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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORXIXG OREGONUN, TUESDAY, MAT 11, 1009.
PRICE OF WHEAT IS
handling these moneys wu investi
gated by both the 1907 and 190$ Legis
latures, 'and both. In the laws requiring
state collections to be promptly remit
ted to the Treasurer,' specifically ex
empted these land office receipts, on the
contention that they were not state
moneys until the sales had been closed.
IS' MURDER IS
We Are Exclusive Portland Agents Royal Worcester and Bon Ton Corsets
Wilson Declares Advance Is
Work of Speculators Who
FORTY CENTS TOO HIGH
Secretary's Onslaught Causes Tum
ble In Pit He Calls Patten Spec
ulator, but Bull Chief
Keeps Own Counsel.
CHICAGO, May 10. (Special.) "Wheat
Is 40 cents too high. The present price
Is purely an artificial one, and Is due to
manipulation a oorner, I should eall it."
Such were the opinions of James A.
Patten's wheat deals and the prices he
has made, expressed today by Secretary
of Agriculture James Wilson, who is in
"hlcago to confer with the Federal meat
inspectors of the Middle West.
Mr. Fatten, however, despite the severe
attack of the Cabinet on his methods,
once more took a firm' grip on the wheat
market vlever and will attempt to drive
the July option as far and as fast as he
drove the price of May wheat. He clos
eted himself in his office and refused to
see even the most Importunate newspaper
At the opening of the market the force
of Mr. Wilson's onslaught wss felt In a
sudden slump In the July option. The
price dropped from tl.U to $1.13
within less than two minutes. At the
close July sold at 1.12 and May at
Mr. Wilson declined to "call names,'
but he said positively:
"The present price of wheat was put
where it Is by speculators. It Is not
nn honest price. Speculators have sent
agents Into the wheat field to secure
misleading reports, and these figures,
which are gotten up for the purpose
of deceiving the public, are immediately
published and made a basis for further
Asked what he had to say of Mr.
. ratten. Mr. Wilson replied:
"Patten is a speculator and not a
merchant, as he claims to be. I do not
wish to go further into the controversy
ns to the correctness of the Government
reports, but they will certainly prove
to be right In the long run."
Mr. Wilson's surprising assertion
that cash wheat Is too high by 40 cents
was something that he declined to dis
Mr. Wilson refused tonight to be drawn
Into any controversy with James A. Pat
ten over the wheat situation.
"I am through with wheat talk," said
"Is the present price of wheat real or
nvtitlous?" the Secretary was asked.
"If farmers could be assured of $1 a
bushel for wheat all the time," he re
plied, "thousands of acres of pasture
land In the Middle West would be plowed
up and sown to wheat."
"fmiltln't the brokers have just as
reliable a system of getting crop reports
as your department?"
"I don't think so. We have been per
fecting our system of gathering reports
for many years. I think ours is better."
HAY OPENS WAR ON ROSS
(Continued From First Page.)
he does not appoint and of their friends.
Washington never has reached the state
of political development where ap
pointees are loyal to the man who gave
them their place. Hay was honest in
his desire for the secret service, because
he had been overwhelmed with charges
against Ross. .
Ross, confident in his own nonesty, pro
tests against such charges being even
half way believed, and demands If any
Investigation be had it be done openly
Knemiea of Land Commissioner E. W.
Ross have offered Governor Hay all
funds reoessary for a legislative investi
gation of the Land OlTlee in the event
the funds available for the investigation
committee run shy. Governor Hay ad
mitted the truth of this report today,
but declined to discuss the matter further.
Ever since Ra took' office he has
been acquiring a bunch of enemies.
When he forced the appraisement of
timber lnnds to more than double that
under his predecessor, that won him
the enmity of mtllmen. When he re
fused to follow the old custom of
renting Kastern Washington wheat
lands for 10 cents an acre and demand
ed rentals more remunerative to the
slate. hundretl3 of lessees rose in their
wrath to condemn him. and when he
fought before the Kederal Land De
partment to get title for the common
schools unuer the grants to valuable
timber lands which speculators had
sought to secure bv fraudulent home
stead entries, still more enemies were
made. Th03e people have been busy
for years making veiled charges
against Ross, and two years ago a
legislative investigation was had, and
the charges fell flut.
