid of a small furnace at the
mine having- extracted $100,000 worth,
of copper matte during the past year
The. Indian Queen mine' -Is believed to,,
open another gigantic copper belt south
Arrested as Suspected Bandit.
NEW WESTMINSTER. B. G. Dec. Si
(Special.) Johnson Davidson, ar
rested a few days ago in Bellingham
on a charge of vagrancy.-arrlved here
today, being brought across the Inter
national boundary allegedly for the
purpose, of serving- a term for stealing
bicycles, but really to have his charac
ter looked into in connection with the
Canadian Pacific trainrobbery of Sep
Davidson was met by Canadian .of
ficers and arrested at Sumas, but gives
a very disjointed and incredible ac
count of his actions for the past two
months. He first stated he had taken
out his papers at Victoria prior to
crossing- to the American side. Of
fleers found this incorrect. He next
stated he was born at Baden. OnL,
which was also found IncorrecL
BLEW OUT HIS BRAINS.
First Shoots and Wounds Two Men
in Los Angeles Transfer Office.
LOS ANGELES. Cal., Dec. S. S. P. Al
len, a Deputy United States Marshal from
Piute, Cal.. and his brothcr-ln-law, Ray
mond Walters, were shot and seriously
wounded by Harry Burris, a bartender. In
a' transfer office at Fourth and Broadway
here late this afternoon. Burris then ran
from the building and to his room In a
lodging-house, a block and a half distant,
where he blew out his own brains with a
The cause was said to be -the enforced
attentions of Burris on Mrs. Allen and
an attempt by him to extort money from
her. All parties to the shooting had but
recently arrived in Los Angeles.
LARGE ESTATE FOR A JOCKEY
Boy Heir to $200,000 Is Supposed to
Be Somewhere on the Coast.
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 8. The relatives
of J. L. Boyd, a 15-year-old jockey, whose
whereabouts are unknown, state that he
Is the sole heir to an estate of $200,000
left him by his grandmother, Mrs. J. L.
Boyd, of Bowling Green, Ky. He Is said
to be somewhere on the Pacific Coast with
his mother. He rode In the races at Se
attle last Summer, and made a contract to
ride hero for W. L. Hazlip this year, but
this contract was canceled and the boy
has not since been heard from.
Council Recognizes Cornelius.
SALEM, Or., Dec S. (Special.) The
Salem City Council this evening pre
pared the budget of expenses for the
year 1905, placing- the amount of fixed
charges at $30,220, or $5000 greater
than last year, the increase being due
chiefly to heavier expenses for street
lights and additional police service.
The revenue will be $45,000r leaving
$15,000 for incidentals.
The City Council refused to recog
nize the protest of J. L. Skipton, de
feated candidate for City Marshal, and
adopted a resolution declaring Tom
Cornelius duly elected.
County Disallows Damage Claim.
OREGON CITY. Or.. Dec S. (Special.)
The Clackamas "County Court today dis
allowed the claim of William McDonald
for $2000 damaces alleged to have been
sustained by himself and team on a
county road near New Era. In descend
ing a hill McDonald alleged that be
cause of the faulty condition of the road,
his load of lumber shifted with tho re
sult that his team ran away, inflicting
on himself painful Injuries besides de
molishing his wagon. The claim may re
sult in a suit against the county.
mah. Kuney, Sherman.
Von dcr Helen, Jack
DEADLY GAS FILLS MINE.
Rescue of Explosion Victims Has to
TACOMA, Dec S. A special to the
Ledger from Burnett, Wash.i the scene
of the mine explosion yesterday, says
12 bodies have been recovered. It had
been hoped to find all the bodies before
work ceased tonight, but the bodies of
Chapman. Barber, Hill and Taylor are
lyins In an unknown spot. Those fa
miliar with the mine say they may
have perished in several different por
tions of the underground, and conse-
T. H. Liebe.
TOE DALLES, Or., Dec. S. (Specials
Theodore II. Liebe, brother of Judge G. A.
Llebe, of this city, died at the Liebe resi
dence here last night of heart failure after
an illness of several weeks. Mr. Liebe
was a native of Gudensberg, Germany,
and came to The Dalles In 1E67, remaining
in business here with his brother, Fred,
for several years, after which he removed
to Portland,- starting the first steam bak
ery In that city. For years he was the
largest cracker manufacturer in this
state. In 1S72 he was married to Miss
Elizabeth Bauer. Some yedrs since Mr.
Liebe went to Alaska, his health becoming
broken In that climate. Besides his widow
six children survive him. They are:
Mrs. James McGrath and Miss Elsie
Llebe, xt San Francisco; Henry and Vic
tor Liebe, of Pendleton; Fred Llebe, of
Nome, Alaska, and Carl Llebe, of Portland.
His body will be taken to Portland for
Mrs. Sarah M. Pollock.