Lately there has been renewed tlk of
investigating the Land Office, and pres
ent indications are such may be done. At
any rate. Ross has publicly staled he
will be glad to have a thorough Investi
gation made. One matter which wor
ries some of the critics Is that Ross car
ries a large deposit in the Capitol Na
tional Rank, of Olympia. and these peo
ple hint that President Lord, of that
bank, pays Ross Interest on . such de
posits, t Uia in spite of the fact that Ross
Is a good lawyer, knows full well the
penalty for accepting such money and
knows further such payments, if made at
all. are sure to become public.
This money Is carried in the bank be
cause of the law which prohibits paying
any money out of the state treasury ex
cept upon appropriation. For instance,
suppose a tract of timber is sold for $75.-
(i). The purchaser has to pay cash at
the time of sale. If, before that sale Is
confirmed by the State Land Board, any
one else should make a bid of 10 per cent
more for the timber, the sale would have
to be set aside and a new sale ordered.
If the money had gone into the treasury,
that $75,000 would have to lie there nearly
two years, possibly longer, or until the
next Legislature had passed a relief
bill to authorize its return.
This week the balance in bank, held as
sales pending, aggregates lr.5.6. Of this,
are miscellaneous sales awaiting
action by the State Land Board, about
15W0 are first payments on leases where
the lessees have not signed the leases.
and the commissioner Is .awaiting return
of the papers: 126.93 has been paid on
l.ake t'nion and Lake Washington shore
lands, where the state cannot proceed be
cause questions of title are pending in
the court, and $116,811. which includes
nearly $70,000 timber sales, represent sales
not vet approved by the State Board, and
contracts of sale and timber sales and
blllji of sale which have been sent to
purchasers for signature and which have
not been returned for execution by the
The neoessity for this method ef
NO VOUCHER FOR MRS. LORTOS
Error of One Letter Makes Wrong
Name in Olympia Story.
WALLA WALLA. Wash., May' 10. (To
I the Editor.) Olympia story in The Ore
gonlan mentioning my wife's name as
among caterers for the house-warming
at the Governor's mansion is either a
mistake or a deliberate falsehood. She
was never in Olympia, and no voucher
was ever issued either to her or myself
for anything furnished or served on that
occasion or at any other time. Please
make correction. EUGENE LORTON.
The person In whose favor the voucher
referred to was drawn was Mrs. Eugene
Horton. By an error the L. was substi-
uted for the H. as the item appeared in
The Oregonian. The Mrs. Horton re
ferred to is a resident of Olympia.
DEFICIENCY IS MADE GOOD
Order of B'Rlth Abraham Not to
WA9HTN5TOX, May 10. A deficiency
of about $S,000 in the funds of the Inde
pendent Order of B'Rlth Abraham which
was discovered as the result of an in
vestigation by Superintendent of In
surance Hotehklss, of New Tork, some
Judge Garrett J. Garretsoo, Be
fore AVhom Hnlua M nrdfr Case
la Betas Tried.
time ago, but which, according- to the
latter official, has been fully made up,
wai discussed at today's session of that
Jacob Bchoen. of New York, tcrand sec
retary, told of the circumstances surrounding-
the case. He admitted being
somewhat careless In the administration
of his office and said there had been a
shortage in the funds but that the ap
parent deficit had now been made up
through amounts contributed by friends
throughout the country.
It was stated later by friends of the
grand secretary that he convinced the
convention that he had committeed no
act making: him criminally responsible.
HASKELL MAKES DEFENSE
Says Only Small Sam Involved in
Muskogee Town lot Salts.
GUTHRIE. Okla., May 10. Governor
Charles X. Haskell tonight Issued a
statement minimizing the Importance
of the Mott civil land suit in regard to
Muskogee town lots, in regard to which
Judge Cajnpbell on Saturday overruled
a demurrer questioning the jurisdic
tion of the c'ourt. The Governor says
the decision was in the cases brought
by the Government to recover addition
al moneys for town lots in Muskogee
and several other Creek nation towns.
The Government alleges that there
was a conspiracy between the owners
and schedulers of the lots and that the
Creek nation and the Government of
ficlals had no knowledge of the plans
of scheduling. An investigation dis
closes the fact that the United States
officials not only had knowledge but
approved the "plan, and the decision had
no bearing on the criminal prosecu
He continues by saying that the
Government complains that the whole
instead of half the valuation of certain
unimproved lots should have been rea
lized, and that the loss does not exceed
$25,000. The complaints Involve over
100 'people In Muskogee alone, but only
Haskell and six others have been in
dicted. The claim against himself, says
Haskell, only involves him as an offi
cer of a corporation which secured lots
valued at less than $.1500, so that the
claim against the corporation is less
than $1750, in which Haskell's alleged
Interest is about 2 per cent.
RHINOCEROS FALLS VICTIM
Roosevelt's Trusty Rifle Brings
Down Bulky Ball in Charge.'
NAIROBI. British East Africa, May 10.
The bulky bull rhinoceros is the latest
prize wrested from the Jungle by Colonel
Roosevelt. From the ex-President's camp,
near Machakos, word was brought down
today that the luck of the Roosevelt
party continued, and that 15 varieties of
game, including the big rhinoceros had
been bagged on the last expedition.
The rhinoceros was rushing Mr. Roose
velt when the hunter fired. The distance
was 14 paces.
The naturalists of the party are kept
busy preparing the trophies which Mr.
Roosevelt and his son, Kermit. are bring
ing down daily. Forty-five skins already
have been prepared for the Smithsonian
Institution at Washington.
AERONAUTS ARE DISLIKED
Hostile Reception Given and Forced
to Pay Customs Duties.
T ROTES. France. May 10. A Ger
man balloon with an officer and two
engineers on board which ascended at
Cologne made a landing here today.
The aeronauts were given a hostile re
ception by the people, but were allowed
to leave after the payment or the cus
toms duties. The balloon and luggage,
however, were searched.
Argentine Strike End. . -
BUENOS AIRES. May 10. The strike
inaugurated here last week aa a protest
against the authorities firing upon a
gathering of May-day demonstrants. end
ed today In the men returning to work.
I J I
Mclntyre, Defending Hains, Is
Eloquent in Last Plea
UNWRITTEN LAW NO GOOD
All Reference to It Is Objected To
and Objections Sustained At
tempt to Prove Insanity Case
to Jury First Thing Today.
FLUSHING, N. T.. May 10. One hour
more of summing up by the prosecution
and afterward the court's charge, then
the case of Captain Peter C Hains. Jr.,
charged with the murder of William E.
Annis, will pass into the hands of the
Today's session of the trial was marked
by the final appeal of John F. Mclntyre
for1 the defense and part of the final
plea of George A. Gregg of the prosecu
tion. Peter C. Hains, Jr., displayed neither
emotion nor interest. Mr. Mclntyre
argued to show the insanity of his client.
One of his declarations was that Annls
met death "by an act of God." All ref
erences to the unwritten law were ob
jected to and the objections were sus
tained by the court.
Annls' Widow Present.
During the summing up by the prose
cution the prisoner's mother and father
withdrew and Mra. Helen Annls, in Oeep
mourning, appeared with her mother and
sister. They remained in court while
Mr. Gregg was speaking.
The prosecutor denounced the insanity
plea, declaring It was manufactured by
the defendant's lawyers as a last resort.
Instead of being "an act of God," he
branded the shooting as a "cowardly
murder," committed with deliberation
In opening his plea, Mr. Mclntyre said:
"The Act of God."
"It was the aut of God that directed
Captain Hains' hand when he took the
life of the man who ruined his home. The
meeting between Annls and the defendant
was accidental. There was no Intention
Taking up the question of Captain
Hains' sanity, Mr. Mclntyre said:
"Was it a mental shook sufficient to un
balance his mind when this unfortunate
man learned of his wife's Infidelity from
her own lips? It was then that melan
cholia seated herself beside the throne of
reason, and afterwards tainted and tot
tured his brain, accelerated his mind and
altered the emotions of his heart.
"I don't deny that this man had lucid
and rational moments when he talked and
acted like a normal man many Insane
persons have such periods."
TWO PIONEERS ARE GONE
Mr. Mary Kaiser and W. H. Ringc
Die Same Day at Salem.
SALEM. Or., May 10. (Special.)
Two ptoneers died in this city today
Mrs. Mary Jane Kaiser and William
Harvey Ringo. Mrs. Kaiser was born
In Indiana in 1836 and crossed the
plains to Oregon with the Meeks cut
off in 1844. She leaves three sons and
three daughters, the sons being: La
fayette, of Baker City; Walter and
John, of Salem. The daughters Mrs.