FOREST GROVE. Or., Dec. S. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Sarah Meyers Pollock died at
her home here today, aged 66. Her hus
band. Colonel Robert Pollock, of the
Twenty-first United States Infantry, died
several years ago.
Sale of the Indian Queen.
BUTTE, Mont., Dec 8. The Indian
Queen mine, located at Apex, a small
mining camp about 26 miles south of
Butte, on the Oregon Short Line, was
today sold to the Amalgamated Cop
per Mining Company for $200,000, that
sum being- paid down to S. Marchesseau
and William Farlln, the owners of the
property, this afternoon.
The Indian Queen has been a great
Volunteers Responded- Quickly.
MONTESANO. Wash.. Dec 8. (Special.)
-Flrc In an old building at the foot of
Main street brought out the department
this morning at 3 O'clock. They qulckly
had the fire under control. The building
for years has been a sleeping-place and
lodging-house for tramps, and .the fire
may have originated from fires built by
them, although there Is some ground for
believing that the fire was Incendiary,
either for the purpose of getting rid of a
building which Is an eyesore to the people
of the city on account of its location and
dilapidated condition, or to see how
promptly the fire department which Is
volunteer entirely would respond to a
The building stands so far from any
others that there was no danger of fire
communicating to any other property,
even If the department had lot it burn
No Restriction of the Sale.
BELLINGHAM. Dec. S. For the second
time the properties of the -Pacific Pack
ing & Navigation Company will be offered
at receiver's sale here next Saturday.
November 10, when the Pacific-American
Fisheries was bid In for $310,000 by W. A.
Peters, of Seattle, no offers were re
ceived on -the Pacific Packing & Naviga
tion, which had an upset price of $500,000.
The court order has been modified for
Saturday, so that no restrictions are made
as to minimum price. r
Mines Pushed With Orders.
MARSHFIELD, Or., Dec S. (SpeciaL)
The Czarina for the first time since the
shUt-down at Beaver Hill arrived today
from San Francisco with the four-ton
tubs for the new washer and will return
with 1000 tons of coal. Orders for coal are
pouring in faster than the mine can fill
them, but the -new washer will be In
operation by the first of the year, when
the output of the mine will be 500 tons per
Patents Received at Oregon City.
OREGON CITY, Or., Dec. S. (3peclaU
Patents have beea received at the Ore
gon City Land Office In favor of the fol
lowing named claimants:
Homestead A, Nelson Early and Harri--son
Lieu Land Patents Southern Pacific
Railroad Company (9), Edward B. Per-
rin (3). California & Oregon Land Com
pany, William G. Gossiln and A. B. Ham
Lane Will Send Delegates.
EUGENE, Or., Dec. S.-KSpecIal.) In re
sponse to a communication from Secre
tary Thomas Richardson, of the Oregon
Development League, the Eugene Com
mercial Club will send delegates to the
Good Roads Convention to be held In Sa
lem next week. The Lane County Good
Roads Association will meet Saturday at
tho Courthouse, and will select delegates
to attend the Salem meeting.
Lime Ledge on Coos River.
MARSHFIELD, Or.. Dec S. (Special.)
A lime ledge has been uncovered up Coos
River at the mouth of Daniels Creek that
assays 75 per cent carbonate of lime. It
is said to be superior to that at Roche
Harbor, the only other lime on Pacific
..tidewater. The ledge has been defined for
a mile and a quarter in length and' 50 feet
Fire Destroyed Their Home.
EUGENE, Or., Dec 8. (Special.) Tho
dwelling of Fred Hyland, on Fall Creek.
burned Monday with all Its contents. The
origin of the fire is unknown, as all the
members of the family were away at the
time, and when they returned found noth
Ing but ashes left of all their earthly
possessions having nothing left but the
clothes on their backs.
Fourteen Steam Donkeys at Work.
MONTESANO. Wash., Dee. 8. (Special.)
The Chehalis County Logging &. Timber
Company has just taken its Hth logging
donkey Into Its camps near Montesano
The last donkey Is the largest In the
county, being an lllnch by 14-Inch cylln
A prominent club woman, Mrs. Dan-
forth, of St Joseph, Mich., tells how she
was cured of falling of the womb and
its accompanying pains and misery by
Lydia EL Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
"Dear Mrs. Pinkham: life looks dark indeed when a woman
feels that her strength is fading away and she has no hopes of ever
being restored. Such was my feeling a few months ago when I was
advised that my poor health was caused by prolapsus or falling: of the
womb. The words sounded like a knell to me, I felt that my sun had
set ; but Iiydia E. Pmlcham's Vegetable Compound, came to me as
an elixir of life ; it restored the lost forces and built me up until my
good health returned to me. For four months I took the medicine
daily and each dose added health and strength. I am so thankful for
the help I obtained through its use." Mrs. Florence Danforth,
1007 Miles Ave St. Joseph, Mich.
A medicine that has restored so many women to health and
can produce proof of the fact must he regarded with respect. This
is the record of Iiydia E. Pinkham'S; Vegetable Compound, which,
cannot he equalled by any other medicine the world has ever pro
duced. Here is another case:
"Dear Mrs. PiNKBAMr-Fpr years I was
troubled with falling of the womb, irregular
and painful menstruation, leucorrhcealbearing
down pains, backache, headache, dizzy and
fainting spellsy and stomach trouble.