Dell Barlow, of Spokane; Mrs. Bertie
Riley and Mrs. Fannie Hubbard, of this
city. She was an aunt of the late Tll
mon Ford, and was connected with
other well-known families.
W. H. Ringo was born in Howard
County, Missouri, in 1834. He crossed
the plains to Oregon in 1851. He
leaves four children Dr. R. E. Ringo,
of Pendleton; W. A. Ringo and Mrs.
Nettle Graber, of Salem, and J. M.
Ringo, of Stayton.
TAFT WILL PRESS BUTTON
To Open Gunnison Tunnel at Trans
DENVER, May 10. The Trans-Mississippi
Commercial Congress, which will be
held In this city August 18 to 21, will bring
together the largest gathering of eminent
men ever assembled In the West. Presi
dnt Taft will be present and wiy press
the button that will turn the waters Into
the Gunnison tunnel, the great Govern
ment reclamation project. The Governors
of the Trans-Mississippi States will at
tend with but few exceptions.
Among the former presidents of the con
gress who will be present are William J.
Bryan, David R. Francis, president of the
St. Louis Exposition, and John JHenry
Smith, one of the apostles of the Mormon
The railroad interests of the West will
be represented by E. H. Harriman, James
J. Hill, E. P. Ripley, of the Atchison,
Topeka & Santa Fe, and President
Wlnchell, of the Rock Island-Frisco sys
tem. HARPER WITHDRAWS SUITS
Ex-Mayor Abandons Libel Charges
Against His Accusers.
LOS ANGELES. May 10. Ex-Mayor
Harper today withdrew three libel suits
against the Evening Express for $200,000
and tlflO.OOO and against ex-City Prosecu
tor Thomas Lee Woolwine for $30,000. The
suits lolloped the publication in the Ex
press of charges by Mr. WooLwine that
vice was being protected by city of
ficials. CONDENSED NEWS BY WIRE
Zttacuraro, Mexico. Hundreds of people
are on the verge of starvation in the moan
tains of this dietrict, following a forest fire
which already has done damage to the
amount of $500,000.
Chicago. Just as the members of Chelt
enham Kennel Club were preparing to loose
the hounds for a chase after hares In
Windsor Park, their sport was stopped by
Mrs. L. P". Young, an officer of the Anti
San Francisco. Swept out of her course
fey a strong flood tide as she was entering
her slip at the foot of Market street, the
Key Route ferry-boat Fernwood crashed Into
the pier with terrific force. Several piles
were snapped off and a stringer 12 inches
square broken in two. tearing a japged
hole 15 feet long in the side of the vessel.
Salt Lake. Utah. In Parley's Canyon
hig touring ear ran off the roadway and
down a 60-foot embankment, throwing the
five occupants from the machine 10 the
ground. Four were somewhat injured, but
the fifth occupant escaped without a scratch.
The partv consisted of William Crooks and
wife, C- C. Lovejoy and wife and Carl Lar
son, the driver.
gan Francisco. Arrested on a warrant
charging him with feleny embezzlement.
mi- 1 1 m
Women 's silk Hose, in all
shades, tan, black, white,
gray, pink, blue, etc.; reg
ularly $l.o0 the . pair,
WOMEN'S BLACK SILK
HOSE, with ankles in em
broidered colors, all sizes ;
regularly worth up On AQ
to $4.50 pair, special 0iHO
Kerchiefs for 19c
Womens all-linen initial:
Handkerohhiefs with narrow
hemstitched borders; 1 Qf
regular 35c values, at Iwu
PRESS NETS for waists,
sleeves and yokes, 45 inches
wide, all ' silk or fine cotton
nets in black, white,, cream,
navy and green, plain or
figured meshes; values QQn
to $1.50, the yard... OtJU
Parasols S3. 98
Women's pongee silk Par
asols, plain styles with hem
stitched edges, fitted with
new style handles; QQ
values to $6, at OtJiuO
BOYS'. CLOTH CAPS, the
best assortment ever shown in
Portland at 50c, all the new
shapes, colors brown, navy
or gray and mix
Ira Paul Wilkinson, manager of a minstrel
show, was taken to the city prison Just
before the time for the curtain to rise. The
warrant was issued on complaint of Miss
Klla smythe. leadlnr lady. When it was
learned that the show would not proceed,
the members of the company a-athered about
the box office and threatened to take po
Sfsslon of the money pa,id in for auimSBiuii.
Two policemen succeeded In quelllns the
Washington. One year has elapsed since
Surgeon B. L. Wright, of the Navy, treated
the first case of tuberculosis at the Naval
Hospital at I.as Animas. Colo., with th
murcurv treatment. During that time, of
cases showing marked improvement. 100 per
cent took mercury treatment and.non
routine treatment aoleiy. ...w tt.
cases. SI per cent took the mercurial treat
ment and 6S per cent the routine treatment
only. From this favorable showing. Surgeon
Wright has recommended that mercury be
adopted as the regular treatment for tuber
culosis at Las Animas.
Butte, Mont. C. W. Cockrell. formerly
prominent broker of San Francisco, who haa
been confined for two weeks In Jail here
because of Inability to satisfy a Judgment
held by A. W. Deavltt. of Spokane, was
today discharged from custody by Judge
McClernan. of the State District Ceurt. Dea
vitt had been paying his bosrd
New York. Mrs- Lottie McCall. a widow,
and her daughter. Miss Elizabeth McCall.
19 years or age, came 10 iew igrn laai
The Red, White
And other constituent of your blood
are powerfully enriched and vitalized
by Hood'e Sarsaparilla.
It Increases the red corpuscles and
makes strone the white corpuscles,
and thus protects and restores the
It cures scrofula, eczema, eruptions,
catarrh, rheumatism, anemia, nervous
ness, that tired feeling-, dyspepsia, loss
of appetite, general debility and buUds
up the whole system.
It effects its wonderful cures, not
simply because it contains sarsaparilla
but because it combines the utmost
remedial agents of more than 20 dif
ferent ingredients, each greatly
strengthened and enriched by this
Get It today in the nsnal liquid form or in
chocolated tablet form called Saraataba.
Those Suits at a Fourth Off?
If you missed yesterday's remarkable sale you
:-Ar..v - 4M. i -
-i Xsunportant to Keep
S j ii i
atme u t-ue vcxy ucai quaxiij' cuuiu ainy txvtuy, hjuu we re sure mat an wno
didn't take advantage of the first day will want to come today and share
in the greatest values possible, as well as having a-chance to save on the
very best garments shown in Portland this season.
Don't blame us if you come at 11. o'clock or after and find the saleswomen
all too busy to wait upon you, or the very costume that you'd be more than
glad to buy at this reduced price being borne off by someone who acted more
promptly. These are rich and beautiful three-piece models every one in the
house is included. They're in all the most fa vored shades and models ; regular
values ruu from $26.50 to $85.00, and for today the main efforts of our sales
force will be directed to selling these, as the tremendous business of yesterday
made great inroads into the stock of suits we had to sell at $12.98. All three
piece dresses quarter off. ;
Suits Worth to $50, $12.98
We promised you in Sunday's papers that this would be the most sensational sale of the season,
and yesterday's results verified our assertion. Women who came mildly critical became intense
anthusiasts the moment they caught sight of the suits we offered in this lot Styles are superb,
materials are very high-class in fact, the sort that you'd look for only in a much" higher priced
lot than this. Colors are good and values are startling. Practically all sizes remain for today's
selling. That's all you need know. Ask your neighbor who was here yesterday about the values.
COMB EARLY IF YOU WANT TO BE WELL. CARED FOR. Just 120 suits, 010 00
values up to $50.00.
SO ft. Garden
We are agents
Automatic Refrigerators, un
equaled in economy of its sani
tary and scientific construction.
No mixing of odors. Over 20
styles and- sizes. Refrigerators
from large hotel sizes down to
small sizes which sell Efl'
special at, each
Blue and White or
White lined enamelware in blue, in
four coats of enamel. Every piece
guaranteed quality.' Very special
sale prices, as follows:
1-quart Pans, special at 16J
2- quart Pans, special at 20
3- quart Pans, special at 22
4- quart Pans, special at 27
2-quart Sauce xPans, special . .27
314-quart Sauce Pans, special. .32
Gas Plates, one-burner, complete
with six feet of tubing; on CI IK
special sale at, each flll
Gas Plates, two-burner size, complete
with six feet of tubing, spe- tfl QQ
cial price, each J,oe?