"I doctored for about five years hut did
not seem to imnrove. I began the use of your
medicine, and nave taken seven bottles of
Xydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound,
three of Blood Jranher, ana also used tne
Sanative "Wash and liver Pills, and am now
eniovinsr trood health, and have gained in flesh.
1 tlianc you very mucn ior wat you
have done for me, and heartily recom
mend your medicine to all suffering
women." Miss Emmjl Sntdee, 218 East
Center St, Marion, Olro.
PBEE MEDICAL ADVICE TO "WOMEN:"
Women would save time and much sickness if they would
write to Mrs. Pinkham for advice as soon as any distressing symp
toms appear. It is free, and has put thousands of women oa the
right road to recovery.
Mrs. Pinkbam never violates the confidence thus entrusted to
her, and. although she publishes thousands of testimonials from
women who have been benefited by her advice and medicine,
never in all her experience has she published such a letter without
the full consent, and often by special request of the writer.
$bAa en R FEIT If v cannot forthwith prodnc the original Utters and slgnararts of
nfinSl oto t3tiiaonlaLi, irhich Trill prote their absolute genuineness.
UUUU Itf di E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Ipa, X&u.
J H w W
der, manufactured in Portland. The corn
pan expects to be able soon to log about
260,000 to 273.000 feet each day, loading at
least 20 full-sized Northern Pacific flat
cars, euch as are used to carry logs.
The company now has In about three
miles of railroad, from where they Inter
sect the Northern Pacific line' to their
farthest rollway, and expect to extend the
road still farther soon.
Greek Societies Coming.
Several Greek letter societies arc plan
ning to come to Portland for their annual
meeting next year because of the Lewis
and Clark Exposition. One of these, the
Gamma Eta Kappa, with headquarters at
San Francisco, communicated with Expo
sition headquarters yesterday, stating
that the society will bring a special train
with 250 In the party and will ppend a
week at the Exposition In July. They wilt
arrive here July 17 and will spend the first
three days in sightseeing and three days
Boston Man's Dream.
A well-known Instructor In mathemat
ics In a Boston preparatory school awoke
himself and his wife the other night with
a fearful groan. When asked what the
trouble was he said:
"I dreamed that our little Tommy was
a minute quantity under a radical sign
and I coiildn't get him out.
WOODARD. CLARKE & CO.
Holiday selections are easily made from our importations, where every article pre
sents the charm of artistic beauty and originality. Our lines show no duplicates
and our prices are based upon real, not fictitious values.
JAPA2TESE BRONZES, BRASSES, SAT
SUMA, CLOISONNE ind Carved Ivory.
NOTH We are closing out ur Oriental
Greodt at half -price.
'New Shipments make our stock complete in
every, particular; the highest products of
American Artists. t
SomeLate Arrivals From
Teplltz Ware in Exquisite Colorings
Vases, Jardfnlers, Statuettes.
Florentine Italy Porcelains, Hand-Painted.
Benares Brass, from India Trays, Vases
ANSOO CAMERAS Popular in price,
perfect in detail S1.00, $2.00, $5.00, $13.00
and $17.00 Free instruction free darkroom.
KRUPP METAL NOVELTIES FROM
Cigar Cases, Match Boxes, Card Cases.
SCOTCH PLAID NOVELTIES FROM
Scotch Authors in Miniature Editions,
Card Cases, Picture Frames and Purges.
& III Tf
FINE FRENCH PERFUMES The latest'
and fashionable odors. The famous prod
ucts of Roger & Gallet, Le Grande, Piver,
WOODARD, CLARKE & CO., IMPORTERS
CANADIAN MONEY TAKEN AT FULL VALUE
IT IS THE VERDICT OF EVERY ONE WHO HAS SEEN OUR DISPLAY OF
Fine Leather Goods
A satisfactory and suitable holiday gift is easily and quickly selected at our Leather
Department for every age, for ladies or gentlemen. We would earnestly advise early
selections there is always a saving in time and the advantage of a greater range in
Suit Cases and Traveling Bags
Gentlemen's and Ladies'
Military and Shaving Sets,
Card Cases, Pass Books,
Chatelaines, Shopping Bags,
Collar, Cuff and
Letter and Bill Books,
Cigar Cases and Rollups '
That nothing to compare with it has ever been seen in Portland or on this Coast. Our
direct importations of French and German products have just been placed upon our
counters. They are of incomparable beauty and artistic excellence, exclusive design
and finish. Another marvel is the wide range of useful articles into which they enter.
Your .Name Stamped in Gold FREE.