Three-burner size, special $2.85
Friday from their home In New Orleans
Fo colTect a. legacy of 0O.00O. but last : night
they were forced to seek shelter in the
Toluca. Mexico. A train on the Toluca
San Juan Railroad was ditched near the
little town of Zanacantehec by angry cit
izens of that place, and it is openly de
clared that the rauroaa inicii. i .t"'"
up if the company does not build aroand
the town. The tracks now run along the
W. H. McBrayer's
The Uncrowned King of Kentucky
t for 62 Years
The grains nsed in the dis
tillation of W. H. McBrayer's
Cedar Brook are especially
selected with great care by
experts who " have made dis
tilline a life study.
Mashed in small old-fask-ioned
tubs, the same as in
1847. After its distilla
tion it is transferred to
our U. S. Bonded Ware
house on the premises
and stored in specially made
white oaken charred barrels
where we allow it to remain
for 8 years to become thor
oughly matured, thereby
attaining the highest point in
purity. This is of vital im
portance and increases the
cost of production of W. H.
McBrayer's Cedar Brook,
bottled in bond.
W. H. McBrayer's Cedar Brass
You Bought One of
--w V -m m i . -w
you away, we don t see How anv woman who wears
x. 1 J o.
CCC IE $85.00 values,
OODiZO special at.
for today again....
for the celebrated
Gray Enamel Ware
GRAY GRANITE WARE at very
special prices. Three heavy coats of
enamel on steel body, at these prices:
4- quart deep Pudding Pans, 1fli
specially priced at 1UU
5- quart Milk Pans, special, ea..XO
9-inch Jelly Cake Pans on sale at. 8
lii-quart Coffee Pots at, each.. 25
2- quart Tea Pots, special, each. .30
3- quart Sauce Pans, special at..l7
14-quart Dish Pans, special at.. 30
17-quart Dish Pans, special at.. 37
11-inch Wash Basins, special at.. 9
Hanging Soap Dishes, special at..f
Copper rim and bottom Wash Bowls,
No. 9 size, special price at, ea.$1.45
main street. A number of natives of the
sleepy little village have been killed by
the trains and sparks from the locomotives
have caused several fires.
Aluminum Is now being rolled thlnnee
than tin-foil, which It Is expected to re
place by reason of its being lighter and
cheaper to manufacture.
The distillery, located in
Anderson County, the heart
of the Blue Grass region
where famous limestone
springs abound, makes this
whiskey the peer of all
others. After IV. H. Mc-
Brayers Cedar Brook
Whiskey has been in bond
8 years, under the super
vision of government
officers, it is reduced to
100 proof by using pure lime
stone water. It is then bot
tled in bond, a little "Green
Stamp" placed over the neck
of the bottle being; U. S.
Government guarantee of
its integrity thereby insur
ing to purchasers a whiskey
which is justly regarded as
the "Flower of Kentucky."
Distillory, Lawreneeburg, Ky.
f, .1, rtmii-"3
must hare had -something
j xi j n i .
Trimmings at V2
COLORED LACES AND
TRIMMINGS, the largest and
best selected stock in the city,
embroidered bands, edges and
galloons to match shades that
blend with the new Spring
dress goods. All the latest,
most wanted shades and pat
terns: $1.00 vals., special, yard 48
$1.50 vals., special, yard 69
$2.00 vals., special, yard 98
$3 vals., special, yard $1.48
$5 vals., special, yard $2.48
$6 vals., special, yard $298
Sale Kid Gloves
WOMEN'S KID GLOVES, all
new fresh stock, various good
handwear fads are shown and
the inspection of discriminat
ing buyers is solicited; three
row embroidery among the
new ones; one-row embroid
ery effects, Paris point em
broidery, 2-clasp and gloves
with one or two pearl buttons ;
outseams for slim hands and
piquet seams for fleshier
fingers; superb assortment .of
colors; prices, $1,
In kid, suede, mocha, chamois
and silk Gloves we show very
complete lines; expert fitters
to serve J'ou; popular prices.
Have Lennon do your umbrella re
pair work. Best work, prompt serv
ice; most reasonable prices.
Guaranteed Covers, From
$1.00 to $5.09
309 Morrison St.
C. F. BERO, Mgr.
AND CALLING CARDS
W.G. SMITH EL CO
WASHINGTON BUXT-fm WASUiMcnat